The Herald January 13, 1938

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The Herald January 13, 1938
Delivered by boy carrier
(or 10 cent* per month.
Phones
I^aywood 7100
Euclid 3202
Price S cents at newsstands. Subscriptions $1.50 per annum In Cook
county. Outside of county. $2.50.
Serving Maywood, Melrose Park, Bell wood. Forest Park, Hillaide, Westchester and Broadview
Published Weekly at 9 North Fifth Avena
Maywood. 111.
THURSDAY, JANUARY 13, 1938
Vol. LIV, No. 2
Proviso Band in Concert Sunday Afternoon in Auditorium
Af,
The second of a series of Sunday afternoon band concerts
being presented this winter by the Proviso band is sche^led
for the high school auditorium this Sunday afternoon. 1-our
groups of band members and fovir solo and ensemble numbers
mark this second concert. Above is a picture of the band, which
is directed by J. Irving Tallmadge.
The first of the four solo and en­
semble numbers which feature the
program will be presented by
Charlotte Sifert, Proviso soph­
omore, who is playing her second
year as marimba soloist for the
band and who last year was among
the first place winners in the state
contest. She will play Chopin's
"Fantasie Impromptu."
A. W. Powers, newly elected
In the first ensemble number six
president of the Greater Maywood clarinets playing in unison will
association, announced Tuesday render Korsakoff's novel "Flight of
Official Says Lower Fare that $5 will be paid the writer of of the Bumblebee," with band ac­ O. K. Opening of New
the best letter on "Why I Don't companiment. Charles Doherty,
Is Certain; Reduction Shop
Structure After
in Maywood." Letters should Alfred Kilbey, James Stokes,
2 0 t o 1 5 C e n t s f o r be sent to the association's sec­ Frank Cognato, Walter Barznik
Inspection by Of­
retary, Frank M. Davies, 1209 and John Davies will compose the
Joint Trip.
ficials.
South Fifth avenue, and to be sextet. Of this group Charles
eligible should be in his hands by Doherty, a senior, won a national
Following an official inspection
Reduced fares and transfer priv­ February 9.
first division rating as a soph­ last week by board members, offi­
ileges for residents of Maywood,
The contest is the first step of omore, and Alfred Kilbey won the cials of the Federal Works ad­
Melrose Park, Oak Park and other the association's program to es­ highest possible honors in last
ministration, architects and
suburbs west of Chicago, will go tablish firmer
contact between year's state contest.
contractors, Proviso's new gym­
into effect on Sunday, according to merchants and shoppers in the
Proviso's naticnal champion nasium-field house was declared
James M. Slattery, chairman, of village.
A second step is the brass quartet will then present the completed and January 27 was set
the Illinois Commerce commission, appointment of a Good Will com­ number with which they won their as the date of the formal dedica­
following commission denial of a mittee, whose function it will be title last year. Three of last year's tion ceremonies. Use of the build­
rehearing asked by the Chicago to work out improvements ad­ players, O'Neil DelGiudice, James ing now awaits only official
Rapid Transit company.
vantageous to the buying public. Ball and Mark McDunn, are again acceptance by Washington, which
"The commission not only denied The association already has members of the quarte. and the is expected in time to allow use
a rehearing, but approved rules tackled the parking problem in place of William Witort, who was of the building for physical edu­
and regulations for transfers be­ the shopping district and has suc­ graduated, has been taken by cation classes with the opening
tween the Chicago and West Towns ceeded in solving the jam almost Julius Nordholm. BE.11 and Nord­ of the second semester on Janu­
railways and the Chicago Rapid completely along North and South holm won first place honors in the ary 24.
state contest last year.
Transit company," said Mr. Slat­ Fifth avenue.
Plans for the dedication exer­
For the final solo number Nancy
tery. "That ends it as far as the
Mr. Powers was elected presi­
cises and inspection by the public
commission is concerned and un­ dent at a meeting Monday night Carr, soprano soloist, and Kenneth call for a township-wide partici­
less the courts interfere the re­ in the Proviso Safe Deposit com­ Roquemore, violinist, will render pation for which the 4,000 seating
duced fares and transfer privileges pany building at 407 Madison the Bach-Gounod "Ave Maria." capacity of the new structure is
will now become effective on the street. Others elected were: Hugh The solo work of Miss Carr, a expected to be inadequate.
Muir, vice president; Mr. Davies, sophomore, has featured many
date set out in the order.
In order that the dedication may
"The rules and regulations ap­ secretary; and C. N. Frees, treas­ Proviso programs in the last two
be
a truly community affair at
years.
Roquemore
has
been
an
urer.
Elected
to
the
board
of
di­
proved by the commission provide
for the most liberal transfer priv­ rectors were: George Miller, Con outstanding violinist since his which as many citizens as possible
may be present, no athletic event
ileges between the two companies. Spyrison, Charles Clark, Samuel grade school days and won na­
Passengers using the two systems Goldfarb, Max W. Braun, Louis tional honors last year when he is scheduled. 'This will allow fif­
teen hundred additional seats to
will find
the transfer arrange­ Friedman, Joseph H. Strutzel and was a sophomore.
Ad­
Featured among the band num­ be placed on the gym floor.
ments both simple and convenient. Milton Sebastian.
mission will be free.
The commission feels that its or­
In announcing the "Why I bers will be the overture to Boro­
Details of the short speaking
der wUl give to the people of the Don't Shop in Maywood" contest, din's "Prince Igor." This is the
program will be announced next
district
and
state
contest
required
west suburban area improved Mr. Powers emphasized that the
week. The principal address will
transportation facilities through purpose is to invite suggestions number for this year. The pro­
the use of street car and bus from residents in the hope that gram will close with the popular be delivered by Dr. Samuel W.
appearance
routes of the West Town's system they will prove valuable to mer­ "Phaeton," by Saint-Saens, „which Grafflin, whose first
in
the
community
was
as com­
will
be
presented
with
spectacular
in conjunction with the rapid tran­ chants as well as to the associ­
sit service of the Chicago Rapid ation. The Greater Maywood's scenic effects by F. J. Ulrich, mencement speaker for the class
of 1934. His popularity is attested
Transit company."
platform will be outlined chiefly Maywood artist, and members of
The reduced fare is 15 cents. from suggestions contained in the stage-craft class of the high by the fact that he has been called
back on a number of occasions
school.
The present rate is 20 cents for a these letters, he said.
since then including the combined
About 25 business men attended
joint trip.
IVIr. Slattery said the elevated the meeting. Refreshments were ness session. February 7 is the meeting of the service clubs of the;,
,
(Continued on, pfge 5),
served at the close of the busi- date of the next meeting, >
I
(Continued on page 11)
MAYBE ON JAN. 16 Suggestions
of Shoppers
WEST TOWNS AND Sought Here
'1 WILLTRANSFER
Here it is, folks: Tlie first
robin of 1938 was sigiited in Maywood Sunday afternoon by the
Arthur Benson family in the back­
yard of their home at 715 North
Fifth avenue. He (bird author­
ities of the neighborhood agreed
the bird was a male) stayed for
45 minutes, ate plentifully of the
. food thrown on the snow-covered
ground for him and then disap^ peared, probably going back south
ifor his mate.
I
» • »
I
You may rely on a citizen alto shout loudly whenever
(1) he receives the latest tax bill,
(2) hears somebody knocking his
,"man," (3) reads an editorial in
*a newspaper opposed to his po­
litical beliefs, (4) the "wrong^^
man in office does the "wrong
V thing.
You may rely upon a citizen
to travel anywhere from one to
ten miles to see those in author­
ity about the "mistake"' in his
•personal property valuation.
Of all these you may be sure
-but nobody is sure that this
citizen will take fifteen or twenty
minutes of his time to register
to vote. Some of them do, of
. course, but many don't, and since
October the village clerks in the
township have been urging tardy
• voters to visit the village hall,
answer a few simple questions and
in general do a few simple things
which are a hundredfold less com­
plex than the arguments in which
the citizen embroils himself after
election is over and the die cast.
About 10,0(X) voters in Proviso
township are not yet registered to
vote in the primary election this
spring, it is estimated. Unless
they register at the village hall
by January 20, or at the county
f
(Continued on page 15)
I ways
M
PRESENT PROVISO
FIELD HOUSE TO
PUBLIC JAN. 27
THE HERAj
WHERE TO CO
CALENDAR OF EVENTS Which Should Be Kept on
File uutil The Herald Comea Again.
VILLAGE HALLS:
Eighteenth and Lake
Melrose Park
Forest Park
517 Des Plaines avenne
(Also library)
VILLAGE HALLS;
Maywood
125 SoDtb Fifth Avenne
Beilwood
2728 St. Charles Boad
<Al80 library)
Westchester
lwl5 Westcliester Boulevard
Maywood Masonic Temple
Maywood Library
Fifth Avenne and Oak Street
121 Sooth Fifth Avenne
Veterans Park Bldg.
Thirty-third Tanb Armory
Sixteenth
and Hirsch
Greenwood and Madison
Community Bldg.
Beilwood Memorial Park Bldff
Eighteenth
and Bice
Marshall and Washington
Odd Fellows Hal)
Legion Hall
Fifth
and
Washington
1116 South Filth Avenue
Waichnlis Hall
Eagles Hall
Twenty-third and Lake
145 Broadway
Memorial Park Welfare Hall
Zelosky Hall
532 S. Twenty-third Av.» Beilwood
Roosevelt and Mannheim
TODAY
Rotary club of Maywood, meeting.
Guild hal], 421 Oak street, noon.
Melrose Park Chamber of Com­
merce, meeting, St. John's
Evangelical church. Eighteenth
avenue and Rice street. Melrose
Park, noon.
llUnois Federation of Women's
Clubs, meeting of sixth district,
First Baptist church, 820 On­
tario street, Oak Park, after­
noon.
Maywood Rebekah lodge, public
card and bunco party, given by
sewing circle, Odd Fellows hall,
Fifth avenue and Washington
boulevard, 2 p.m.
Maywood Gospel tabernacle, visit
by the Rev. Robert L. Ryerse,
, former pastor, church building,
1940 South Ninth avenue, 7:30
p.m.
F i r s t Congregational church.
Fifth avenue and Erie street,
12:15 p.m.
Maywood Twentieth Century club,
meeting. Guild hall, 421 Oak
street, afternoon.
Garfield Parent-Teacher associa­
FRIDAY
IHajrwood conclave, True Kindred,
installation of officers, Maywood
Masonic temple, 200 South Fifth
avenue, 8 p.m.
Westchester Parent-Teacher asso­
ciation, meeting, Grant N. Brit­
ten school, 8 p.m.
Chicago West Towns Women's
: auxiliary. Railway Mail associa: tion. Reciprocity day program,
, American Legion hall, 1116
South Fifth avenue, 2 p.m.
SATURDAY
Snowball dance, given by Young
Ladies' sodality of Mount Carmel church. Memorial Park ballr p o m, Washington boulevard
and Eastern avenue, Beilwood,
8:30 p.m.
SUNDAY
Concert, Proviso high school band,
school auditorium, afternoon.
tion, meeting, school auditorium.
Ninth avenue and Van Buren
street, 8 p.m.
Westchester Parent-Teacher asso­
ciation, meeting of Mothers'
Study group. Grant N. Britten
school, 3 to 4:30 p.m.
Sewing circle, Eastern Star, card
party, Maywood Masonic tem­
ple, 200 South Fifth avenue,
1:30 p.m.
Maywood Health Center, chest
clinic, 405 Madison street, 10
a.m. to 3 p.m.
Maywood lodge, No. 869, A. F. &
A. M., work, third degree. Pub­
lic Service Masons are especial
ly invited, Maywood Masonic
temple, 200 South Fifth avenue,
7:30 p.m.
WEDNESDAY
Hieosophical society in Oak Park,
meeting, 320 West Lake street,
Oak Park, 8:15 p.m.
Phi Mu alumnae, meeting and potluck supper by west side group,
7 p.m.
(Telephone Maywood
9261 for information).
Wesleyan circle. First Methodist
Episcopal church, debate, 8 p.m.
West Towns Legion
Women Give Frolics
The Fifth District Barnyard
Frolics will be given Friday eve­
ning, January 21, in the Proviso
high school auditorium under the
auspices of the Fifth district
auxiliary of the American Legion,
The three hour show will include
talent from various auxiliaries in
the district, which comprises Aus­
tin, Berwyn, Brookfield, Cicero,
OaJc Park, Columbus Park, Forest
Park, Maywood, Riverside. Pro­
viso, Lyons, Melrose Park, Stickney. Western Springs and two
units of the west side of Chicago.
Tickets may be obtained from
auxiliary members, or from the
committee, including Mrs. Harvey
C. Banthin of Forest Park, chair­
man; Mrs. Carolyn Bludorn of
Maywood; Mrs. L. Sicking of
Brookfield; Mrs. S. J. Rasmussen,
Maywood; Mrs. R. Klich, Cicero;
and Mrs. R. Mitch, Lyons.
lAnna K. Meyer, M.D., D.O.j
OSTEOPATHY
OF A. T. STILL SCHOOL
OSTEOPATHIC and ELECTRICAL
TREATMENTS
I 101 N. Oak Park Ave.
• MONEY TO LOAN
Phone Euc. 214!
• REAL ESTATE BARGAINS
• MORTGAGES FOR SALE
• GENERAL INSURANCE
DAVIES REALTY CO.
' (Established 1899)
1209 S. 5th AVE.
PHONE MAYWOOD 162
SPECIAL FOR 6 DAYS
JANUARY 17th TO 22nd
MAN'S SUIT
and if your
answer to
any ONE is
Cleaned and Pressed
and
MAN'S HAT
YES
it's high time that you be­
came acquainted wich our
convenient CASH LOAN
plan.
Cleaned and Factory
Finished
I
Are there things I
really need but for
which 1 lack the ready
cash?
All High Grade Quality Work
All Garments Positively Cleaned by Our Ovra
2
Using our simplified money
service will very soon enaWe
you to answer all three ques­
tions with an emphatic "No!"
Are my installment
payments taking too
large a part of my in­
come?
Inquire—without obligation
—TODAY. You'll be glad
that you didl
Are my past-due bills
injuring my credit?
3
"EVANS WAY PROCESS"
8 Hour Service, Except on Specials
EVANS CLEANERS
AKD DYERS
Loans Up to $300
MAYWOOD FINANCE CORPORATION
1200 LAKE ST.
(Est. 1912)
1510 MADISON ST.
PHONES: MAYWOOD 8600-8601
One-Half Block South of Lido Theatre
712 so. FIFTH AVE., ROOM 6
MAY. 7730
MONDAY
Maywood Garden club, study
group meeting, home of Mrs.
Gerald Patterson, 1804 South
Second avenue, 10 a.m.
Winfield Scott post. Veterans of
Foreign Wars of the United
, States, installation of new of­
ficers, Odd Fellows hall, Fifth
avenue and Washington boule­
vard, 8 p.m.
Veritas circle. First Presbyterian
church, meeting, home of Miss
Olive Lewis, 1607 South Tenth
avenue, 8 p.m.
Sarlo-Sharp post, American Le­
gion, visit by State Commander
Leonard Applequist, Community
building. Seventeenth avenue
and Rice street, 8 p.m.
Community Methodist church, col­
or films, "You Will Like Cali­
fornia," Adams street and
Thomas avenue. Forest Park,
7:45 p.m.
Wilson school Parent-Teacher as­
sociation, meeting, school build­
ing, Twenty-fourth avenue and
ilarrison street, 8 p.m.
BOTH
FOR
507 SO. OAK PARK AVE.
VILLAGE 7190
If
you are going away for some
months, why not inquire about
STORAGE
It has solved a lot of problems.
TUESDAY
Uons club of Maywood, meeting,
MISS COOK'S
Secretarial School
FIFTH & M A D I S O N
M A Y W O O D , ILL.
Intensive Short Coartes
Day or Evening
LOW TUITION
For further information call
Helen C. Schwartz, Prin.
May. 133
Village
883e-W
PHONE us
FOR AN
ESTIMATEIT COSTS YOU
NOTHING
"Beyond Compare for Taking Care"
2 NORTH SIXTH AVE., AT MAIN ST.
TELEPHONE MAYWOOD 3
3
Thursday, January 13, 1938
SALE
LADIES' WASH
' FROCKS
Fast color Spring
• Frocks in wide selec1 tion o£ checks and
' numerous other at' tractive patterns.
- Special—
79®
CHILDREN'S SLEEPERS
Figured and plain colors, with
or without feet. Size 2 to 6 yr.
SPECIAL
49c
WHITNEY
SHIRTS
A superb value, fine
quality broadcloth, col­
lar attached. Guaran­
teed full cut and fully
shrunk. Value $1.50.
I
^
•I
Wearwell
SHEETS
PECIAL
88<=
MEN'S
SWEATER
Mohair Slipover
sweater, with zip­
per or tie n e c k.
Come in plain or
checked'' patterns.
SPECIAL
$4 19
BOYS" SWEATERS
All wool Slipons or zipper
closing. Value •
CH
$1.95. SPECIAL,^ I
Part wool slipover
SWEATER
73c
Men's Melton Jackets
SOxlOS
Size 84x105. Woven floral
p a t t e r n . C o m e s i n b l u e , special.
green, rose,
DISH
LVhld''""
SPECIAL
$1 39
87^=
CLOTH
15x16. Woven checks.
green, blue and green.
SPECIAL, EACH
•
Red,
TURKISH TOWEL
22 JC 44
Good quality, highly
absorbent, attractive
colored border.
EACH
CURTAINS
BLANKETS
70x80
Cottage set and bath curtains.
flQlk
SPECIAL
05Pl»
72x84
$2-
WEARWELL BLANKET, 72x84
This article conforms to high standard. It has been checked
by a quality control inspector. Made of
95
American and China cotton. Weight five
pounds. Value $4.95. SPECIAL
Iw2
MEN'S FANCY HOSE
Fine quality hose, wool and
cotton rayon mixture. Come
in assorted colors.
I |l|k
PAIR
COOPERS and CHALMERS
UNION SUITS
MEN'S UNION SUITS
Cooper's and Chalmer's. Heavy
weight with short or long
sleeves. Sizes 38 to 46. DQ|k
SPECIAL
SPECIAL
B
trimmed. Size 16-17.
SPECIAL
I^
•"
Large size — not less than 5%
wool. Comes in
green, rose and
orchid plaids.
SPECIAL
Floral printed House !
Coats, Pajamas. Come
in striped jacket and
plain
50 ,
trousers.
•;
ic LADIES' GORDUROY PAJAMAS
Made of heavy corduroy—a complete loung­
COTTAGE SET ing
pajama, with separate
Q5
16x32. White with colored
border. Special. EACH
Priscilla Curtain, 2^ long. Made
of cushion dot grenadine with self
ruffles, cornice top
9.9
and tie back. $1.50
value. SPECIAL,
•
Ladies' Printed
HOUSE GOATS
AND
PAJAMAS
LADIES' PORTO
GOWN
29c FullRIGAN
length. Beautifully
HUCK TOWEL
Heavy Cossack style zipper
front and slash pockets. Navy
blue. Sizes to 44.
©O QK
SPECIAL
10% wool, heavy lined long and
short sleeves, ankle length.
$1.50 value.
® I 9Q
SPECIAL
VI
Rayon silks and Paisley. Tai­
lored and dressy style. Tuck-in
or over blouses with tie backs.
Sizes 32-44. $1.95 value. SPECIAL..
BED SPREAD
BED SPREAD
PRINTED PERCALES
Figured and checked guar­
anteed vat dye, special 1938
Patterns—80
1'Olfi
SQUARE. YD
LADIES' SILK BLOUSES
"We0rwell'
MEN'S DRESS SHIRTS
Khaki, navy or gray, double
weight suede cloth. Come with
zipper or button closing.
$2 95
"Wearwell" PILLOW TUBING—42-in,
PILLOW CASES—42x36
Ill
Seersucker
$<|.29
MEN'S FLANNEL SHIRTS
New short and long
sleeves. Smart trim.
Bright new prints or
high shade in solid
tone. SPECIAL
Size 81x99. It's no ordi­
nary quality. Torn to size.
With heavy
selvage.
SPECIAL
SPECIAL
Dressy new Shirts of a good quality broad­
cloth, well tailored, full cut
body. Choice of a large selec- ^CSCG
tion of patterns. SPECIAL
•I
UDIES CREPE
AND
SATIN GREPE
DRESSES
CHILDREN'S WOOL
jacket. Colors red, black,
green and blue. SPECIAL.,..
Mohair slipover
sweater. Fancy trim
with but­
ton. Size
34 to 40.
SPECIAL
79<=
Twin Sweater Sets
Slipover and coat to match.
Mohair in brown, rust, navy
and green.
SPECIAL....
CLOSING OUT
Misses' Cap and Scarf Set.
Some values $1.50.
SPECIAL
CHILDREN'S "MITZI"
Wool plaid coat-
Sizes \y2 to 16 years. A
vi^ide assortment
to choose from.
$1 value. Special M w
trousers and r e i n forced knee.
25%
*
LADIES' SWEATER
Slow SUITS
lined, plain colored
m
WASH DRESSES
Ghildren's Union Suits
Cotton and rayon mixture, low
neck, no sleeves.
Dutch neck, short
sleeves and k n e e
length. Sizes 2 to 14
yrs. SPECIAL
LANDE'S DRY GOODS STORE
19 NO. FIFTH AVE.
MAYWOOD 95
4
C l u b
West Side Alpha
Delta Pi Group
to Meet Jan. 20
;The west side alumnae of Alpha
Delta Pi sorority will meet at 7:30
o'clock next "Thursday evening,
January 20, with Mrs. Walter N.
Matthias, 326 South Maple ave­
nue, Oak Park.
, Tickets for the annual Abigail
Davis Scholarship bridge party,
•which will take place February
12 in the North ballroom of the
jStevens hotel, may be obtained
from Margaret Wanderer, Euclid
4676, or any other active member
of the alumnae group.
The price is 50 cents. Mrs. H.
F. Downing is the representative
from the group to be in charge of
the bridge. All Alpha Delta Pi's
from surrounding suburbs are in­
vited.
Rebekah Lodge
Installs 1938
Leaders Jan. 8
Maywood Rebekah lodge in­
stalled its officers-elect for 1938
on Saturday evening, January 8,
wlith the Odd Fellows' hall beau­
tifully decorated.
; ;Mrs. Ethel H. Lund was chair­
man of the eveninp. Mrs. Emma
S^enson, retiring noble grand,
wielcomed members, friends, £md
giiests from other lodges. The ode
to the flag
was given "by Mrs.
Margaret Kundz, daughter of the
vice-grand elect. The lodge jewel
each year to the retiring noble
^and was presented by Mrs.
JEmma McEvoy. At the same
time four 15-year jewels were pre­
sented to Mrs. Florence Cantore,
"Mrs. Thelma Jernberg, Mrs. Hattife Magnessen, and Mrs. Augusta
Olson.
;: The installing officers were the
following:
•Mrs. Ethel H. Llind, deputy
president; Mrs. Hattie Biles,
deputy warden; Mrs. Clara
Bsumer, deputy marshal; Mrs.
"TiUie Felsch, deputy secretary;
Mrs. Emma Riley, deputy treas­
urer; Mrs. Nellie Wilson, deputy
inside guardian; Willian BUes,
deputy outside guardian.
The escorts were;
Mrs. Frances Felsch, Mrs.
Emma Bickheart, Mrs. Bertha
David, Mrs. Frances Whitworth,
Mrs. Florence Cantore, Miss Alice
Strohauer, Miss Helen Strohauer,
Miss Ruth Parks.
District guests were:
Mrs. Marie Lenz, warden of
District I; Mrs. Viola Buschnell,
treasurer of District I; Mrs. Rose
Heinemann, past president of Dis­
trict I; Mrs. Ethel Campion, trus­
tee of District I; Mrs. EUa Mof­
fett, trustee of District L
The officers elect and appointed
officers are:
Miss Jane Gustavison, noble
grand; Mrs. Lena Meyers, vice
grand; Mrs. Bertha David, right
supporter noble grand; Mrs. Hat­
tie Biles, left supporter noble
grand; Mrs. Bemeice Polkow,
right supporter vice-grand; Mrs.
Minnie Engel, left supporter vicegrand Mrs. Tillie Felsch, warden;
Miss Ruth Parks, conductor; Mrs.
EUa Moffett, recording secretary;
Mrs. Beryl Hesterman, financial
secretary; Mrs. Hazel O a t e s,
treasurer; Mrs. BeUe Sheldon,
chaplain; Miss Gussie Korngiebel,
inside guardian; Irvin Sorenson,
outside guardian; Miss Ethel Boberg, musician; Mrs. Ethel H.
Lund, deputy; Mrs. Emma Sorenlon, past noble grand.
The trustees elected are:
Mrs. Hattie Biles, Mrs. Hulda
Mauch, Miss Helen Strohauer,
John Lund, Dave Oates.
A.A.U.W. Relations
Group Meets Tuesday
The international relations
group of the American Association
»f University Women wUl meet in
the home of Mrs. Arthur E. Joslyn, 814 WUliam street. River
Forest, Tuesday at 7:45 p.m.
THE HERALD
N e w s
S o c i a l
Weddings ... Engagements
Arndt-Maxant
Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Arndt,
236 Marengo avenue, Forest Park,
announce the engagement of their
daughter, Fleanore Edythe, to
Robert E. Maxant, son of Mr. and
Mrs. B. Maxant, 504 Elgin avenue.
Forest Park. No date has been
set for the wedding.
A . A
A
King-Humble
Mr. and Mrs. M. King, 1718
South First avenue, announce the
engagement of their daughter,
Eleanor Dorothy, to Walter Hum­
ble, of Texas.
A
A
A
Bridal Shower
On Tuesday, January 4, Miss
Gertrude Warnecke was pleas­
antly surprised at a kitchen
shower given by Mrs. Laura
Mathewson and Mrs. Mildred
Clauss at the latter's home. TTie
bride-to-be received many interest­
ing and useful gifts to be used
in her new kitchen. After playing
a few appropriate games, luncheon
was served. The favors at the table
were miniature kitchen utensils
and the candle holders were tiny
muffin tins. In place of a linen
tablecloth a red and cream oil­
cloth was used and a red pottery
pitcher held red roses.
Miss Warnecke will become the
bride of Clarence Lewerenz, of
Chicago, on February 5.
A
A
A
Hall-Smith
The Rev. Father William F. Oweri
officiated.
The bride was gowned in white
velvet, with a tulle fingertip length
veil and carried a spray of white
roses and Fuchsias. Florence, the
bride's sister, was her only atten­
dant. She wore a gown of Simpson
blue chiffon and wore a spray of
sweetheart roses in her hair.
Clarence Desneaux was best
man. An open house reception was
given in the home of the bride's
parents, after which the yOung
couple left for a brief hcneymoOn.
Upon their return they immediate­
ly went into their own home at
405 South Tenth avenue.
A
A
A
Ollendorf-MacRae
Miss Ruth Ollendorf, daughter
of Otto John Ollendorf, 155 North
Humphrey avenue. Oak Park,
formerly of Maywood, and Wallace
B. MacRae, of Oak Park, were
married at 7:30 o'clock Monday
evening, January 3, in St. John's
Evangelical Lutheran church in
Forest Park. The Rev. Marcus
Wagner read the service in the
presence of a few friends.
Mr. and Mrs. MacRae are living
for the present time at 528
Ferdinand avenue, Forest Park.
The bride is a graduate of Proviso
high school, and the bridegroom
attended schools in Massachusetts.
A
A
A
Brown-Krown, Jr,
Mr. and Mrs. George G. Brown,
2121 South Ninth avenue, announce
the engagement of their daughter,
Gertrude, to Henry Krown, Jr.,
746 Latrobe avenue, Austin, form­
erly of Maywood. The wedding
has been set for the near future.
A
A
A
Mr. and Mrs. O. C. Hall, 1022
South Tenth avenue, announce
the marriage of their daughter,
June Evelyn, to James Smith, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Smith, 218
South Twenty-third avenue, BeUwood. The young couple are Kracalik-Frey
Frances Kracalik, daughter of
making their home temporarily at
218 South Twenty-thirf avenue. Mrs. Lydia Kracalik, 817 Beloit:
avenue. Forest Park, and Bruce B.
A
A
A
Frey, of Columbus, Ohio, will be
Dowd-Bertolette
married Saturday, January 15, at
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Dowd,
5 o'clock in the afternoon in St.
7532 Harrison street. Forest Park,
Peter's Lutheran church of Forest
announce the engagement of their
Park. The Rev. William Buch will
daughter, Helen, to Jack W.
read the service in the presence of
Bertolette, 1222 South Twelfth
a large gathering of relatives and
avenue.
friends.
A
A
A
Henry Kracalik, who like his
Klasen-Ward
sister, is a graduate of Proviso
The marriage of Eleanor Klasen, township high school, will give the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William bride in marriage. Her only atten­
Klasen, 1424 South Twelfth ave­ dant wiU be Miss Lillian Young,
nue, to Arthur Ward, son of Mr. of Melrose Park. The groom will
and Mrs. r^ercy Ward, 409 South be supported by Alfred Engdahl,
Tenth avenue, was solemnized who attended Northwestern uni­
in the rectory of St. Eulalia versity with him. John Murphy,
church at 5 o'clock Christmas eve.
(Continued on page 7)
E v e n t s
Mrs. R. L. Moffett to
Open Baha'i Lectures
Through the combined efforts of
the Oak Park, Chicago and Maywood Baha'i groups, Mrs. Robert
Lee Moffett will speak from Jan­
uary 16 to 31, inclusive, at the
English village, 1114 Westgate
avenue. Oak Park.
This series will be similar to
that held in Maywood last Sep­
tember. For subjects and time of
lectures the Maywood friends may
obtain a schedule from the Baha'i
center at 507 Main street. Copies
wiU be mailed on request.
West Towns Mail
Auxiliary P l a n s
Reciprocity Day
The Chicago West Towns
Women's auxiliary to the Railway
mail association will o b s e r ^^e
Reciprocity day tomorrow (Fri­
day) at the American Legion hall,
1116 South Fifth avenue, at 2
o'clock. Mrs. Claude Graves, of
Maywood, auxiliary president, is
in charge, assisted by the music
chairman, Mrs. A. Snyder, also of
Maywood; the program chairman,
Mrs. Walter Canny, of Oak Park,
and refreshment chairman, Mrs.
Frank B. Schmaus, of Berwyn.
Guests will include sixth dis­
trict presidents and department
chairmen. Each auxiliary mem­
ber may invite a guest.
An interesting program of mu­
sic and readings will be given by
Mrs. Naomi Cullen Cook, vocalist;
Mrs. Susan D. Witzig, pianist; Mrs.
Ida Bietsch, whistler, and Miss
Mary Hummell, reader.
An evening card party with
husbands as guests, is planned for
Wednesday, January 19, at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Bender in Maywood. There will
be a charge of 25 cents.
The ways and means committee
will sponsor a trip to Chinatown
Friday evening, January 21, the
charge of $1.10 covering dinner
and the tour. Reservations should
be made not later than January
19 with Mrs. O. H. Herbert, Oak
Park, or Mrs. Claude Graves,
Maywood.-
MORE CLUB NEWS
ON PAGES 7 AND 16
True Kindred to
Install Leaders
Tonnorrow Night
A public installation of of­
ficers for 1938 will be conducted
tomorrow (Friday) night by Maywood conclave, Order of the
True Kindred, in the Maywood
Masonic temple, 200 South Fifth
avenue.
Eleven installing officers, led by
William Schultz, past grand ad­
visor of Illinois, as master of
ceremonies, and Emma Heffer­
man, worthy grand commander
of Illinois, cus grand installing of­
ficer, will induct the new leaders
of the conclave into office.
Officers for 1938 are:
Lillian Slavik, worthy past com­
mander; Norma Selk, worthy
commander; Frances Leal, coun­
selor; AUce Ortt, vice com­
mander;
Marie
Davies,
high
priest; Fred Slavik, secretary.
Wipam Levagood, treasurer;
Florence Miles, chaplain; Lena
Johnson, senior deacon; Clara
Jones, junior deacon; Mary Har­
rison, inner guard; Olga Ripstraw,
outer guard.
Rudolph Slavik, advisor; Har­
old Seavey, deputy advisor; Eva
Romanus, organist; Hilda Soutar,
lecturer; Alfrieda Mueller, custo­
dian; Louise Goede, grand in^
structor.
Assisting Mr. Schultz and Mrs.
Hefferman in the installation
ceremony will be the following:
Avis Haugen, grand instructor,
as grand marshal; Frances Slavik,
past worthy commander of Maywood conclave, as grand chaplain;
Leola Horine, jiast worthy com­
mander of Maywood conclave, as
grand senior deacon; Florence
Miles, past worthy commander of
Maywood conclave, as grand jun­
ior deacon; Gertrude Dewar,
member of Maywood conclave, as
grand organist; Flora Levagood,
grand instructor, as grand soloist;
Noah Goodrich, worshipful of
Proviso lodge, A. F. & A. M., as
color bearer; Kedie Harrison, past
advisor of Maywood conclave, who
will read "Ode to the Flag"; Bess
Kay, member of Maywood con­
clave, who will present the flow­
ers.
Installation wiU begin at 8
o'clock.
Post Graduate
Colder Weather Ahead
<^»s<anf study
So Be Prepared with a
After going through College, Medical School and
Internship, many young Doctors further prepare
themselves by going into famous Hospitals and
Medical Schools of this country and Europe. This
Post Graduate work is done under famous Physi­
cians, who have intensified their specialization,^
until they are the "last word" on some special,
operation, technique or treatment.
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Our January Sale h Mow in
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Even after years of practice, the
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|The progressive Doctor is con­
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nique and broaden his knowl­
edge, In order to give the p jtient
every advantage of modern
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J
51
Thursday, January 13, 1938
PRESENT PROVISO
FIELD HOUSE TO
PUBLIC JAN. 27
(Continued from page 1)
community in connection with
the Silver anniversary of Proviso
two years ago.
The other feature of the eve­
ning will be the "Pageant of Pro­
viso," which will present the
growth of the school in the last 27
years and emphasize especially the
present academic and physical
activities of this institution. Pro­
viso's nationally known band and
its newly robed choir will play a
prominent part in the program.
The field house will not be open
to the public until the night of its
dedication, but at that time vis­
itors will be urged to inspect it
thoroughly. Guides will be avail
able, both before and after the
program, to point out the unusual
features and answer all questions.
Maywood Man Killed
When Auto Turns Over
Illini
Interludes
By MARGARET KELLY
Apprentices, freshman dramatic Rebekah Circle Giving
group, and also belongs to a newParty This Afternoon
ly-formed freshman political party.
He is active in the Y.M.C.A. and
The Sewing circle of Maywood
is now taking a pre-legal course Rebekah lodge will give a public
in the commerce school. He be­
lieves that Illinois is a "good place
to keep you working hard."
*
Champaign, 111.—Dr. T. Z. Koo,
Chinese secretary of the World
Student Christian federation,
spoke here last week in behalf of
a national fund-raising campaign
to help Chinese students whose
schools have been destroyed in the
Sino-Japanese war. Dr. Koo in a
second address, entitled "Tragedy
Over Asia," laid the cause of the
strife to Japan's overpopulation
and her need for raw materials
and markets, both of which she
hopes to obtain in China. So far,
more than $400 has been con­
tributed to the student fund.
Maryellen Glerum, '39, who at­
tended De Kalb Normal last year,
is now in the education school
here at the university, but intends
to transfer soon to journalism.
She is a member of the Press
Photo club and also belongs to the
Woman's Athletic association.
Bob Knopf, '41, a pledge of
Funeral services will be con Delta 'Jpsilon fraternity, is a
ducted at 2 o'clock tomorrow member of Illini Theatre Guild
(Friday)
afternoon
for J^hn
Dougherty, 46 years old, 1010
South Thirteenth avenue, who
was killed Monday night when
IT'S TIME FOR
the automobile in which he was
riding with another man skidded
YOUR 1938 PERMANENT
on the icy pavement and over­
Lef u£ giva you an mdivtdualrzecl
turned on route 20, six miles north
permdnont ... on® bdted on th®
of Wheaton.
style trends of th« day!
His companion, Kenneth Henry
Sather, of Chicago, was also killed
instantly. Identification was es­
tablished through cards found In
426 South 18th Avenue
the clothing of the two victims.
The funeral services will be at
For Appointmeftt
Phone Maywood 2709
Senne Funeral home, Second ave­
nue and Lake street. Interment
will be at Oak Ridge cemetery.
*
card and bunco party at 2 o'clock
this (Thursday) afternoon in Odd
Fellows hall, Fifth avenue and
Washington boulevard. There svill
be prizes and refreshments.
*
Seen about campus — Beth
Leake and "Perky" Lauth at the
Sig Ep winter formal; Abe Wein­
berg studying in the l i b r a r y ,
Maryellen Glerum at the ADPi
rushing dinner, and George Stahmer, Jay Smith and "Pat" Pat­
terson at the first inter-fraternity
dance.
INSTANT STARTING—LIGHTING—PICK-UP
HIGH COMPRESSION
CONOCO BRONZE
6 GALS. • • «
GASOLINE
>
•
•
•
•
SAVE 14c ON 6 GALS.
MRS. BRUST RECOVERING
Mrs. Fred W. Brust, 315 North
First avenue, is recovering this
week from the injuries suffered
December 12 in a three-auto col­
lision at Fifth avenue and Wash­
ington boulevard.
•
•
$ 1 . 0 0
All Tax Paid
€OliOGO DEMAND
4 Gals. 55c
AT l-S-S.
FIFTH AVE. SUPER SERVICE STATION
1311 So. Sth Awe.
2 OOOPS North of 'L"
Maywood 2844
:AT THE HUB IN OAK PARKi
Society Brand, Stein Block, GGG
Timely, Club Clothes, Lytton
and Other Famous Makes
flink's
JANUARY CLEARANCE
SUEDES
YOUR SIGNAL
BLACK AND BROWN
'1
i99
TO SAVE'
OVERCOATS
AND SUITS
Reduced Many, Many Dollars
Reg. $4 and $5 Value
Under Original Prices!
FOR MEN AND
YOUNG MEN.
OF ALL SIZES
PETERS' SOLID
LEATHER SHOES
FOR MEN
AND DOYS
FLORSHEIM
SHOES
.45
'8
« FEW ST/LES HICHEft
$*> 69 . $•*.69
Sizes 1 to 6 and
6 to 12
Two Hours Free
Parking for Hub
Customers Di­
rectly A cross the
Street. .
Reduced to
33
$
SO
43
50
53
$
Don't let an opportunity pass
that means money in your
pocketl Florsheim Shoes era
value« at regular prices —
real bargains at sale prices.
NATIONAL SHOE CO.
24 No. Sth Ave.
America's better
known and liked
Suits and Over­
coats reduced to
less than the price
of ordinary cloth­
ing. Compare any­
where — it's com.
mon sense econ­
omy to buy now
and at The Hub.
OVERCOATS
Maywood
Marion and Lake, OAK PARK
Open Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday Evenings
I
THE HERALD
FIRST CONGREGATIONAL
"Secret Doors" is .the theme an­
nounced by the Rev. Ralphe A.
Harris for the 11 o'clock service
at First Congregational church
this Sunday. During this service
the choir will sing "Jubilate
Deo," by Buck, and the "Lord's
Prayer," by Forsyth-Kraff. Miss
Lela Hanmer, at the organ, will
play "Vesper
Bell"
(Smith),
"Idyl" (Mitchell), and "Te Deum
Laudamus" (Clausmann).
I
The church school, under the general supervision of Frank Davis, begins
promptly at 9:45 o'clock each Sunday
morning. You are invited to visit the
classes at any time.
The Young People's society meets at
the parsonage at 7 o'clock Sunday evejning. Next Sunday the group plans
to take up the study of Mark. This
would be a good time for those of high
school age or older to join the group.
The Phebe circle will meet this
(Thursday) evening at the home of
. Purseil, with Mrs. George Hussey
assisting hostess.
Mrs. J. A. Grandland will entertain
the Sarah Lois circle at her home to­
morrow (Friday) afternoon.
Miss Ruth Schipper will be hostess
to the Priscilla circle on Monday eve­
ning.
Wednesday afternoon the Esther
circle will be guests of Mrs. J. F.
Seifried, 1119 Bonnie Brae, River
Forest,
Regular choir rehearsal is held each
Thursday evening at 7:45 o'clock,
MFS
Form Esperanto Club;
Meets Every Wednesday
An Esperanto club now being
organized in Maywood will meet
every Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. in
the Baha'i center at 507 Main
street. Two Esperanto classes are
now in progress, a'nd it is hoped
that another will be started in
April.
Two Esperantists, Dr. John
Osenbaugh, of Chicago, and Louis
Bransom, of Los Angeles, Calif.,
attend the meetings regularly.
pastor. Two divine services are
conducted every Sunday morning
at 8:30 and 11 a.m.; Sunday school
at 9:45 a.m. Bus service to south
Maywood is provided. Sermon
subject next Sunday will be "Our
Epiphany."
Thursday at 8 p.m., regular monthly
meeting of the congregation; senior
choir at 8 p.m., Mrs. H. Wolff di­
recting.
Friday, confirmation class at 4 p.m..
junior choir at 7:15 p.m., Mrs. E. J,
Cameron, directing; Altar guild at
8 p,m,
Monday, the Men's club at 8 p.m.,
adult confirmation classes at parsonage
at 7 and 8 p,m,. boys* Junior basket­
ball, 7:30 p,m,, Garfield school.
Tuesday, confirmation class at 4 p.m.,
the secretarial staff for the Sunday
school paper at 8 p.m.
Last Sunday the following officers
were installed: Ladies' Aid. Mrs, Niles.
president; Mrs. Harold Brown, vice
president; Mrs. A. Doll, treasurer;
Mrs. L. Chouinard, secretary, and Mrs.
Hugo Mueller, financial secretary.
Altar guild, Mrs. Herbert Diesner,
president; Mrs. Clarence Fuller, vice
president; Mrs. Lucille Markworth,
treasurer; Miss Meta Belz, secretary.
PLYMOUTH
CONGREGATIONAL
"Perpetuating the Fire Eternal"
Is the subject upon which the Rev.
Roy W. Merrifield will preach next
Sunday morning at 11 o'clock.
There will be installation of all
officers for 1938. There will be
special music by the choir, which
is directed by Mrs. Frank Myers,
ST. PAUL'S LUTHEI VN
Mrs. Kilbey accompanist. The
"Unto whom does Jesus mani­
church school convenes at 9:45 fest himself?" will be the text of
a.m. and the young people's Pastor Kluender's sermon next
societies meet at 6:30 p.m.
Sunday nmorning at St. Paul's
The Frances circle will meet next
Wednesday at 1:30 p.m. in Pilgrim Lutheran church. Eleventh avenue
hail, with Mrs. H. W. Carnright and and Lake street, Melrose Park.
Mrs. H, B. Dunning as hostesses.
German service commences at
9:30, English at 11 a.m. John
FIRST CHRISTIAN
Bible school meets promptly Schroeder will be at the organ.
Sunday school, junior Bible class
at 9:45, under the supervision of
and senior Bible class all held at 10
George W. Marley, superintendent. a.m. each Sunday morning in the par­
building. The senior Bible class
The morning worship service is at ish
is commencing the study of the book
10:50. There will be special music of Revelations. The branch Sunday
by the choir under direction of school conducted by St. Paul's church
opens at 9:30 o'clock each Sunday
Mrs. Evelyn Larson. Mrs. Nan morning in the Veterans' Park field
Capp Crutcher is organist. Follow­ house, on North Sixteenth avenue.
Each Sunday afternoon at 3:30 the
ing the communion of the Lord's National Lutheran hour can be heard
over
station WCFL, Dr, Waiter A.
Supper, the minister, James Ner­
Maier speaking.
val Crutcher, will preach on the
Wednesday evening at 7:45 English
subject, "Jesus of Nazareth." service will be held. The book of the
minor prophet, Mlcah, will be dis­
This is the fourth in the morning cussed. On Friday evening the voters
series of sermons on the life of of the congregation meet in the small
hall at 8 p.m.
Christ.
•
The senior Endeavor society will
EMMANU:^L LUTHERAN
meet at 6:.30, with Mrs. Frank Fuller,
At 11 o'clcck next Sunday
superintendent, and the intermediate
society meets at the same hour, with morning, at Emmanuel Lutheran
Mrs. Paul Stacy, superintendent.
The Thursday night service will be church, 1901 South Nineteenth
led by Mr. Marley at 7:45 o'clock.
avenue, the pastor. Rev. John W.
Sunday night Mr, Crutcher will con­
tinue the series of evening talks on Bramkamp, D.D., will speak on
the
general theme,
"What Jesus "Our Goals for 1938." These goals
Taught," the subject on this occasion
being "What Jesus Taught About Him­ were adopted by the congregation
self."
at its annual congregational meet­
EPISCOPAL CHURCH OF THE ing, held last Sunday afternoon
and evening.
Reports at this
HOLY COMMUNION
Fifth Avenue and Oak Street, meeting showed that it had been
a very successful year for the
the Rev. D. R. Edwards, rector.
Second Sunday after Epiphany. church. Every obligation for 1937
7:30 a.m.. Holy Communion. had been paid in full, including
Corporate Communion of the men 100 per cent on the apportionment,
and boys. Breakfast in Guild hall, besides payments on old accounts.
Two notes had been burned, one
10 cents.
for $3,375 and the other for $200.
9:30 a,m., church school.
31 a.m., Holy Communion and ser­ The newly elected members of the
mon.
church council will be installed at
7:00 p.m.. Gamma Kappa Delta.
Tuesday, 6:30 a.m.. Holy (Communion, this service, including Charles E.
Thursdays and Holy Days — 9:45
a.m., morning prayer; 10 a.m., Holy Gram, secretary; John A. Shure,
Communion.
Jr., financial secretary; Fred H.
Diercks, treasurer, and Lester E.
EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN
Bensen and Vernon Lepke, deacons.
ZION
Lutheran Zion church of Bell- The Sunday school will meet at
wood is located on Oak street and 9:45 a.m. and the Luther League
at 6:45 p.m.
Twenty-third avenue. The Rev.
The Brotherhood will hold Its an­
Berthold F. Korte is pastor.
nual meeting, with election of officers,
Sunday, the Ladies' Aid will observe
Its anniver.<;ary In the afternoon serv­
ice. Sunday school and Bible class will
be at 9 o'clock. German service will
be held at 10 o'clock, English service
at 11 o'clock.
In this service the
newly-elected officers of the junior
council will be installed. At 3 o'clock
In the afternoon a service will be
held.
The P CV. Ernst Schmidt of
Chicago will deliver the sermon. The
newly-elected ollicers of the Ladies'
Aid will be installed. The German
choir will sing.
Tuesday night at 7 o'clock the Sunflay school teachers meet to discuss
their lesson; 8 o'clock, rehearsal of
the English choir.
Wednesday night, at 7:30, practice
of the (Jcrriian choir.
Thursday ni^rht, at 7:30, monthly
meeting of the brotherhood.
L
GOOD SHKrHERD LUTHERAN
Good Shepljcrd Lutheran church
Is at Sixth avenue and Warren
Itreet The Rev. J. M, Bailey is
.ASJii .
next Tuesday evening.
The Women's Missionary society will
meet at 2 p.m. next Wednesday, with
Mrs. Hutton, hostess, and Mrs. Rogers,
leader.
Churches
All Nations Pentecostal Assembly
9 South Nineteenth Avenue
Bethlehem Evangelical T..iitheraii
Fifteenth Ave. and Harvard St.
Christian Science
502 South Second
Sixteenth Ave. and N. Eighth SU
Church of the Sacred Heart
Melrose Park
Congregation B'nai Israel
431 South Thirteenth Avenue
Calvary Comm anity
1421 South Eighteenth Avenue
Emmannel Lutheran
1901 South Nineteenth Avenue
First Baptist of Maywood
401 South Fifth Avenue
First Christian
1101 South Sixth Avenue
First Cong:res;ational, Maywood
Fifth Avenue and Erie Street
First Lutheran
409 North Eighth Avenue
First Methodist
502 South Sixth Avenue
First Presbyterian
Fifth Avenue and Maple
First Spiritualist
152 South Fourteenth Avenue
Forest Park Commanity
Adams and Thomas Ave.
Free Methodist
608 North Fifteenth Avenue
Good Shepherd Lutheran
Sixth Avenue and Warren Street
Holy Commanion (Episcopal)
410 Oak Street
Lutheran Zion
Twenty-third Ave. and Oak St.,
Beilwood.
Maywood Gospel Tabernaele
1940 South Ninth Avenue
Maywood Christian Alliance
Fifth Avenue at Warren
Maywood Baha'i Center
507 Main Street
Thirteenth Avenue and Washing­
ton Blvd.
Melrose Park Bible
1509 Lake Street
Melrose Park Methodist
Fourteenth Avenue, just North of
Lake Street
Neighborhood Methodist
Nineteenth and Washington Blvd.
Our Lady of Mount Carmel
(Catholic)
Twenty-third and N. Eleventh
Street. Melrose Park
Plymouth Congregational
1600 South Fifth Avenue
Presbyterian
Fifth and Pine Street
Saered Heart (Catholic)
809 North Sixteenth Avenue
Melrose Park
St. Eulalia (Catholic)
1845 South Ninth Avenue
St. James (Catholic)
Seventh and Oak Street
St. John's Enfflish Lutheran
1208 South Fifth Avenue
St. John's Evangelical
Eighteenth Avenue. Melrose Park
St. Paul's Evangelical Lutheran
Eleventh and Lake Street
St. Simeon ((I^atholic)
Beilwood
Second Baptist
Marshall and Washington
Rev. Ryerse to Visit
Tonight at Tabernacle
The Rev. Robert L. Ryerse, pas­
tor of the First Baptist church of
Valparaiso, Ind., will visit the
Maywood Ciospel tabernacle, 1930
South Ninth avenue, at 7:30
o'clock tonight (Thursday) to
teach a special Bible class. Rev.
Ryerse is a former i>astor of the
tabernacle and has many friends
here. He was also president of
the Fundamental Ministers' asso­
ciation for many years.
at 1940 South Ninth avenue.
Sunday services: Sunday school at
9:45 a.m., the morning service at 11
o clock. Rev. Royal Marx from Michi­
gan will be bringing the message in
both the morning and evening services.
The junior and senior young people
at 6:30 p.m., the evening service at
7:45 p.m.
Tonight (Thursday) Rev. Ryersie
from Valparaiso, Ind., will start a
Bible class at the church at 7:45.
Wednesday
the
midweek
prayer
meeting at 7:45 p.m.
—
—.
Parent-Teachers
of Westchester
to Meet Friday
MELROSE PARK BIBLE
The Westchester Parent-Teach­
The Melrose Park Bible church ers' association will meet tomor­
announces its service as follows: row (Friday) evening at the
The Sunday school hour will com­ Grant N. Britten school for a
mence at 10 a.m. There are new mem­
bers being added to the roll regularly. program which will include com­
If you are not in a Sunday school, munity singing, directed by Miss
you will find
a welcome at this one.
and sixth grade
_ The morning worship hour is con­ Cummings, fifth
ducted at 11 o'clock.
teacher, and the Girl Scouts, di­
There has been a special program
prepared for the evening evangelistic rected by Mrs. H. R. Roberts, in
service, which begins at 7:45 o'clock. a play, "The Pageant of Laws."
A group of young people from the
The educational program will
Moody Memorial church will have
charge of the entire program.
be built around
the subject,
The regular midweek Bible studv
and prayer meeting is conducted on "Child Guidance and Mental Hy­
Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock. Come giene," for
this meeting. The
with your Bible prepared to study the
speaker will be Dr. W. B. Raysixth chapter of Romans.
Thursday, January 20. the ladies will croft, of Oak Park, sent by the
again meet at the pastor's house, lo­
cated at 1509 Lake street, at 2 o'clock. Illinois Medical society.
All ladies interested in handwork and
The Mothers' Study group will
Bible study are invited to join this
meet from 3 to 4:30 o'clock Tues­
class.
day afternoon in Britten school.
MAYWOOD CHRISTIAN
Mrs. R. N. Nelson is chairman of
ALLIANCE
the group, and Mrs. R. W. Zochert
"What is Truth?" is the subject is secretary.
for the 11 o'clock Sunday morning
A P.-T.A. executive board meet­
worship service at the MayWood ing was held Tuesday evening in
Christian alliance. Fifth avenue at the home of Mrs. Glen L. Pyles,
Warren.
Sunday school, with 821 Newcastle avenue.
classes in Bible study for all ages,
DR. MATTER HOME
meets at 10 o'clock. The Sunday
Dr. O. E. Matter, 216 North
evening evangelistic service begins
at 7:45 o'clock with old fashioned Third avenue, has returned from
gospel singing and an evangelistic the Mayo clinic at Rochester,
message by the pastor, the Rev. Minn., where he underwent an op­
eration. He was away four weeks,
John Warning.
Mrs. Matter accompanying him.
MAYWOOD GOSPEL
He is rapidly gaining strength,
TABERNACLE
and expects before long to be
Maywood Gospel Tabernacle 5s back at his office soon.
FIRST METHODIST
The pastor will conduct the
Holy . Communion service next
Sunday morning at 10:45 o'clock.
The church school meets promptly at
9:30 a.m.
Forty-nine officers and
teachers direct in the work of this
school of religious education. There
are classes for all ages.
The high school and senior Epworth
leagues meet in their devotional meet­
ings at 6:30 p.m.
The Woman's Missionary society will
meet tomorrow (Fridav) evening at 8
o'clock in the home of Mrs. S. Lee
Miller, 1444 South Eleventh avenue.
Mrs. Herman Fabry, conference sec­
retary of the Woman's Home Mission­
ary society, will speak on "Christian
Citizenship."
PRESBYTERIAN
The Presbyterian church is at
501 South Fifth avenue. Sunday
services are as follows:
Sunday school, with Supt. A. E.
Jones, 9:45 a.m.: preaching service,
with sermon on "The Secret of Spir­
itual Achievement," 11 a.m.; children's
hour, led by Miss Jennie Palmer, 11
a.m., and Tuxis society, led by Miss
Marie Meyer, and including an address
by Miss Catherine Young on "Social
Service," 5 p.m. Dr. Elizabeth Koppenaal gave the first
of a series of
addresses on vocations last Sunday,
speaking on "The Medical Profession."
The monthly meeting of the Wom­
en's organization will be held todav
(Thursday), with luncheon served by
the Loyalty circle, at noon; executive
committee meeting, 1 p.m.; business
meeting. 1:30 p.m., and program. 2:15
p.m. Mrs. Silber will be in charge of
the program. Mrs. Taggart will pre­
sent a lecture on "Siam, a Christian
Challenge."
Choir rehearsal will be held this
(Thursday) evening at the church.
The Veritas circle will meet Monday
with Miss Olive Lewis, 1607 South
Tenth avenue.
Circle meetings on
Wednesday, January 19, will be as
follows:
Faith circle, all day meeting, Mrs.
Ward, 5(^ South Fourth avenue.
Loyalty circle, potluck luncheon at
12:30 p.m.. at the manse.
Hope circle, Mrs. Harold White, 1101
South Fifth avenue.
ST. JOHN'S ENGLISH
LUTHERAN
St. John's English Lutheran
church is at 1200 South Fifth
avenue. The Rev. Merrell E. Boul- Theosophical Group
ton is pastor. Services will be
Announces Lecture
conducted Sunday at 10:45 a.m.,
The Theosophical society in
with a sermon on the theme,
"Jesus Manifesting the Glory of Oak Park will present Mrs. Robert
God." Sunday school will con­ Reynolds, a local member of the
society, in a lecture, "E x t r avene at 9:30 a.m.
The Luther league will meet Tues­ Retinal Vision", on Wednesday
day evening in the home of Miss Alice evening, January 19, at 320 West
Behlmer, 1107 South Third avenue, for
a business and devotional meeting, Lake street, Oak Park. The lec­
league members and friends are in­ ture will begin at 8:15 p.m., and
vited. Arrangements will be completed
will be open free to the public.
for the sleigh ride in the country.
"COLD WAVE
TOMORROW"
When 'I'he Weather Man says: "Cold wave
tomorrow," l>e sure that your coal bin is full
TODAY!
Your best protection against sudden changes in
temperature is an ample supply of Consumers
Guaranteed Coal or Coke .... every ton is
unconditionally guaranteed to satisfy or money
refunded.
637 DESPLAINES
FOREST 304
(Snsumars (Smpany
O P I I. I. I N O I S
Telephone
FHANKLtN
fi400
C G A L - C G K E - I C E
BUILDING MATERIAL
Thursday, January 13, 1938
Miss Amy Barnum
to DISCUSS "The
Chinese Puzzle"
West Side Phi Mus
to Meet Wednesday
Miss Amy Barnum, chairman of
the department of history at Pro­
viso high school, will talk on "The
Chinese Puzzle" at the general
meeting oj^the Mayvaod League
of Women Voters on Monday,
January 24, at the First Presby­
terian church. Fifth avenue and
Pine street. This general meeting
was postponed in order to avoid
conflict with the Cook County
Forum on Monday, January 17, at
the Palmer House.
Joseph C.
O'Mahoney, senator from Wyo­
ming, will be the speaker at the
Forum. Senator O'Mahoney, as
the leader of the present Senate
opposition to the McKellar post­
master bill, which puts all three
classes of postmasters under Sen­
ate patronage, will speak on
"Postmasters and Patronage."
Fourteen members of the Maywood league attended the eco­
nomic welfare study group which
met last Monday at the home of
Mrs. C. N. Frees, /*06 North Third
avenue. The group is studying
the history of the labor movement
which led to the creation of the
national labor relations board. At
the next meeting of the group the
provisions of the Wagner Labor
Relations act and the activities of
the labor board w-J be studied.
Mrs. M. W. Immel is in charge of
the group.
Rehearsals for the skit, "Maid
in America," which will ba pre­
sented at the general meeting, are
being held under the direction of
Mrs. A. W. Sides. Those taking
part in the skit are: Mrs. L. J.
Bland, Mrs. C. J. Wiegman, Mrs.
J. W. Horton and Mrs. Roscoe
Etter.
(Continued from page 4)
brother-in-law of the bride and
John Kracalik, her younger bro­
ther will act as ushers.
Henrietta Kracalik Murphy, well
known soprano soloist, sister of the
bride, will sing several duets with
Bert Ralph, baritone and resident
of Forest Park. Miss Evangaline
Mount Carmel Girls
Buch, daughter of Pastor Buch,
Give Snowball Dance will preside at the organ.
The reception following the ser­
The Young Ladies' sodality of vice will be held at Oak Park
Mount Carmel church will present
its second annual Snowball dance
this Saturday evening in the Me­
morial Park ballroom at Washing­
ton boulevard and Eastern avenue
in Beilwood. Mel Borchardt and
his orchestra "/ill play. Tickets are
35 cents, and entree will be at
8:30 p.m.
Mrs. Stenersen and
Daughter to Grinnell
Mrs. Stella Stenersen and
daughter, Doris, 1008 South Sec­
ond avenue, left Tuesday morning
for Grinnell, Iowa, to spend a
week visiting relatives and friends.
Miss Marguerite Giezentanner,
617 Washington boulevard, will
be hostess at a potluck supper
given by members of the west
side group of Phi Mu alumnae at
7 o'clock Wednesday evening,
January 19. Mrs. M. H. Clark of
Hollywood, will assist. After the
business meeting bridge will be
played.
Phi Mu members are
asked to telephone Maywood 9261
for information.
Weddings and
Engagements
Arms hotel after which the bride
and groom will depart on a honey­
moon trip to Columbus. They plan
to make their home in Chicago
after February 15.
A
A
A
Wallingsford-Genfry
5K'
Investigafe Our New Plan for
Guaranteed Installations of Oil
Fired
• Heating and
* Air Conditioning Equipment
Burner—Fuel Oil—Service from •
Single Responsible Source
Inquiries from Home Owners Invited
CONTRACTORS HEAT
SERViCE CO.
Village 4780—Forest 1600
Austin 4780
PLYMOUTHS
Tudor, Radio Equipped. Low
Mileage Tires and Beautiful
Black Paint,
perfect
.Vt LB. CAN 20c
NESTLES GOGOA, l -lb. can ... . 37c
SODA
CRACKERS
Kraff French
DRESSING
Pint . . 25c
I Pint . 14c
Small
Bottle
VISITS MOODY
At the formal dinner dance of
Miss Mary O. Hunting, 315 Pina
the Kappa Delta sorority on
Saturday, January 8, announce­ street, was a visitor last week at
ment was made of the engagement the Moody Bible institute in Chi­
of
Miss Lucille Wallingsford, cago.
daughter of Dr. and Mrs. W. J.
Wallingsford, 305 North Fourth
avenue, to Richard Huxley Gentry,
of Angola, Ind.
Miss Wallingsford and Mr. Gen­
try are both members of the
1936 PLYMOUTH DeLuxe
senior class of the school of music
SWEET MILK COCOA..
ARGHITEGTS!
BUILDERS!
HEATING
GONTRAGTORS!
of Northwestern university. Mr.
Gentry is directoor of music of
Joyce Memorial Methodist Epis­
copal church, in Chicago.
No date for the wedding hsis
been set.
2 lb.
pkg
Fresh Cali
Philadelphia
CHEESE
Qc Three
W
packages. iLlf
iCc
iO
HAHS
Lb.
15i«
BUTTER . . lb.. 33ic
193S plymouth 2-Door
Sedan. Choice of 2 beautiful
Metallic Grey finish. Tires,
Motor and Upholstery in eiccellent condition. Must be
seen to be appreciated •«••••••
1932—-4-Door Sedan
Black Shiny Finish.
Tires. Motor has been
Fully c h e c k « d. Will
mites g^ood
service.
New
Good
care-
Jive
$173
Your Car may ba sufSicient
down payment on
above cars
artid
For Quick, Prompt Delivery Place Your Order Early
Further Savings Effected by
Low G.M.A.C. Terms
J. W. TRENKLER
DUNAWAY
CHEVROLET
We Have S Daily Deliveries
GROCERIES—MEATS
158 BROADWAY
MELROSE PARK 707
5th and Washington
MAYWOOD. ILL.
EXTRA
THE PAINT anil APPLIANCE DEPT.
OF THE
HOME DEPARTMENT STORE
^
GIVES UP ITS LEASE
EVERYTHING MUST GO REGARDLESS Ql COST!
Nationally known Radios, Washers, Refrigerators, Gas Ranges, Paints, Wallpaper and House
Wares Will Be Sacrificed at Tremendous Savings!
NOTICE
Due to tke increase In business, making U necessary for this department to expand, I am forced to move into larger quarters. I am
NOT going out of business, but will open a new store in Melrose Park, the location on Broadway, to^be^annync^d
THE HOME DEPARTMENT STORE WILL CONTINUE TO SERVE THIS COMMUNITY AS ALWAYS.
EASY TERMS
OR CASH
ON
APPLIANCES
HOME DEPT. STORE
APPLIANCE DEPT., M. R. WALLACE, 9MGR.
153 BROADWAY
Phone Melrose Park 2143
CLOSE OUT
OIL HEATERS
BELOW COST
MELROSE PARK
iiWAyfi
THE HERALI
'8
HERALD
RECIPES
THE HERALD
Published Every Thursday at Maywood, Illinois
9 North Fifth Avenue
Established 1884
Phone Maywood 7100
R. N. SAGER, Manager
ERNEST FULLER, Editor
Proviso township homemaker^
are invited to submit their favorit*
recipe: to The Herald for public
tion on the Homemaker's pag«
The Herald ivill award $1 for each
recipe published. Send them to
Recipe Editor, The Herald, 9
North Sth avenue, Maywood.
Checks will be ready every Tues­
day morning at The Herald office
and may be called for by the win­
ners.. No recipes will be returned.
MISS JOSEPHINE LONGMORE
Classified Advertising Dept.
The Public Press, No Less Than Public Office, Is a Public Trust
THE WINTER SOLSTICE
Only a few days ago the sun reversed its course and
Started north again. Even moderns who live under roofs feel
the change. Animals sense it. The quality of sunlight affected
birds in our gardens and they twittered and sang.
Men of this zone know they have before them many bitter
cold days before warmth of the great star reaches the soil and
expands roots and seeds, the fruit of which keep men alive.
Perhaps that is why we do not sing as the birdies sing at the
first evidence of the turn of the year.
Primitive man probably was more exalted by this annual
miracle, promising plenty for him after the cold weather. He
knew his simple world and may have been certain that if the
sun did its part man could do his.
We do not know our world. The natural appears to play
but a small part in our affairs. The artificial is the important
phase. Crops may be good and nature may give up her
bounties as never before, yet men today may experience famine
and the fear of famine and war.
Statesmen and other leaders appear now to be more an item
in our lives than is nature. Their work in the last two decades
has brought the greatest disasters, greater than wind, fire,
floods, earthquakes and pestilence.
As men become more numerous and as they progress in
knowledge, they appear to be more uneasy and the end is not
in sight as 1938 begins its course into history. Our achieve­
ments have not relieved us of trouble.
Sometimes it seems that the farther we go, the more trouble
we catch up with, at home and abroad. Man's stupidity pre­
vents us from enjoying the exaltation that earlier men of the
northern hemisphere experienced after the winter solstice when
the benign sun comes north again.
than a house on "Pansy avenue
STREET NAMES
or Heliotrope drive."
North Eighth Avenue
Maywood does not have to take
Resident Against Change ...
Winners in the Herald recipe
review this week are Mrs. S.
Meyer, 432 Circle, Forest Park;
and Mrs. R o b e r t a Sallee,
1930 South Eighteenth avenue,
Maywood.
ORANGE JUICE COOKIES
(Melfose Park Studio)
An outstanding event in the lives of Mr. and Mrs. Robert
F. Foster, 914 North Seventeenth avenue, Melrose Park, was
celebrating their golden wedding anniversary, which occurred
on Tuesday, January 4. More than a hundred relatives,
friends and neighbors participated in open house in the coupie's honor.
Friends began to call at 3 p.m.
and it was after midnight when
the last caller left. A mock wed­
ding service was held for which
time the Rev. William Cramer,
pastor of St. John's Evangelical
church of Melrose Park, conducted
an impressive ceremony.
Mrs. Foster was born in Watertown, Wis., 70 years ago, while
Mr. Foster was born 76 years ago
in a small town near Danville, 111.,
where his father farmed. Mr. and
Mrs. Foster were married on the
near north side of Chicago, and
made their home in Chicago for a
while and then came to Melrose
Park, established a home in which
they have lived for the last 44
years. To their union four chil­
dren were born, namely Robert J.
Foster, now living in Beilwood;
Edmond R., 410 North Long ave­
nue, Chicago; Mrs. Gladys Grant,
of Gladstone, Mich., and Mrs.
Nora Anderson, 420 South First
avenue, who were all present to
participate in the happy event.
Mr. Foster, prior to his retire­
ment, was employed in the service
of the government, having worked
in the money order department of
the Chicago post ofiice for 43
years. He is a member of the Ma­
sonic lodge of Melrose Park, the
Royal league of Oak Park, and be­
longs to the First Christian church
of Maywood. Mrs. Foster is a
member of Maywood chapter, or­
der of Eastern Star, and Jewel
camp. Royal Neighbors of Amer­
ica. Mr. Foster also served the
board of education of District 89
as secretary during the time that
Professor Adams was superinten­
dent of schools.
The many gifts, cards and flow­
ers, besides the hearty congratula­
tions from hundreds of their
friends, some messages in letters
and telegrams, all bore testimony
of the esteem in which they are
held.
•14 cup shortening
1 cup sugar
2 eggs, beaten
1 cup shredded cocoanut
% cup orange juice
% teaspoon salt
% teapsoon baking soda
2'A cups flour
Sift, measure flour, add bakingi
soda and salt, sift 3 times. Creami
butter and sugar add eggs beatingl
well. Alternately add dry ingre-'j:j
dients and liquid, drop by tea- ,-:
spoonsful on ungreased baking
sheets. Bake in 375 degree oven.
MRS. S. MEYE.".
ORANGE CHIFFON PIE
t package orange jello
3 cup boiling water
1 cup peach pulp
2 egg whites
% teaspoon salt
1 tablespoon orange juice
9-lnch baked pie shell
% pint whipping cream
3 cup moist (grated) cocoanut
2 orange peels (grated)
Dissolve Jello in boiling water, put
canned x)eaches thru food chopper,
add peaches to Jello and cool. Add
orange juice and chill until par­
tially set. Add salt to egg whites
and add to Jello and beat with
rotary beater until fluffy—pour
into cold pie shell and chill until
set. Top with whipped (sweet­
ened) cream and sprinkle with
orange peel and cocoanut rubbed
together.
MRS. ROBERTA SALLEE
|
\
j
i
i
i
a
'
To the Editor: Pansy avenue a second place to any suburb. We
and Heliotrope drive, Ooompah have our grade schools, township
St. James Blanket
and Pine, Daffodil lane! "
high school, good library, efficient
Club Ends Jan. 28
The writer of your Looking police department, under the
Around column asked for it; here leadership of a statewide recog­
Three weeks remain for the
it is.
nized authority on police matters
to simplify matters, not to work many good ideas at the start of Blanket club of St. James church,
The desire of some one to (and this is not a payoff to Chief
the new year that will beat this which meets every Friday after­
change the numerical names of Bailey), a well-drilled fire depart­ additional hardships.
noon from 2 to 3 o'clock in the
one all to pieces.
Fourth, who really gave birth
the avenues to more musical, in­ ment, under Chief Gene Humchurch hall at 307 South Seventh
I do believe the writer of the
viting, or colorful ones, for the phreville, adequate street lighting to this idea and has the "in" on
avenue, it was announced this
column
owes
an
apology
to
those
benefit of the real estate men or and I hope decent drinking water,
furnishing new signs ? From what living on "Thoid avenue." I be­ week, and the committee has re­
what have you, in my opinion, is after they get the softener oper­
quested that all members attend
ating, churches to meet the de­ I gather the finances of Maywood lieve there are some very respec­ tomorrow so that books may be
a prize joke.
table
citizens
who
reside
on
Third
cannot
stand
such
a
nonsensical
Having lived in Maywood since sires of any faith, and various
avenue. The fish market is on brought up to date before the club
1897 and as a youngster delivered other favorable selling features expenditure even if some one may the east side of "Noo Yoik," not disbands after January 28. The
papers for C. J. Gruschow, special of Maywood—most important, a get a cut somewhere along the
winner last Friday was Mrs.
Maywood.
deliveries for Postmaster Harri­ group of people living here who line. The taxpayers are the goats
Martha Conley, Fourth avenue
Because
the
city
council
of
Chi­
son P. Nichols in Maywood, also mind their own business and are now. They are the ones who
and Madison street.
really need some relief; $34,000,- cago falls for an idea to change
Oklahoma, now Broadview, hand­ good citizens.
After tomorrow's meeting two
bills for Steins, meats for ReinIf Maywood has to resort to 000,000 or thereabouts in the red the name of streets identified more drawings wiU be held, on
hold Kuhlmann, and carried wa­ naming its streets so they will nationally, and it is obvious May- with pioneers of the neighbor­ January 21 and January 28.
ter for the elephants when the conform to the musical utter­ wood taxpayers have their por­ hoods to oblige groups with a
circus stopped at Eighth avenue ances of a tuba or the strum or tion of that to assume. I believe foreign extraction, Maywood does
and Lake street, I am surprised scratch of the bass fiddle, with all any taxpayer is willing to pay his not have to follow suit.
life is far more necessary than
These are my sentiments and one advocating the changing of
now that I did not get lost on apologies to the youngsters in the or her portion of the expense if
I
am
not
coming
back
to
have
a
there is some merit to a proposi­
account of our present system of band and orchestra at Proviso,
street names to Coryobsis road or
numbering the avenues. Perhaps do not want the avenue I live on tion, but with all the national duel in this column. As I said in Zither lane. I honestly believe
I have been lost all these years changed to "Oompah" or "Thump! crackpot schemes we have had to the beginning, you asked for it the national safety council and
and did not know it.
Thump!" Prospective residents of be victims of for several years, and I am trying to oblige you. I friends of the deceased might
also will appreciate reading com­ agree with me.
Before any movement of this Maywood who must live in a vil­ which were originated by indi­
ments from others, whether they
viduals
who
could
not
run
a
pea­
lage
and
on
a
street
with
a
fancy
Furthermore, I think the Public
type should gather impetus, I be­
believe as I do or not.
nut
roaster
profitably,
I
think
it
name
are
not
needed
here
and
Service company deserves a vote
lieve some serious thought should
I have always enjoyed the of thanks for having its men toss
probably would not be good citi­ is about time some cognizance be
be given to the subject before
friendship and cooperation of the cinders on the approach to the
hardship and expense is imposed zens anyway. Maywood has been given to the thought of economy
local staff of The Herald and I crossing on slippery mornings. I
on thousands of people in and out recognized as a community of somewhere afong the line.
sincerely hope it will continue, presume they are the Public Serv­
home
owners,
not
floaters.
Fifth, here is just another little
of Maywood.
although I am submitting this
Third, drivers for concerns de­ thought. The addresses on records letter disagreeing with the col ice company men for I have never
First of all, I do not believe
seen any others along there ex­
of
every
piece
of
property
would
livering
merchandise
to
Maywood
the numerical names of the ave
umnist.
cept the Aurora and Elgin com­
nues should be changed for the business men and households ap­ have to be changed locally, in the
W. L. CASTLEMAN,
. 418 North Eighth avenue pany employes, who are Mexi­
benefit of any minority group un­ preciate a numerical system. They township and county, to conform
P.S. Now I will toss you a sug­ cans, or those employes who are
less it would be to the advantage at least have a guide in a north­ with the names. Business houses'
gestion,
although not new, which frequently putting up new gates.
mailing
lists,
veterans'
insurance
erly
and
southerly
direction
for
of the police or fire departments
A change would not help the drivers who operate on a time load and disabiltiy records in Wash­ I believe can be classified as con­ (I do not work for the Public
present residents of Maywood, the schedule. Visitors are able to ington, business stationery, all structive. I believe The Herald Service company).
W. L. C.
business men of Maywood, or locate addresses of their friends would have to be changed. Fire­ could get behind a plan for better
men and policemen would have protection of lives of citizens at
those concerns from within or easier.
the grade crossing located at HELPING THE BAND
without doing business in MayI venture to say the columnist to learn the new names at once.
First avenue and the Aurora and
Parents' Group Thanks
wood.
cannot name all or a major por­ Why pass the bill on to thou­
sands of others who will be in­ Elgin railroad. I have read from
The Herald . . .
Second, I wish this to be under- tion of the streets from north to
convenienced by renaming the time to time of committees going
To the Editor: Hats off to the
ttood thoroughly.
I have no the south of Maywood, and now
to do this and that—ending up in press of Maywood for staunch sup­
grievance with any real estate twenty-one more names would be avenues.
In conclusion, perhaps the C9I- nothing being done. I am willing port of grade school band in our
man operating in Maywood; in tossed in the hat. I grant that
to donate toward a modern warn­ activities. You are and have been
fact several of them are very where the street names are fa­ umnist tossed this thought in the
ing signal to replace the house one of our most potent allies in
ring
to
get
a
rise
out
of
some
one;
good friends of mine. However, miliar and are extensions from
alarm clock bell there at present.
I do believe they would be ter­ across the river, there is not if so, the purpose was accom­ One must watch the red lights on spreading the good word of "what,
when and where." So here's wish­
ribly lax in their knowledge of much difficulty to locate the plished. I am surprised the col­
the gates at night as the bell
Maywood if they had no more to streets on account of one's knowl­ umnist fell for the idea if it cannot be heard any distance. I ing you a perfect 1938.
DISTRICT 89 BAND PARENTS,
•ffer prospective renters or pur- edge of Chicago streets. Methods emanated outside The Herald of­ think a plan to protect human
V. L. Newton, secretary
There should be a great
diasers of Maywood real estate of operation are usually changed fice.
9
Thursday, January 13, 1938
QUALITY FOODS PRICED LOW
FOR THURSDAY, FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
WIEBOLDT'S
On LAKE STREET
Near HARLEM
Fine, Rich 92 Score
Armour's Cloverbloom
Finest
DOMESTIC SWISS
fb'23<=
CHEESE
Butter
EGGS
WISCONSIN
BRICK
CHEESE
LB.
Free Delivery on
Groeery Orders
of $2 or More
TASTY
Mild AMERICAN
CHEESE
C R E A M E D C O T -f
TAGE CHEESE, Ib.
1c
Selected Fresh.
SMOKED PICNICS . ••..15^' PORK CHOPS .... >.15°
Tender First Cuts
Hickory Smoked Mild Cure
FRESH SPARE RIBS i.121°
Round or Swiss Steaks n. 21 SHORT RIBS of BEEF
POT ROAST
>.16° Fresh PORK SHANKS. ib.12i'
ROLLED RIB ROAST ». 21' LOIH VEAL CHOPS . >. 21°
SIRLOIN STEAK
. 21®
lb
Juicy, Tender Cboice Cuts
For Baking or Boiling
Choice Cuts
r'
Tender Choice Cuts
Tender, Meaty
No Bone
Choice Cuts
LARGE SIZE
PERFECT SLICING
TOMATOES
Solid, Red, Ripe« Globe
Tomatoes, LB
•
v..
CELERY HEARTS FLORIDAORANGES
Large bunches, crisp eating table hearts, BUNCH
HILLS
BROS.
1 Limit
PILLSBURY'S BEST
Fine, iuicy squeezing
^^
oranges, DOZEN
MuM
COFFEE
21'
FOR
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RED POTATOES
Best all pur- 4 A
pose potatoes
lbs.
2-LB.
CAN
GRAPEFRUIT
Texas seed*
less. Chock
full of sweet
juice
47
FULL
?UAR
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LADY CLARE GOLDEN BANTAM
MIL PICKLES A15°
SPRY SHORTENING is.47'
I LB. CAN. 18c
CORN
BABY JOYCE
AARRRR
VVRREC
SODA OR GRAHAM
I-LB. VACUUM 411C
PACKED CAN L\L
4 I-LB. CANS 85c
Sifted Small Peas or Tomatoes
S»-9J«
$1.09 DOZEN
CRACKERS.
2 Limit
SUN-SWEET FANCY MIXED
DOMINO
SUGAR . - PKGs 3
3 Limit
ITC
|f
LARGE .SIZE
LAKE CITY
FLOUR
..5
2 Bag Limit
' ,v^,'
COLORADO McCLURE S
19®
POWDERED or BROWN
EAU CLAIRE MICHIGAN
CATSUP. .
CAMPBELL'S
13i«
Tomato Soup c?NJ3f°49®
LARGE 14-OZ. I|IC
JEL-SERT . 3-11«
PEARS.. .
LADY CLARE
DRIED
FRUIT . '
Peaches, Pears, Prunes and Apricots
BOmE
^2
3 Limit
Delicious Desserts, All Flavors
SAVE DAILY ON FOODS AT WIEBOLDT'S!
3
10®
_y
THE HERALD
Marking • H E R A L D
Time
WRITER'S CRAMP
SEIZES FANS AS
VOTES FLOOD IN
SPORTS*
PIRATES DEFEAT
OAK PARK, 26-23;
IN THIRD PLACE
With Leonard Cohen
Selmer Storby is really doing
something with that Proviso bas­
ketball team, isn't he?
If one followed the team's
progress from its first day practice
to its present day condition, real
progress could be detected. Storby
started out with greener material
than a Proviso team has seen in
a long time and is developing it
into a very much presentable out­
fit.
I had a talk with Storby re­
cently. With the material he had,
one could expect complaints. But
not Storby! The man talked about
the good points of his team and
showed just how he meant to turn
disadvantages into advantages. He
talked about developing this
player and that player, how he
was going to take advantage of a
few of his tall boys.
A coach with spirit like that
shouldn't have much trouble mak­
ing his team a winner. Proviso's
victory over Oak Park last Friday
night may have been a surprise
to everyone but Storby. He'd been
working hard with those lads and
Friday night's victory proved it.
Proviso now has a record of two
and two. If you had seen Storljy's
lads way early in the season you
wouldn't think that was such a
bad record. We mustn't forget
one thing. Proviso went into the
Suburban league schedule without
a practice game. They did play
one against alumni but then that
doesn't have too much significance.
If Proviso wins more than it
loses this season you can put
Storby down as a good coach to
keep! And if it manages to fall
short—you can still keep him.
He's plenty good.
Maywood lads are pretty much
in evidence in Oak Park's "Y"
league! Playing with Gilmore Dry
Goods are such players as Bob
Young. Don Connell, Gil Way,
Bud Litten and Joe Wrobke.
Riefier of Nelson Boosters is play­
ing with Gregory Sport Shop, along
with Freddy Jantzen of Shonks.
Bob Young is the individual
leader in the league.
In five
games, two of which were dropped
by Bob's team, he has scored 36
field goals and 15 out of 20 free
throws, for a total of 87 iwints.
In Gilmore's last win over North
End Tires, 55 to 39, Young scored
17 points and Gil Way, 14. Gil­
more's are second in a six-team
league.
_ There should be quite a gather­
ing at Maywood Armory tonight
Teacher All-Stars, led by Bill
Dunk, one-hand shot artist, are
out to hand L. E. Nelson its first
league defeat. No one has been
able to take Snow's Nelson bunch
who rest in first place with three
wms and no losses. That game
goes on at 7:30.
to the 8:30 game, Shonks play
Bob Young's Maywood Teachers.
Connell and "Bud" Litten of
bhonks put on a basketball show
between themselves last week
Connell drove his guard crazy
snapping all kinds of fancy passes
TO Litten, who amassed twentyfive points. Young was off-color
last week against States Motors
Returns up to yesterday (Wednesday) in the poll to determine
starting lineups for the All-Star games sponsored jointly by The
Herald a^nd Maywood recreation board are printed below. Results
are figured on the point system—two points or~ a first
team vote,
and one point for a second team vote.
"A" DIVISION
By LEONARD COHEN
Sports Editor
Wow! Is that men's "B" divi­
sion going to town! Did you notice
the 451 points for Wells of the
Beavers in the aU-star poll? And
Harry Guiney, Pards, is on his
heels with 440 points.
The younger fellows are show­
ing much more enthusiasm in this
all-star poll than are the old lads
in men's "A." Most of the men's
"A" votes have been s c o r e d
through letters and postcards, but
these younger fellows don't stop
at that. They're taking advantage
of The Herald all-star blanks and
are getting as many as 250 signa­
tures on a petititon. Rumors have
reached our office that soon every
Proviso high school student will
have his or her name affixed to a
petition.
The petition-pushers
have gone so far as to seek names
of teachers. R. R. Kuster, jolly
teacher of German in Proviso,
gave the Red Devils of the Junior
"B" a vote.
We had 500 all-star petitions
printed, but from all appearances
it seems we'll have to get more.
But we don't mind! We'll keep
up with you. You get the votes
and we'll supply the blanks.
Truthfully speaking, at the be­
ginning of our poll we didn't think
it possible to promote a Junior
league game. We weren't certain
about the interest in that league.
However, results have been grati­
fying, indeed, so in our all-star
games we'll include plans for a
game between a first team junior
"A" and a first team junior "B."
Steve Mizen, Fred Emig and
Bob Young are bunched together
in men's "A." Mizen has been a
consistent first
team vote-getter.
"Bibby" Rusch experienced a
rapid rise in men's "B." If young
Rusch continues his fine brand of
basketball, he will, without a
doubt, make that first team.
We are going to have to display
some real basketball to whip those
Oak Parkers in the star games.
We are taking on all-star teams
from the Oak Park Y.M.C.A.
league, strongest loop in Oak
Park. Our men's "A" boys are
going to have to face Guy Mercer,
now playing with the Judge Ran-
I 2 pts.
Mizen, States Motors
57 3 114
Emig, States Motors
52 £> 113
Young, Maywood Teaciiers 55 1 111
Riefier, Nelson Boosters
49 7 105
Landa, Nelson Boosters
46 4 96
Connell, Shonks
33 5 71
Wilson, Nelson Boosters
23 15 61
Liptow, Nelson Boosters
21 11 53
Edwards, Shonks
;
22 7 51
Jantzen, Shonks
22 5 49
A. Dwoinen, States Motors 19 11 49
Zeinfeld, Maywood Teachers....l8 9 45
Conrad, States Motors
15 11 41
Bauer, Nelson Boosters
17 6 40
Pechukas. Nelson Boosters
4 8 16
"B" DIVISION
1 2 pts.
W^ells, Beavers
221 9 451
Guiney, Pards
218 7 440
Caruso, Merchants
216 0 432
H. Rusch, Merchants
211 5 427
Welsh, Merchants
213 0 426
O'Donnell, A. C.'s
201 10 412
Guill, Comm. Tavern
177 5 359
Behrendt, Merchants
163 4 330
Kellough, Minute Men
151 10 312
Zapler, Public Enemies
124 H 259
Mclntyre. Ramblers
127 4 258
Newberg, Bluejays
115 3 233
Bill, Minute Men
110 8 228
Hamilton, Minute Men
102 10 214
Miller, Minute Men
104 5 213
Liptow, New Era
97 6 200
Pitcairn, Beavers
^
93 2 188
Zeinfeld, Pards
89 3 181
Edmonds, Hill Contractors ... 88 4 180
E. Woelflin, Beavers
67 5 139
Rex, A. C.'s
;
62 5 129
V. Essig, Cardinals
60 5 125
Schwerin, Minute Men
C. Stumpf, New Era
Quitsch, Merchants
D. Rusch, Merchants
Woods, Minute Men
Wilson, Beavers
Ermisch, Ermisch All Stars....
McGovney, Minute Men
Churchill. Minute Men
JUNIOR "A"
Davenport, Flashes
Brown, Cards
Fox, Ben's E.xpress
Evans, Eagles
Fitzgerald, Eagles
Jares, Eagles
Van Vertloo, Eagles
Covay, Rams
Barber, Ben's Express
McKush, Mixed Heredities
Gollay. Mixed Heredities
1
Marco, Red Devils
224
Oveimeyer, Red Devils
221
Smith, Red Devils
219
Welsh, Red Devils
218
Bevans, Red Devils
216
Humphreville, Red Devils.... 10
Beyers, Red Devils
8
Meiers, Red Devils
5
Munstermann, Weitz
56
Parton, Weitz
54
Shaft, Weitz
51
King, Weitz
49
Miller, Weitz
47
Daves, Weitz
3
Johnson, Weitz
2
Bludorn, Weitz
1
112
111
90
89
The Proviso Pirates carried too
86 many guns for the invading Oak
68
53 Parkers Ifit Friday night and as
35
31 a result climbed into undisputed
2 pts.
0 428
6 308
60 238
9 217
2 206
3 187
60 158
10 152
0 126
1 121
60 64
2 pts.
0 448
0 442
0 438
0 436
0 432
232 252
230 246
226 236
2 114
3 111
2 104
4 102
1 95
51 57
49 53
46 48
RECREATION NOTES
The women's volleyball classes
sponsored by the Maywood recrea­
tion board are again in full swing.
The Irving gym is open every
Monday evening at 8:30 p.m. and
the Emerson. Garfield and Lincoln
gyms are open on Wednesday
evenings at the same hour. Any
Maywood woman who is over
high school age is welcome to at­
tend these classes free of charge.
Beginners and more advanced
players alike find
that these
classes afford not only a great
deal of exercise but also a good
place to enjoy the fellowship of
a fine spirited group of women.
The climax of the season is the
annual volleyball tournament
which will be held at the end of
the regular twenty-week program.
Last year the Irving women won
all the games in the tournament
and are now in possession of the
Little Brown Jug. Garfield. Lin­
coln and Emerson are talking of
entering a stronger team this year
and hope to place their name on
the jug.
School Volleyball
Games in the grade school vol­
leyball league schedule were re­
sumed this week. All teams have
had a three-week rest period be­
cause of the Christmas holidays.
The girls are playing in two divi­
sions with seven teams in the
senior division and six in the
junior. The Lincoln. Washington
and Irving senior teams look to
be strong contenders for the title.
And the Washington and Emerson
junior teams should finish
near
the top in the junior bracket.
Games are played in the gyms,
scheduled to start at 4 p.m.. and
spectators are welcome to attend.
soms and last year with North­ Men's Volleyball
western university.
The men's volleyball league,
John S. Ludlam. recreation di­ sponsored by the Maywood recrea­
rector. is thinking of rewarding tion board, opens up this week.
the all-stars with medals. More Five teams are playing in the "A"
on this will follow next week.
(Continued on page 12)
possession of third place in the
Suburban league race while push­
ing the visitors still farther into
the cellar. The Pirates outscored
the enemy in each of the last
three quarters to overcome Oak
Park's early lead and win, 26-23.
Another overfiow crowd saw the
improved Storby team demon­
strate its superiority in every de­
partment of the game. Led by
A1 Miller, who has been moved up
to forward, the Pirates made one
more field goal and one more free
throw than the opposition to ac­
count for their three-ix)int margin
of victory.
Coach Storby started Corbett
and Miller at Forward and Stackpool at center, but soon moved
Stackpool up into the front line
and alternated Kabelis, Mack and
Tannehill at the center post for
the remainder of the game. De­
spite the closeness of the game,
Storby used eleven men and Coach
Scot of Oak Park ten.
This Friday night is an open
date on the Proviso schedule, but
on January 21 the Pirates take on
the fast traveling Waukegan team
for their next home game and the
last game in the present gym.
Invading coaches are, one after
another, breathing a sigh of relief
as they realize that they have
played their last game in the
Proviso "box car." Their senti­
ments are echoed by officials,
players and certainly by the local
fans.
i
The Proviso Fresh-Sophs
couldn't get going and dropped
the curtain raiser. 35-8. On a Sat­
urday morning invasion of Oak
Park the Junior-Varsity squad
was defeated. 17-14, while the
freshmen gained a victory of
32-21, over their old rivals.
CLIMBING
Proviso (26)
Oak Park (23)
y-, ,
GFP
r: TT T>
Cqrbett.f
d i g Falls,f
313
Miller,f
4 3 3 Erlckson.f
1i 2
Stackpool, c 1 1 3 Killacky. c
010
S^urges.g
Frantz,g
5 2 ?'
Kabelis.c
_
.
t? k
0 3 3 Pope.g
12 3 Schneider,g
0 0 0 Lussow,f
0 0 4 Sellegren.f
o T 2
00 0
2 10
SHiS-ig
IVs
81016
7 916
26
Oak Park
^ ® ®
003
6 7 6 4—23
Mayrose Motors
on Top in House
Bowling L e a g u e
Mayrose Motors won two from
Seegars Hardware on Wednesday
night in the Mayrose House league.
Pabst Blue Ribbon had a winning
streak, taking two from Clauss
Coal. Martens Fuel Oil won two
from Hey Florals. Evans Cleaners
cleaned up on J. Carson's and sons
taking two out of three. Dur-OLites took two from Dutch Mas­
ters. McKesson's took two from
Maywood A. C.
High series for the evening:
Vic Schultz, 695; F. Martens,
610; Benson, 641; Widmar, 635;
Triebus, 626; Schumacher, 625:
Fischer, 611; Cella, 611.
High game of 252 was bowled
by Cella.
Hill Contractors mess with
Community Tavern at 9:30. This
last IS a "B" division tilt, while
the first two are "A" division.
Frank Miller and Tommy Edmonds of Hill Contractors and
Guill of Community Tavern, are
the fellows to watch. Guill, a tall,
lanky lad, is one of the high
scorers of the "B" division.
the evening
at 9.30, Maywood Merchants go
to bat against New Era Printers.
Lenny Liptow and
"Russian"
.(Continued on page 12)
1
214
151
89
104
102
92
49
7i
63
60
2
4
9
2
1
2
2
5
1
1
JUNIOR "B"
that old North Central flash.
^ose going over to Lincoln
school tomorrow night will be in
luck!
54
51
44
44
42
33
24
17
15
„
X"
SROOGHT PROl/150
irS FIRST STATe
IN Ar^Y SPORT ...
Mayrose Motors
McKesson
Maywood A. C
Durolites
Clauss Coal —
Evans
Seegars Hardware
Martens Fuel Oil
Carson's
Dutch Masters
Hey Florals
Pabst
W
37
33
31
31
29
27
25
23
21
18
16
14
L
14
il
20
20
22
24
26
28
30
33
32
34
MORE SPORTS ON
PAGE 12
Pet
72.'?
.608
.608
.569
.529
.490
451
.412
.353
.333
.292
11
=3
Thursday, January 13, 1938
Citizens Urged
to Account for
Christmas Seals
Veritas Circle Meets
Next Monday Evening
Maybe on Jan. 16
West Towns and
^L' Will Transfer
The Veritas circle of the First
Presbyterian church will meet
with Miss Olive Lewis, 1607 South
Beulah Mae Hickey, 13 years Tenth avenue, at 8 o'clock Monday
(Continued from page 1)
old, 909 Adams street, Maywood, evening.
company had failed to make a pro­
says she wishes she could tell
per showing for a rehearing.
everybody in Maywood the story
Robert C. Barney, attorney for
MRS. W. S. JACOBS ILIi
of the origin of the Christmas
Oak Park, said after the petition
Mrs.
William
S.
Jacobs,
517
Seal, as she did in an essay de­
for a rehearing wao denied by the
livered to the Garfield Parent- North Sixth avenue, w^ho under­ commission: "The company will no
went an operation at Westlake
Teachers association.
hospital two weeks ago, has re­ doubt appeal but I doubt that a
turned to her home and is recov- stay order will be allowed or that
the company will obtain a stay
eiring rapidly.
FOOD SALE
from the Circuit court or an in­
junction. In other words it is quite
probable that the transfer order
will go into effect for a six month
trial period before the end of Jan­
uary."
Studies made by the companies
and by engineers of the state com­
mission lead to an estimate that
at present 3,000 persons use both
the West Towns and "L" lines
every day for a round trip, making
their daily fare 40 cents. Under
T
H
I
the new arrangement it would be
30 cents, a saving of 60 cents per
week per passenger. Unless the
lower fare and transfer system in­
creases traffic during the six
month period, the arrangement
will be a net loss to both com­
panies and probably would JoQ
terminated.
Herald Want Ads
Bring Results
W
S
O
R
T
H
Only One Coupon on Each Case Purchased
WESTPHAL'S
Exira Values Friday and Salarday
Ginger Ale, Root Beer and Other Flavors
Ask Your Dealer or Call Euclid 252—Forest 2337
OFFER EXPIRES JAN. 25TH, 1938
MIDWEST roOD MART
146 BROADWAY
MELROSE PARK 664
FREE DELIVERY
BEULAH MAE HICKEY
Beulah Mae declared, "If every­
body would realize that tubercu­
losis attacks especially those of
the 'teen age, more thought
would be given to the program of
prevention and cure of tubercu­
losis which is being carried on
by the sale of Christmas seals."
An urgent appeal is made to
those who have not responded
to the Christmas seal letter ask­
ing that seals or m o n e y be
checked in.
Infant Welfare Clinic
to Be Held Tomorrow
The regular weekly infant wel­
fare clinic will be conducted to­
morrow (Friday) at the Maywood
Welfare center, 405 M a d i s o n
street, from 1 to 3 p.m. Dr. E.
Koppenaal will be in charge, as­
sisted by M. McCorquodale, R.N.
Lean Pork Loin Roast
Rib or
Loin-£nd. Lb.
Wilson's
Carton
Pure Lard» I 111.a
Pkg
IU2C
MORRELL
Center Cut
Pork chops, lb.
BACON ENDS
Armour s
Tomato Juice or
Pork and Beans
Sliced
16=
Special Sliced Ba­
con, ^2-lb.
I Qlg
package
" ^ 2 ^
Finest
Granulated
CREAM
19c
PURE BEET SUGAR ... 10 lbs. 49e
Lb.
Midwest finest
en Bantam
Large
cans
cans for.... •
Fancy
California
Head Lettuce. Em
Large size head-^^
BEACHNUT
Savory Oleomarga- ^ lbs. OR|k
rine
* for
2
15^'
COFFEE
28<
Gold­
Corn.
Justice Brand
ney Beans,
Z
Lb.
f Qq
La'se
f 5c
cans for.... '
With each 1 lb. you
buy, V4,'lb. can free.
•ww
Kid­
Finest Country Roll Butter. Ib. 32'
SAVE YOUR HEALTH
AND MONEY, TOO!
Your health, first of all, is your most priceless possession. It should by all means be
preserved to the fullest extent in every way possible. Money is secondary, but you can
save both by using
MANHATTAN'S
FLUFF DAMP WASH
CHOCOLATE
BUTTERSCOTCH
PINEAPPLE
MARSHMALLOW
Hundreds of Maywood women not only saved tkeir health and money hy
taking advantage of Manhattan's Fluff Damp Wash Service, but they also
enjoved the many hours of extra pleasure afforded hy sending their laundry
to us each week. TRY IT ONCE—YOU'LL NEVER GO BACK TO THE
OLD FASHIONED WAY! Phone us NOW!
SHIRTS FINISHED
With all Damp Wash, Hydro and
Rough Dry Bundles.
7iC
FOUR TOPPINGS
Now you can serve an economical
dessert every day ... a treat every
mennbe'r of the family will enjoY
1 . . Prince Castle Ice Cream. Buy
a quart of Prince Castle's famous
vanilla ice cream and select one of
the four popular Prince Castle top­
pings . . . Chocolate, Marshmallow,
Pineapple or Butterscotch , . . and
make the entire family happyl Be
happy yourse'f, because both the
ice cream and topping , costs only
SA.
Everything
Fluffed and
Separated
'At No Extra
Charge!
Other Specials Week of_January 13 to 19th
Quart of VanilU with cup
Ho) Fudge
Piii«apple-P«can
First 15 lbs., 82c. Wed., Thurs., Fri.
First 18 lbs., 99c. Mon. and Tues.
ENTERPRISE 3000
MANHATTAN LAUNDRY CO.
5524-32 WEST CERMAK ROAD
In Oak Park
Harlem, Corner Oak Ave.
• North Ave., at Euclid
• Madison St., at Ridgeland
IN MAYWOOD—Madison St., at Second Ave.
THE HERALD
Art Hagg Leads
Bowlers to Win
in Baptist Meet
Art Hagg and his dynamic des­
troyers ran rough-shod over their
opponents last Monday night in
the Baptist Bowling league at
Bosco Brothers alleys.
Art and his team made a clean
sweep of their three-game series,
Art himself setting the pace with
a 614 series, which included a 234
game for single high game honors
for the night. Sterling Watts
came through with a 233 game,
duplicating his high score of a
week previous.
Only seven games separate the
top and the bottom teams. An
upset might easily change the
present setup.
Spectators are invited to watch
the Baptist Bowling league in ac­
tion every Monday night.
(Continued from page 10)
Petrovich are keeping New Era in
first place while Merchants, with
Henry Rusch and Behrendt star­
ring, are out to topple them.
The Merchants are right behind
New Era.
In the other games Cardinals
mix with Minute Men and Blue
Jays meet Ermisch All-Stars. Blue
Jays-Ermisch go on at 7:30 and
Cardinals-Minute men at 8:30.
Junior "B" games are being
played at Garfield and Irving
school Monday night.
Fnpddy Landa was given the
basketball questions test at Mayvi^ood Armory last week. Right—
2. Wrong—8.
Mrs. J. H. Behnke New
O. E. S. Worthy Matron
Forest Park chapter. Order of
Eastern Star, met Monday eve­
ning, January 3, with the newlyelected worthy matron, Mrs. Jean
Hess Behnke, presiding.
Mrs.
Eleanore Derylo had the distinc­
tion of being the first candidate
initiated into the chapter in the
new year, and a large number of
members were present to witness
the impressive initiatory work.
Melrose Man Hurt
in Auto Accident
James Reese, 33 years old, 1535
North Thirty-third avenue, Mel­
rose Park, was injured Tuesday
afternoon when the automobile he
was driving collided with the car
driven by Mrs. G. H. Schaeffer,
406 South Seventh avenue, at
Fifth avenue and Washington
boulevard. The extent of his in­
juries was not learned.
For
Quality
Cleaning
Call Us
(Continued from page 10)
division and four teams will battle
it out in the "B" division.
The "A" division will play all
games at the Washington gym and
the "B" division at the Emerson
school on Thursday nights.
The High School Teachers, win
ner of the league last season, are
entering two teams in the "A
division this year. The Iron Fire­
men, last year's runner up, have
a stronger team than ever. The
Blue Flames and Fidelis class are
all strong teams and volleyball in
Maywood should show much more
class than ever before.
In the "B" division, the Irving
P--T.A. has H. V. Van Nuys as
manager and "Van" always lines
up a strong team. The Lions
club, with Louis E. Nelson as
guiding genius, reported to be a
tower of strength, should be a
serious threat.
The New Era Printers, the dark
horse in the league hitting, will
line up with the Nolen brothers
as the feature attractions, due to
the fact that they are all "lifters."
The Young Men's A.C. has en­
tered the "B" division and should
provide plenty of stiff competition
for the other teams.
Maywood A. C.
2
2
Minute Men
2
2
Pards
........2
2
Blue Jays
2
2
Smoky
- Stovers
1
3
Community Tavern
0
4
Public Enemies
.0
4
Ramblers
.0
4
Junior I,eagae "A"
„ .
W
L
Eagles
4
0
Ben's Express
3
1
Mixed Heredities
.3
1
Cards
^
2
Maywood Boosters
2
2
Rams
:
1
3
Wings
1
3
Musketeers
0
4
Junior "B"
W L
Red Devils
4
0
Red Birds
3
1
Weitz Coal
.3
1
Marines
.2
2
Aces
1
3
Comets
1
3
Good Shepherd
1
3
National Shoes
1
3
.500
.500
.500
.500
.250
.000
000
.000
Andrews Hardware
Takes Lead in Pin
Ra ce at Bosco's
Forest Park Floods
Ponds for Skating
The playground and recreation
board of Forest Park is sponsoring
the flooding of four ice ponds
which are located at Lehmer and
Harlem avenues, W a s h i n g t o n
boulevard and Elgin avenue. Fif­
teenth street and Harlem avenue,
and Ferdinand avenue and Roose­
velt road. Each of these ponds
will be supervised by recreation
leaders and it is planned to or­
ganize a hockey league as soon as
weather permits ice games. There
will be races, derbies and contests
of skill on the ice.
Andrews Hardware bowlers
moved into first place in the Bos­
co Bros. Junior Bowling league
last week when they won three
Pet.
1.000 games straight from Collins &
.750 Ryan, and Bahcall Furnaces, long­
750
.500 time league-leaders, dropped one
.500 of their three games with Royal
.250 Blue.
.250
.000
Carson's Insurance kept in line
Pet. by winning three straight from
1.000 Western Wet Wash,
Nunziato
.750 Bros, whitewashed Hahn's Tav­
.750
.500 ern, and Larria's Service Station Forest Merchants Name
.250
.250 won two out of three from the
Henry C. Rieck Leader
.250 Melrose Park Lumber company.
.250
Best scores of the evening were
Henry C. Rieck, Forest Park
bowled by Gray 623; Gabby, 596; realtor, was elected president of
League News
Chirp,
580; Kuehle. 572; Jinookie, the merchants division of Forest
The "B" division of the men's
Park Chamber of Commerce on
recreation basketball league is 572; and Gaddy, 567.
W L Pet. last Wednesday evening, to suc­
staging one of the most thrilling Andrews Hardware
33 12 .733
races ever seen in Maywood. After Bahcall Furnace
32 13 .711 ceed Emery Parichy, who has held
Carson's Insurance
...29 16 .644 that office the past year and who
four weeks of play, three teams, Nunziato
Bros
.,28 17 .622 did not desire reelection. Samuel
the Beavers, New Era Printers Royal Blue
26 19 .578
Service Station
22 23 .489 Slotky was elected vice chairman
and Maywood Merchants, are un­ Larria's
Melrose Park Lumber Co 21 24 .467 to succeed Edward Lane.
defeated and tied for first place. Collins & Ryan
17 28 .378
Western Wet Wash_
9 3G .200
Eugene Peaslee, hardware man,
Two teams, the Cardinals and E. Hahn's
Tavern
8 37 .178
who served as chairman of the
A. Hill Contractors, are tied for
Christmas committee, gave a re­
second place. Four teams, the
port of the organization's activi­
Maywood A.C., Minute Men, Pards Mayrose Women Bowl
and Ermisch's All Stars, are tied
Six 500 Plus Series ties through that committee. The
work of that group will not end
foi- third place. Two teams, the
BASKETBALL BEStTLTS
Blue Jays and Smoky Stovers, are
Men's "A"
The Mayrose Women's Bowling until the installation dinner on
erf M Motors, 39; Maywood Teach- tied for fourth place. , The three league resumed play January 7 January 20, at Otto's restaurant,
Shonics, 60: Teacher All Stars, 34. remaining teams have yet to win after a two-weeks' holiday vaca­ when Slim Williams, who lays
Division
a game.
tion. Many of the bowlers came claim to fame as an Alaskan
Maywood A. C., 32; Blue Jays, 12.
The Maywood Merchants won back with lots of pep, as is shown musher, will entertain.
Cardinals. 26; Ramblers, 19.
Maywood Merchants, 18; Minute two games last week by two-point by the number of over 500, threeMen, 16.
All the teams in first game individual series bowled by
_E. A. Hill Contractors, 21; Smoky margins.
Stovers, 19.
•
j place have had two very close the following:
^New Era Printers, 26; Minute Men, games.
Anderson, 572; Carson, 526;
SKATES
Maywood Merchants, 25; Pards 23
The prognosticators have it that Paulsen, 518; Haines, 515; EinsErmisch All Stars, 37; Public En­
any of the first nine teams are minger, 506; Willing, 505.
emies, 13.
Jnnior I,esg;ae "A"
liable to emerge the eventual win­
Ritz Clothiers took three games
Ben's Express, 15; Maywood Boost­
ner.
However, others seem to from Avalon Beauty Shop and
ers. 14.
Rams, 28; Mixed Heredities. 23.
f e e l t h a t t h e e v e n t u a l w i n n e r Herman Weiss Insurance white­
Budweiser Eagles, 34; Musketeers, 7.
rests between the Beavers, New washed Widell Coal. High game
Cards, 33; Wings, 7.
"B"
Era Printers, Maywood Mer­ of 254 was bowled by Haines, with
Weitz Coal, 21; Good Shepherd, 18.
chants, Minute Men or Pards.
Willing following with 208.
Marines. 33; National Shoes, 31.
Red Devils, 46; Comets, 13.
The Pards have not shown quite
Red Birds, 28; Aces. 21.
the strength as when Orville
An makes sharpened by
LEAGUE STANDINGS
Grove was in their line up.
the Teacher All Stars and Shonks our new model sharpener "wC
SCen'B "A"
Now that H. Rusch has joined tie up with the MajTvood Teachers.
W T.
Pet.
L. E. Nelson
0 1.000 t h e M a y w o o d M e r c h a n t s t h e y
The Eagles continue to lead the EXPERT SHOE REPAiRiHG
States Motors
1
.750 have taken a new lease on life. junior league, "A" division, having
Maywood Teachers
1
7,
.333
Siionks
7
.333 The Ramblers, who had lost three won four games without a defeat.
AND SHOE DYEING
Teacher All Stars.....
0
3
.000 games by less than a total of Ben's Express and Mixed Heredi­
W T.
Pet. seven points, dropped a game to ties are tied for second place with
NU-WAY SHOE
Beavers
4
0 1.000 the Cardinals by seven points.
one defeat each.
M^ew Era Printers
4
0 1.000
Maywood Merchants
Games in the "A" division last
REBUILDERS
....4
0 1.000
In the junior "B" the Red Devils
Cardinals
1
.750 week were one-sided. Tonight at
are leading with the Red Birds 102 Broadway
Melrose Park
E. A. Hill Contractors- 3
1
.750
Ermisch All Stars.:
2
.500 the Armory, L. E. Nelson plays close behind.
SHARPENED
They'll
Never
Be Lower
ALL COATS
GO
Values to
$1T.OO
Frankly, we hesitate to adver­
tise these prices, as they do
not begin to Indicate the qual­
ity of these Coats.
These Coats are not our own
stock marked down, but rather
a manufacturer's surplus which
we purchased for less than the
cost of the woolens.
Two Other Groups at
«9'9« a.d *1 7-9»
Values to
$22.00
2 GARMENTS CLEANED
and PRESSED. Called for
o'elivered
$
I iCM)
Plus
Values to
$32.50
SAMtvmet
Ins.
We also clean
Rugs and Drapes
French Cleaners
1208 So. 17tii Ave.
Maywood 92
NO DOWN PAYMENT
NECESSARY
RITZ CLOTHIERS
1121 Laice St., Oak Park—151 Broadway, Melrose Park-*5
3604 W. 26th St., Chicago
13
Thursday, January 13, 1938
Classes in Art,
Homecraft Open
in Melrose Park
for special occasions and acces­
traveler from every care, the
sories for everyday dress.
American Express, as far back as
The class learns to make useful
1891, invented the Travelers
objects from glass, leather, wood,
Cheque system. For the first time
metal and fabrics, as well as mas­
in history, travelers were in pos­
tering the old established crafts
session of a financial
instrument
of leather-tooling and embossing,
which was acceptable everywhere
Under the direction of the Fed­ photo tinting, clay modeling, silk
they went, and which was insured
eral recreation program, adults painting, arid the making of vari­
against loss and theft.
"All over the world these receive free instruction in art ous dolls and toys. Mrs. Leslie
Travelers Cheques are known and and homecraft in the Melrose Wheeler is the instructor.
eagerly accepted. One can stop Park school.
The art class meets on Wednes­
at the Hotel Cecil in London, at
the Adlon in Berlin, at Sheppard's days, 9 to 12 a.m., in the adult Maywood Boy on James
in Cairo, and pay one's bills with education room, northeast corner
Millikin Debate Team
This
American Express Travelers of the building, first floor.
class is for those interested in
Cheques. There is a letter in the
The debaters of James Millikin
drawing and painting. It includes
company's archives from a scien­
the study of design, color and university, of Decatur, 111., will
tific expedition which says that
travel to Normal, 111., this week
'Travelers Cheques were accepted lettering.
The homecraft class meets to engage in a no-decision argu­
as far north in Greenland as the
twice weekly, at 1 o'clock on ment. Frank Newell, of MayArctic Circle.'
Tuesday and Thursday after­ wood, is one of the squad to make
"Incidentally, it was these noons. The homecraft class is the trip. Millikin has nine de­
Travelers Cheques which started maintained for adults interested baters, and from this tournament
the American Express on a career in making articles used in the the final choice of the team to
of servicing those who carried home, such as desk sets, wall represent the school for the year
them. From these altruistic be­ hangings, party favors, costumes will be made.
ginnings the American Express
has developed to the point until
at the present time it is known
as America's Foremost Travel
Organization.
"Millions of Americans carry
American Express Travelers
Cheques. And many thousands
avail themselves of American Ex­
(Hollahan Photo) press service before leaving on
3. GORDON AIKEN
their travels. Other thousands,
who fail to use a travel company
in starting their trip, find when
ance facilitates business and social they are away from home, whether
meetings and the procuring of res­ in Europe or in America, that a
ervation for further travel;. He travel company can make their
speaks foreign languages.
He journey easier and pleasanter. It
knows the value of foreign moneys is estimated that 90 per cent of all
and he sees to it that American Americans going to Europe make
travelers he serves receive the full some use of the American Express
value of their American dollars—- travel and tourist offices.
in money and in servic. He is
"For, as one resident returning
'the man in blue'—the American from an extended foreign voyage
Express interpreter.
remarked; 'It is only common
"That is onJy one angle of Amer­ sense to let an experienced and
ican Express aid to travelers. It efficient organization smooth out
really starts even before one all travel difficulties, for to be
leaves home to journey. The trip relieved so completely in every
in one's mind's eye may be very way of all responsibility is truly a
vague, but under the experienced real vacation and treat. Harounhands of a travel staff well versed al-Raschid's magic carpet may
in the technique of travel, the have been only a fiction, but Am­
vague idea soon is clearly outlined. erican Express Travel Service is
The prospective traveler merely the next best thing to it'."
confides his plans, and the travel
man sketches the route, works out Lawrence Kessel Back
the itinerary, suggests the hotels,
From Trip to Coast
points out the various places of
Lawrence
Kessel, of the Kessel
interest—in a word, he foresees all
the needs en route and takes care Radio company, has returned
of them, leaving the traveler really from a ten-day trip to the west
free to enjoy his great adventure. coast. He was accompanied by
"But the American Express's in­ several other radio dealers, the
terest in the traveler does not group visiting the Rose Bowl
cease when he embarks on his game. Boulder Dam, Hollywood,
journey. As stated above, he will San Francisco and other points
find uniformed interpreters and of interest.
Sbip your car at approximately same cost as
passenger tickets.
couriers at ports, depots and fron­
Ash ahoiit All-Expense Tours to
tier points, and will be helped to Chest Clinic at Health
Florida and Cuba.
go through the customs. The
Two Other Through Dixie Trains Daiiy
Center to Be Tuesday
company's offices are his mail ad­
DIXIE FLYER
Miss M. McCorquodale, R.N.,
dresses. To avoid all confusion
of foreign addresses, Americans nurse at the Maywood Health
DIXIE LIMITED
leaving home instruct their fam­ Center, affiliated with the Chicago
For ihetaUed information, reservations^ litaraiure,cfc.^
ujrite or phone
ilies and friends to address them Tuberculosis institute's Christmas
care of the American Express seal organization, has announced
BIXIE ROUTE TRAVEL BI3REAU
company in the various cities they the next chest clinic will take
135 S. LaSalle St., Cbicago
place at the center from 10 a.m.
intend to visit.
Pbone Randolph 9484 or Webeter 4343
"True to its aim of freeing the to 3 p.m. on Tuesday, January 18.
Oak Leaves Tours Now Under
American Express Management
Oak Leaves Tours announces
that it has placed the operation of
the Travel Bureau under the busi­
ness management of the American
Express Travel Service.
The American Express Travel
Service is a comprehensive, com­
plete service that anticipates every
need of the traveler, including the
following items:
Escorted Tours
Independent Tours
Cruises
Steani3hip Tickets
Airplane Tickets
Rail Tickets
Passport Visas
Bus Tickets
Hotel Reservations
Sightseeing Reservations
Travel Insurance
Baggage Insurance
Motorcoach Tours
Travel Information
Travelers C._,,][ues
Money Orders.
The bureau will be known as the
Oak Leaves Travel Bureau-Amer­
ican Express Travel Service. J.
Gordon Aiken has been appointed
manager.
Mr. Aiken comes to his post from
the travel sales staff of the Amer­
ican Express , Chicago headquar­
ters at 178 North Michigan ave­
nue. In a career of twenty-five
years in the travel field, Mr. Aiken
has sold all types of travel as well
as conducted foreign and domestic
tour and cruise parties.
With a man of his experience at
its head, the Travel Bureau is an
excellent position to serve the
travel urge within the hearts of
Oak Park and River Forest resi­
dents.
"West Suburban citizens have
been just about everywhere on this
globe, and in their wanderings it
is safe to say that the majority of
them have at some time or an­
other been assisted by the world­
wide services of the American Ex­
press," Mr. Aiken says. "That is
why they will be interested to
learn that this organization has
been made a part of the commer­
cial fabric of their own villages.
Yes, the Travel Bureau is now one
of the great number of American
Express Travel Bureaus which in­
cludes a family of offices in some­
thing like 80 important cities
around the world.
"At London, Paris, Rome, Cairo,
almost wherever an American
traveler may find himself, he will
find at American Express offices
a personal service—his mail await­
ing him, his reservations made,
friends to welcome him, and an
atmosphere of home. A repre­
sentative of this service is nearly
everywhere—at the railway sta­
tions, the docks, the hotels, the
frontiers.
"He knows almost everybody,
and everything; and those who
know him respect him. His assist-
The Sun Never Sets on the Popularity of
MEXICO
• Nearby, yet how foreign!
• Sunny, mild climate!
• Unusual blending of ancient civil­
ization and modern gayety!
Special Features:
Experienced American Express escort throughout
All Expenses Included
Private Pullman Cars, air-conditioned
Sightseeing by private car with English-speaking guide-lecturer
Stopover privileges in Mexico City if desired
TWO WEEKS' ESCORTED TOURS
OF MEXICO
From Chicago every Sunday throughout the winter and spring,
up to end including April 24th. Visiting: Mexico City, Puebia.
Cholula, Orizaba, Cordoba, The Pyramids, Guadalupe, Taxco,
Cuernavaca, Xochimiico, Floating Gardens.
'219'°°
up
from Chicago
INDEPENDENT TOURS
OF MEXICO
All-expense, Pre-Arranged . . . Allowing 7 to 11 days
in Old Mexico . . . Daily departures from all cities . . .
Hotels and sightseeing arranged in advance . . . Com­
plete freedom of action.
ALSO W e s t Indies Cruises. Bermuda, Florida
and California
Information, Descriptive Literature, Reservations, from
OAK LEAVES TRAVEL BUREAU
AMERICAN EXPRESS TRAVEL SERVICE
I 140 Lake Street, Oak Park, lU.
MR. J. GORDON AIKEN, Manager
Mansfield 3800-Euclid 3200
THE HERALD
Three Articles
by Florence I.
Otis Off Press
Miss Florence I. Otis, super­
visor of student publications at
Proviso high school, appeared in
print three times last month, as
author of a monograph on jour­
nalism, writer of an article deal­
ing with the 1936 and 1937 Provis,
yearbook at the school, and inter­
viewer of Lew Sarett, of North­
western university faculty, poet
of world renown.
The monograph is a twentypage digest of journalism as a
vocation, and deals with the his­
tory of the newspaper in the
country, the field newspapers
present for employment, duties of
men and women employed in dif­
ferent departments of a modern
newspaper, the qualifications de­
manded of the individual for
success, and the opportunities
open to him or her who can make
a go of it. Publication of the
pamphlet was directed by Chloris
Shade.
The interview with Lew Sarett
appears in the December number
of The English Journal, which is
the official organ of the National
Council of Teachers of English
and is recognized as being the
voice of authority in matters of
the language and its literature.
It is entitled "The Poet Philoso­
phizes," and catches the famous
pwt-naturalist in the garden of
his home. Hickory Hollow, divid­
ing his remarks equally between
his dahlias and his philosophy of
education.
The Scholastic Editor carries
the third of Miss Otis' articles.
"The Provi," to appear last
month. The yearbook has con­
sistently won national recogni­
tion, and in her article Miss Otis
describes the spirit in which the
annual is planned and how the
staff is selected and directed, and
offers some helpful hints to' stu­
dent editors, for whom the maga­
zine is printed.
Sam Campbell Comingf
to Forest Park Monday
"You Will Like California" is
the theme of the color films and
lecture of Sam Campbell on Mon­
day evening at 7:45 o'clock at the
Community Methodist c h u r c h ,
Adams street and Thomas avenue.
Forest Park. Under the auspices
of the Women's guild the eminent
naturalist and lecturer come:: the
third consecutive year. His pic­
tures this year include scenes of
Monterey, Boulder Dam, Yosemite
valley with mountains, valleys,
forests, streams and intimate
scenes of a»imal li.e.
MBS. SEBASTIAN BETTER
Mrs. Milton Sebastian, 505
North First avenue, who had been
ill since the holidays with a severe
cold, and was ordered to bed by
her physician, is recovering and
is able to be up and around again.
Sewing Circle of
Eastern S t a r t o
Give Card Party
o'clock Tuesday afternoon in the
Maywood Masonic temple, 200
South Fifth avenue. The public
is invited, admission to be a deck
of playing cards.
Mrs. Lola LeRoy is program
chairman of the day, and she has
A card party will be the feature planned a good time, with refresh­
of the regular meeting of the ments to be served.
Eastern Star sewing circle at 1:30
On February 1 the sewing, circle
will serve a sauerkraut luncheon
in the temple from nooit to 1
o'clock, with the public invited.
The menu will include roast pork,
sauerkraut, mashed potatoes, hot
rolls, coffee and dessert. The price
will be 3C cents.
Mrs. Maud Boggs is chairman of
the luncheon and welcomes reser­
vations.
WE SELL SATISFYING
STOKER COAL
TO FIT ALL TYPES AND KINDS OF STOKERS
'Ihe Best From East Kentucky—From the No. 6 Vein
West Kentucky, Southern Illinois and Indiana
OUR STOKER COAL SAVES MONEY AND WORRIES
MADISON FUEL & SUPPLY CO.
2010
Madison St.
Call Us
Maywood 471S
Choose While You Save Most—in This Great Clearance Sale
10^ REDUCTION
OH NAUONAUy KMOWN GAS RANGES
Modern Features! New Style and Beauty!
Registration Is
Opened in Adult
Education School
Courses in typewriting, shorth a n d, accounting, bookkeeping,
business English and office practice
are available to adults at the
Municipal building, 517 DesPlaines
avenue. Forest Park, from 6:30 to
10 p.m. Classes are held eve­
nings from Tuesday through Fri­
day in the council chambers, next
door to the Forest Park library.
These classes are sponsored by
the Works Progress administra­
tion, with the cooperation of
Mayor Charles Hussey and the
Forest Park village commission­
ers.
Registrations will be taken any
evening from Tuesday to Friday.
A son was born to Mr. and Mrs.
Curtis Messamore, 211 S o u t h
Ninth avenue, on January 2, at
Westlake hospital.
—•—
A son was born to Mr. and Mrs.
Erich Schmidt, 25 North Eighth
avenue, on January 3, at Westlake
hospital.
A son was born to Mr. and Mrs.
Elmo Quails, 300 South Seventh
avenue, on January 4, at Westlake
hospital.
A daughter was born to Mr. and
Mrs. Winfield O'Connell, on Janu­
ary 5, at Westlake hospital,
A son was born to Mr. and Mrs.
Uel T. Ragsdale, 1616 S o u t h
Twentieth avenue, on January 6,
at Westlake hospital.
A daughter was bom to Mr. and
Mrs. Fred Schoenwolf, 644 South
Eleventh avenue, on January 9, at
Westlake hospital.
HERALD WANT ADS
BRING RESULTS
# Bargains in modern gas ranges come and go
the same beautiful, gleaming white models
—but here is tl^e once-a-year opportunity to
you've seen advertised nationally at higher
save that you just can't aflFord to overlook!
prices, and that are bringing new cooking
Think of getting a range with all new timeease to thousands of homes right now as
and labor-saving conveniences — one that
you read. See them! Note the convenience,
makes cooking really a joy, and your kitchen
the beauty, the style —/hea look at the prices!
one of the show places
Many models and sizes to
of the home—at savings of
choose from. Be early,
from $10 to $25 or more!
while selections are most
Remember, too, that these
complete-start 1938 right,
These Unusual Bar­
are all well-knowh makes—
with a new gas range!
ACT NOW!
gains Will Go Fasti
NESGIHIBORHOOD DEALERS ALSO ARE OFFERING MANY FINE VALUES IN MODERN GAS RANGES
SEE THEM NOWX
PUBLIC SERVICE COMPANY
OF NORTHERN ILLINOIS
15
Children's Chorus
of Forest Park to
Sing in Festival
The German-American Chil­
dren's chorus of Forest Parli will
participate in the presentation of
a musical festival in Chicago in
June, it was announced this week.
The young singers will be part of
a chorus of 3,000 children who
will give the musical tableau,
"The Seasons," accompanied by
the Chicago Symphony orchestra.
Fathers and mothers of German
descent are invited to send their
children to rehearsals of the Ger­
man-American Children's chorus,
which are held from 4:30 to 5:45
o'clock every Tuesday afternoon
in the German Home for the
Aged at 7800 West Madison street.
(Continued from page 1)
clerk's office before march 16, they
will not be eligible to vote.
The primary will be the Srst
conducted with the suburbs of
Chicago under the permanent reg­
istration law which the state leg­
islature approved following the
continued insistance of citizens in­
terested in honest elections.
Once registered, a voter now re­
mains registered for all elections
until he moves away from his pre­
cinct.
In countries under dictatorship,
a citizen carries no weight in con­
trolling the conduct of his govern­
ment. In this country he carries
unlimited weight, unless he sleeps
late too many mornings, or is too
"tired" too many nights, and
quite unintentially forgets to reg­
ister.
•
•
«
When Jay Barney, (who is J.
Barney Kleinschmidt, 616 South
Fifth avenue), signed up with Al­
exander Kirkland to appear in
••Many Mansions," his contract
called for him to act as assislant
stage manager, understudy and
member of the cast. Since it was
his first appearance on Broadway
he was of course given a very
small part in the cast. His v/ork
as understudy, however, enabled
him to work on several more im­
portant roles.
Because of the versitility he
showed during his two seasons of
summer stock when he played
twenty-three parts—ranging from
George Washington in "Valley
Forge" to Dan, the baby-faced
murderer of "Night Must Fall"
he was given seven roles to un­
derstudy. During the latter part
of December the usual number of
colds and sore throats forced sev­
eral members of the cast to let
their roles be played by under­
studies.
As a result Barney found him­
self playing tough Inspector War­
ren on Monday and Tuesday,
drunken Morgan Grange on Wed­
nesday, southern-accented divinity |
student Bob Edmunds on Thursday
and Friday and clerk of the
church trial on Saturday. The fol­
lowing week he again filled in as
the inspector and on January 1
was permanently cast as Inspec- |
lor Warren for the duration of
the play.
In New York, where type-cast­
ing prevails and those - new to j
Broadway seldom noticed, it is inde^ unusual for a 24-year-old |
newcomer to replace a veteran
actor in a role calling for a hardboiled police inspector of 45 or
so. The fact that he can fill the
part to the satisfaction of both
management and audience is in it­
self high praise of Barney's dra­
matic ability. In addition to ap­
pearing eight times a week in
"Many Mansions" he has also
done work for the National |
Broadcasting company, is current­
ly doing two plays for the Amer­
ican Theatre council, is an ac­
tive member of the Actor s Con­
temporary theatre, the Batavm
group (a laboratory theatre) and
the Group theatre's studio classes.
Herald Want Ads!
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GRAPEFRUIT .
Easy to prepare—KedHhfuI. A new low
price for such large fruit—don't miss if!
EX FANCY WASHINGTON APPLES
JONATHANS
^'
EA'UTY
SELECTED FLORIDA
FRESH PEAS
LARGE SIZE
PODS—TENDER
^
CALAVOS EACH15
On 9af« UntM
MAYWOOD
13 N. Sth AVE.
FOREST PARK
7415 MADiSON ST.
IMPERIAL VALLEY ICEBERG
^
LETTUCE
Night
MELROSE PARK
116 BROADV/AY
LARGE
HEAD
16
THE HERALD
MOVIE NEWS
Myma Loy Wears
$100,000 Black
Opal In New Film
o o AMUSEMENTS
Three-Star Lineup in Yale Film
The world's largest and rarest
black opal became a motion pic­
ture "prop" for a day. The opal,
"Green Goddess," was worn by
Myrna Loy in a scene for "Double
Wedding," opening Friday at the
Lido theatre.
Owned by Charles H. Walton,
of Pasadena, "Green Goddess"
weighs 96 carats. Discovered in
the Lightning Ridge field
in
Australia, the opal originally
weighed 220 carats before it was
cut.
The Lightning Ridge field, the
only one in the world to |)rbduce
black opals, was discovered in 1902
and was completely exhausted of
the gems by 1928.
Valued at $100,000, the "Green
Goddess" was taken to the film
studio by two armed guards.
The valuable jewel is an exam­
ple of the stunning ornaments and
clothes worn by Miss Loy in the
new picture in which she plays a
smart New York gown shop pro­
prietor. All of the star's clothes,
Joan Cravi'ford delineates the Cinderella story of a poor, but beautiful, girl who acas well as those woru by Florence
Rice, who plays a secondary lead
D
® fleeting
time and then became rich in love, in the picture, "The Bride
in the picture, were designed by Wore Red, which opens Sunday at the Yale theatre. Above she is sketched with two of her
Adrian, and signal the latest in prmce charmings—Robert Young (left) and Franchot Tone (right).
women's fashions.
William Powell is co-starred
with Miss Loy for the seventh
Darling Daughter!
time in "Double Wedding," and
others in the cast include John
Beal, Jessie Ralph and Edgar Ken­
nedy.
Beauty of South Seas Woven
Into Color Film at the Lido
Arts Club Will
Have Nicols as
Guest on Jan. 28
Dale Nicols, one of America's
outstanding artists, will be the
speaker at the next meeting of
the Maywood Art club, to be held
January 28 at the home of Mrs.
Herman F. Voshardt, 429 Scoville
avenue. Oak Park.
Mr. Nicols, who won the Wil­
liam Randolph Hearst prize at the
Art Institute several years ago,
will lecture and illustrate his talk,
"The Philosophy of Aesthetics."
His new book by th; same name
will be ofl: the press this month.
Mr. Nicols' lecture promises to
be one of the most interesting and
educational programs which the
Maywood Art club has been for­
tunate to secure this year through
the efforts of Mr. Caldwell, local
artist.
The men art club members will
act as hosts. All members may
invite one or two guests.
The
Oak Park Art League board mem­
bers have been invited and an
invitation is being extended to the
departmental art teachers in the
grade schools of district 89.
The members of the Maywood
Art club are reminded that the
dues for the year 1938-39 are now
payable to Mrs. Sidney Hicks or
Frank Ulrich.
Anyone in the community inter­
ested in the activities of the Maywood Art club as a layman or
exhibiting artist, is urged to com­
municate with Mrs. Sidney Hicks,
membership chairman.
Mrs. E. P. Meyer Is
Garden dub Speaker
Mrs. Elfreida Putz Meyer spoke
on "The Lure of Southern Gar­
dens" at a meeting yesterday aft­
ernoon of the Forest Park Gar­
den club at the home of Mrs.
Henry R. Heilemann, 7348 Madi­
son street. Mrs. Putz has visited
the famous gardens near Charles­
ton, S. C., and was enthusiastic
over this world-famous beauty
spot. The program, in charge of
Mrs. Welborn S. Dimmett, in­
cluded garden hints by Mrs. Fred
Steers, and musical numbers. Re­
freshments were served after the
program.
Mary Boland guides her
darling daughter (a millionaire
is at stake) in the RKO roman­
tic comedy, "There Goes the
Groom." Ann Sothern, above,
and Burgess Meredith, who
played a grim part in "Winterset," have the youthful leads.
Yale audiences will see the
film Sunday, Monday and
Tuesday.
P
Radtkes to Entertain
Forest Park Friends
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Radtke,
former residents of Forest Park,
901 Lockwood avenue, Chicago,
will entertain a group of long­
time friends who reside in Forest
Park Saturday evening. The party
will include Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph
Karow, Mr. and Mrs. George
Weid, Mr. and Mrs. Franklyn
Petersohn, Mr. and Mrs. A. E.
Ehrhardt, H. J. Mohr and others.
Nu Delta Theta Girls
Close 1937 Program
Nu Delta Theta sorority brought
its year's activity to a close in
December with a meeting in Betty
Armstrong's home, at which every
member was present.
The two previous meetings were
conducted in Betty Hunter's home
and Isobel Galvin's. Elaine Werninghaus, of the class of 1937 of
Proviso, is a new member. Tick­
ets to a raffle being conducted by
the sorority are now on sale.
The most successful color film
that has yet reached the screen
is the first Technicolor sea story,
"Ebb Tide," which opens Friday
at the Lido theatre. There has
been no setting so far which shows
itself so perfectly adapted to Tech­
nicolor photography as the South
Seas locale of this story by Robert
Louis Stevenson and Lloyd Osbourne. The lush tropical vegeta­
tion, the bright blue of Pacific
skies, and the water shading of the
South Pacific all needed to be
filmed in color, and in "Ebb Tide"
all their beauty is recorded to the
best possible advantage. The re­
sult is a film of unique beauty.
The cast of "Ebb Tide" is headed
by Oscar Homolka, Frances Far­
mer, Ray Milland, Lloyd Nolan
and Barry Fitzgerald.
"Ebb Tide" tells the story of
four strangely assorted lives that
are entangled on a little South Sea
island as a result of a death out­
side the group; and are separated
at last by violence and murder in
a forsaken trading post run by a
sadistic madman.
Homolka, a broken sea captain,
Milland, an expatriate English­
man, and Fitzgerald, a conniving
Cockney, all go aboard the schoonen "Golden State" when her cap­
tain dies at sea. Frances Farmer
is the daughter of the dead cap­
tain, who is aboard the ship when
Homolka decides to steal the boat
and cargo. Milland protests, but
is overruled by his companions. The
ship is almost lost ir^ a storm be­
Iniroducfory Coupon
This Ticket
ADMITS ONE
Person to the
MELODY MILL
BALLROOM
24th and DESPAINES AVE.
(North Riverside, 111.)
Any Wednesday Night
Duringf J a n u a r y
Music by
JACK RUSSELL
AND HIS ORCHESTRA
No Chargres With This Coupon
Dancinsr Every Wednesday, Saturday
and Sunday
"A BRIDE FOR HENRY"
Yale—Friday and Saturday,
"DOUBLE WEDDING"
Lido—Friday, Saturday, Sunday,
Monday and Tuesday.
"EBB TIDE"
Lido—Friday, Saturday, Sunday,
Monday and Tuesday.
"THE BRIDE WORE RED"
Yale—Sunday, Monday and
Tuesday.
"THERE GOES THE GROOM"
Yale—Sunday, M o n d a y a n d
Tuesday.
"WINDJAMMER"
Yale—Friday and Saturday.
Community Club
Installs Emi! H i l l
as Its President
Emil Hill was installed presi­
dent of the South Side Community
club Friday evening at the reg­
ular club meeting in the Garfield
school auditorium.
Alfred Kilbey was the installing
officer for the 1938 board. Other
officers are: .
Delton Waby, first
vice presi­
dent; Ray Williams, second vice
president: Mrs. Clarice Goodyear,
secretary; Mrs. Zeni Holling, cor­
responding secretary; George Patterscm, treasurer; Henry Ruge,
ways and means chairman; Oliver
Anthes, reception chairman; Mrs.
Ruth Surakmer, entertainment
chairman; Mrs. Margaret, Maguire, membership chairman; Mrsi.
Dorothy Krause, refreshment
chairman, and Mrs. Judith EUis,
publicity chairman.
F. Porter and H. Spone gave
several vocal selections, accom­
panied by Mrs. D. Wageck at the
piano.
Mr. Waby presented a desk set
to Mr. Anthes, retiring president.
Refreshments and dancing were
enjoyed to music by Mr. and Mrs.
George ElUs.
fore the quartet lands at a little
island where Lloyd Nolan holds
sway. Nolan attempts to keep Miss
Farmer on the island, and kills
Homolka and Fitzgerald when they
attempt to rob him. Milland over­
powers the maniac, and puts to sea
again with Miss Farmer, planning
to start a new life for the two of
them.
Oscar Homolka, whose first
fame in this country came from
his appearance in two Englishmade pictures, "Rhodes" and "A
Woman Alone," makes his Ameri­
can debut in "Ebb Tide" under
the auspicious circumstances, for
the film proves to be an example Mrs. John Troike Is
of Stevenson's best sea yarns, as
Hostess at Book Meet
well as being pictorial beautiful.
Mrs. John Troike, 7233 Jackson
The film was directed by James
boulevard. Forest Park, enter­
Hogan.
tained the literature department
of Forest Park Woman's club at
T.N.T. Girls Enjoy
her home on Monday afternoon
Evening of Bridge when
Mrs. William J. Harden re­
The T. N. T. club, members of viewed the book, "Gypsy Fires in
which are members of the Pro­ America," by Irving Brown. Mrs.
viso class of 1935, enjoyed an Welborn S. Dimmett, who pre­
evening of bridge Tuesday of last pared the review, was prevented
week in the home of Miss Georgine from giving it because of the ill­
Reay. Honors went to Mrs. Irv­ ness of her young son. Refresh­
ing Weeg, and Miss Gladys Mielke. ments were served at the close of
Arrangements for a tea to be the program, which had included
gypsy music.
given soon were discussed.
YALE
THEATRE
MAYWOOD
DOORS OPEN
PHONE MAYWOOD 1090
2 Phones: Maywood 4040-4045
First Run Attractions
Presented at Chicago's Most
Modern Suburban Theatre
f
jj
11
With
M
RAY MILLAND.
FRANCES FARMER
in
GORGEOUS NATURAL COLOR AS
PROJECTED ON OUR COLOR
PROCESSED SCREEN
ADDED—
"MICKEY MOUSE" IN COLOR
Plus
ANNE NAGEL—WARREN HULL
SUNDAY—MONDAY—TUESDAY
Also
til
WINDJAMMER"
"A BRIDE FOR HENRY If
FRI., SAT., SUN.. MON. TUES
JAN. 14. 15, 16. 17. 13
MYRNA LOY.
WILLIAM POWELL
DOUBLE WEDDING
EBB TIDE
FRIDAY—SATURDAY
George O'Brien in
JOAN CRAWFORD
Franchot Tone
Robert Young in
"THE BRIDE WORE
RED"
Plus
Ann Sothern—Mary Bol^dl
Burgess Meredith
"THERE GOES THE
GROOM"
17
Thursday, January 13, 1938
WANT ADS
HERALD WANT ADS BRING RESULTS
Herald Office
9 North Fifth Avenue
Telephones
Maywood 7100-7101
FOR THE CONVENIENCE OF PATRONS
Heraia Want Ads can be placed al The Service Bureau, 1140 Lake Street, Oak Leaves
Building. Oak Park; Suite 1806, Old Dearborn Bank Bldg., 203 N. Wabash Avenue,
(N. E. Cor. of Lake and Wabash Avenues), Chicago, or 5625 West Lake Street, Chicago
A* error not the tault ot the advertiser which lessens the value ot the advertisement will be corrected by republii"tion i* the next issue ii we are notified belore the Monday Jollowmg publication.
BEAI. ESTATE FOB SALB
(Improved} Haywood
Garden Home
"Accept Best
Offer"
Cozy 5-room cottage, garage, fur­
nace, located on large lot in North
Maywood, only $3,500; $1,000 down,
balance like rent.
That Is our order on the following
properties. They must be sold before
March 1, 1938. Practically every house
has 5 or 6 rooms, a garage, excellent
locatk>n, near stores, "L" station,
schools and churches. They are in first
class condition, all taxes paid to Jan­
uary, 1938, and may be purchased on
the very best of terms.
Modern 1%-story, 5-room, frame bun­
galow on lot 65x245; new Holland fur­
nace; all improvements in and paid;
$3,800, $800 down; convenient to trans­
portation and schools.
KOHOUT BROTHERS
1144 South 17th Ave.
Maywood 6363
13 5429 3
ELMHURST
Maywood
2037 South
4l5 South
1624 South
1^'South
1625 ^uth
27 South
162^ South
1811 South
10th
3rd
17th
l5th
15th
19th
20th
21st
avenue.
avenue.
avenue.
avertue.
avenue.
avenue.
avenue.
avenue.
Beilwood
436 South 22n(J avenue.
616 South 22n<l avenue.
437 South 24th avenue.
,
V Melrose Park
130'North 15th avenue.
819 North 15tH avenue.
1018 North 2lst avenue.
1509 North 21st avenue.
After you have checked the location
Jet us show you through. You will be
surprised at the terms.
COLLINS & RYAN
Realtors
416 MADISON STREET
PHONE MAYWOOD 156
el3 5471
A Safe Anchorage
One ot our most successful and bril­
liant business men has said: "The
Jiome Is the anchorage of social se­
curity. If one owns a home, he has
the most valuable, the most absolute,
the most Inviolate property In the
•world."
Here Is your opportunity to secure
a Safe Anchorage.
5-room bungalow, excellent construc­
tion, flrst-class
condition, best cement
stucco.
Insulated throughout.
Heats with
6 tons coke.
Ample space for two good rooms in
the attic.
BARGAIN
FOR SALE — JANUARY BARGAINS;
3 rooms and bath; business street,
bus line and near 19th av. N. W. R. Rstation; $3,000, E-Z terms; 4-room bun­
galow, 50-foot lot, $2,950, terms, 5
blocks to 17th av. "L"; 5-room brick
bungalow. $3,250 cash; also Bank Re­
ceivers and Home Owners Loans;
choice 2-flat bricks; North llth and
32th av. brick bungalows. B. Schottler, 408 St. Charles rd.. Maywood.
tcl3 5446 3
FOR SALE — BEAUTIFUL QUEEN
Anne octagon front corner brick bun­
galow and garage; only 3 block from
school, close to "L" station; here is a
real buy at only $5,950, on terms of
$1,000 cash, balance like rent. Call
for additional particulars and look over
our big list of bargains. -Wm; Law­
rence, Realtor, 517 Madison st. Phone
M?iywood 1665.
, pl3 5432 3
TO RENT — 1 FURNISHED ROOM,
1-1Mi ROOM
suitable for 2 persons: congenial
Delightfully furnished apartments,
in quiet residential neighborhood, vrith surroundings: like your own home;;
or without maid service; linens, gas, good meals served" at your conven­
light, and refrigeration included in ience: hot water; home heated by gas,
tcl3 5434 33
your rent; bus stop In front of build­ 416 South 6th av.
ing.
Inquire residence manager at
TO
RENT
—
LARGE
FRONT
BED2036 South Sth av. Phone Maywood
room, suitable for one or two; hot
5051.
tel3 5402 20
running water. 1612 South 6th avtcl3 5400 33
TO RENT — 3%-ROOM FURNISHED Phone Maywood 3697;
apartment, large pleasant rooms; pri­
vate entrance, bathroom and kitchen; TO RENT — NICELY FURNISHED
room with board; close to Sth av.
convenient location. 1815 South 4th
'L" station and Public Service. 1410
av. Phone Maywood 3235. tcl3 5466 20
South 3rd ay., Maywood. tcl3 5396 32
TO RENT—PARTIALLY FURNISHED
3-room flat;
gas, light, heat and
^OABD AND BOOM WANTED
water furnished; North Maywood loca­
tion. Phone Maywood 4001.
WANTED—BY MAYWOOD BUSINESS
tcl3 5410 20 I
man; room and board In nice home;
TO RENT — 2-ROOM FURNISHED Central or North Maywood preferredapartment, including heat, light and good home cooking. Address P-10 The
tcl3 5387 33
gas. M5 South 24t'h av. Phone Bell- Herald.
Wood 8224.
HOUSEKEEPING BOOMS TO BENT
HOUSES TO BENT
(Vufurnistaed) Haywood
TO RENT — COMFORTABLY FURnished basement housekeeping rooms,
TO RENT-IN THE NEAR FUTURE bath and kitchen adjoining, well heat­
FOR SALE—BEST 50-FOOT NORTH
or for sale—5-room cottage; stove ed; good surroundings, and trans­
Maywood corner; sacrldee for less heat; garage; lot 60 ft. wide; 2 large portation; adults employed preferred;
than one-half former value for $1,800 shade trees; near school. 321 South rfeferehces. 3822 South 7th av. '
tc33 5460 34
cash.
Peacock, 609 Lake st.
23rd av., Beliwood. Doctor Ehlers, 116
tcl3 5480 6 North Kenllworth, Oak Park. Phone
TO RENT — 3 CONNECTING, COMEuclid 408.
ct{6 902 23
pletely furnished rooms for hous^
BEAL ESTATE TO EXCHANGE
TO RENT—EXCEPTIONAL 6-ROOM keeping; gas, light and heat included:
insulated octagon front bungalow, desirable location: near stores, schools
TO EXCHANGE — BEAUTIFUL 7- large rooms, 2-car garage, side drive; and transportation: reasonable rental.
j-oom Queen Anne brick bungalow immediate possession^ 4-room cottage, 701 South Sixth av. Phone Maywood
Pl3 5411 34
and garage in Seminary section; has perfect condition, $27.50. Peacock, 609 5171.
long tiine Home Loan; want equity Lake St.
tcl3 5481 23
TO
RENT
—
PLEASANT
LIVING
in 5-room bungalow; bring In your
room and bedroom combined; large
exchanges: we can match them. Wm. TO RENT — 5-ROOM BUNGALOW,
Seminary location; Holland furnace, bright kitchen, suitable for couple em­
Lawrence, Realtor, 517 Madison st.
Phone Maywood 1665.
tcl3 5473 11 air conditioning; near Garfield school; ployed; near good transportation. Call
after 3 p.m. 418 South 36th av.
$45 month. . Bhone Maywood 3946.
tcl3 5441 34
33 5478 23
OFFICES. STOBES AND STUDIOS
TO RENT—FURNISHED CIR UNFUR- TO RENT—3 ROOMS ATTRACTIVELY
furnished, cheery sun parlor,: hot
nished S-room brick bungalow; sleep­
TO RENT—3:ROOM OFFICE SUITE,
located at 602 South 5th av.: recep­ ing porch; garage. At 2003 South llth vater heat, beautiful home, quiet, renear Hines hospital and bus;
pl3 5432 23 fined;
tion room and 2 offices; free elec­ av. Phone Austin 5416.
adults ortly.
2100 SOuth Sixth av.,
tricity, reasonable rental. See janitor
Maywood.
•
tcl3 5440 34
on premises.
tcl3 4965 14 TO RENT—5-ROOM BUNGALOW, ALL
In A-1 condition. 1406 Ndrth 14th
TO
RENT—.2
njRNISHED
ROOMS
TO RENT—LARGE STORE, CORNER av. Phone Melrose Park 7674.
for light housekeeping, also l^rge
tcl3 5409 23
Washington blvd. and 14th av., Maystorage room; near transportation;
wood. Inquire A. Wolf, phone Rock­
well 3897.
pl3 5386 14 TO RENT — 8-ROOM HOUSE, Lo­ good neighborhood. Inquire 431 South
tcl3 5426 34
cated 206 South 4th av., Maywood; 20th av.
Immediate possession. Phone Maywood
APARTMENTS TO RENT
17.
tcl3 5184 23 TO RENT — COMFORTABLE ROOM
(Unfurnished) Maywood
for light housekeeping, every con­
TO RENT—5^ROOM BRICK BUNGA- venience, good bed, linens furnished
low, $35. Phone Maywood 257.
and laundered; reasonable rent. 120
tcl3 5487 23 South Sth av.
tcl3 5445 34
Realtor
BEAL ESTATE FOB SALE
(Vacant) Maywood
M. Elbert — Real Estate
903 South Fifth Ave.
Phone Maywood 505-7762
5-Room flat
$27.50
3-Room flat
:
^— 22.50
8-Rooin bungalow
— - 55.00
tcl3 5463 37
FOR SALE—ONLY $500 CASH AND
$38 per nionth buys large 5-rdom
bungalow on 60-foot lot; hot air heat;
oak floors;
garage: 3 blocks to "L"
station; total price only $4,300; It
5-ROOM FLAT, $30
will pay you to investigate this and
Hot water heat, sleeping porch,
other bargains we have to offer. Davies
large rooms and garage; near school;
Realty Shop, 1209 South Sth av.
tc33 5475 3 fine transportation; also 5-room brick
bungalow, $35; and 5-room heated
apartment, near "L", $45.
Phone
LEAVING FOR CALIFORNIA
Maywood 1555.
tcl3 5388 37
Owner must sacrifice modern home
and household goods; Seminary addi­ TO RENT—4-ROOM STEAM HEATED
tion; 5 rooms and garage; 40-fOot lot;
English basement apartment: free
trees and shrubs; Holland heating refrigeration; very reasonable rent.
plant: air conditioned; must see to 804 South 15th av. Phone evenings,
appreciate; only $5,400, part cash, bal­ Maywood 1332.
tcl3 5472 37
ance terms. Phone Maywood 1555.
tcl3 5389 3 TO RENT — SMALL BASEMENT
apartment, heat, light, gas includ­
FOR SALE—MODERN BRICK BUN- ed; good toansportation.
544 South
galow, 5 rooms and bath on flrst
24th av., Beilwood.
pl3 5384 17
floor; furnace heat; 2 rooms partly fin
ished on second floor;
37-loot lot; 2 TO RENT — 5-ROOM FLAT, 2ND
floor;
hot water heat. 2124 South
car garage: "L" transportation; priced
at less than mortgage at $4,400. Pea­ 7th av; Phone Maywood 828-J.
tcl3 5455 17
cock, 609 Lake st.
tcl3 5479 3
INVESTMENT BARGAIN. $4,000
TO RENT — FLATS, HOUSES AND
bungalows, $18 and up. Cummins &
Bossy, 712 South Sth av. Phone Maywood 2710.
'
tel3 5482 37
TO RENT—5-ROOM BUNGALOW] TO RENT—2%-room apartment, heat­
^nd garage at 2107- South 17tlt. av.,
_ floor;
^
ed, 1st
gdrage;
all private;
$35. Phone Maywood 2048. tel3 5421 23 j pogggsslon January 16. 803 Washing'ton blvd. Phone Maywood 2505-R.
Beilwood
I
pl3 5419 34
Flat building, frame, four 4-room
flats,
2 furnaces, 2-car garage: good
Desirable location near "L" and condition; newly painted; Income $80
stores.
per month; terms. Cummins & Bossy, TO RENT—S-ROOM MODERN FLAT,
heated, at 2036 South 4th av. FrigA really exceptional buy at $5,350, 712 South Sth av. Phone Maywood
2710.
tcl3 5491 3 Idaire, garage.
Inquire 2308 South
i
J
Terms reasonable
4th av.
tcl3 20 5427 37
!
, ,W. H. GROTJAHN
FOR SALE—5-ROOM ULTRA MOD
TO RENT—5 AND 6-ROOM FLATS
MAYWOOD'S INDEPENDENT
em brick bungalow and garage, tile
at 226 South 31th av. For informa­
REAL ESTATE BROKER
roof; new oil burner; cabinet sink;
13 5476
newly decorated: choice location. John tion call at 3518 St. Charles rd.
tcl3 5423 17
Preston Bullard, realtor, 506 Washing
PRiCiS WILL GO UP
ton blvd. Phone Maywood 52.
TO RENT—5-ROOM MODERN FLAT,
These special buys are offered you
tcl3 5457
heated, at 2(B6 South 4th av, Frignow at $500 to $3,000 less than they
idalre, garage.
Inquire 2108 South
will be two months from now.
FOR SALE—«-ROOM, NEWLY SHIN- 4th av.
tc6 5287 17
gled bungalow, 2-car garage, side
5-room modern bungalow, with ga­
Beilwood
rage, In choice Seminary location: air drive; near transportation and schools:
immediate possession; $600 down, bal­
conditioned; R o c k w o o 1 insulation
newly decorated; $5,500, $750 down ance long time. John Preston Bullard, TO RENT—3-ROOM HEATED APART506 Washington blvd.
Phone Maypayment.
ment, $35; bus stop at door. 2519
wood 52,
tcl3 5456 3 St. Charles rd., Beilwood.
pl3 5449 17
7-room North Side residence, 2-car
garage; $3,750, terms.
ONLY $500 CASH NEEDED
APARTMENTS TO BENT
to buy this modern brick bungalow,
(Furnished) Maywood
3 blocks to Sth av. *'U* station: best
neighborhood: fine
condition; balance
FURNISHED APARTMENTS
like rent; full price only $5,000. Phone
MAYWOOD'S FINEST
Babcock, Maywood 464, for personal
Fireproof building, reasonable rent­
Realtor
service.
tcl3 5451 3
als. 219 North 2nd av. Phone MayMaywood 257
409-31 Madison St.
wood 4764.
Ctf3 5193 20
13 5488
TREMENDOUS SACRIFICE
Owner must sell at once, 3 modern TO RENT — 2 COMPLETELY FURFOR SALE—COZY. WELI^BUILT
nlshed rooms, bath; enclosed porch
brick stores, all rented; all improve­
room bungalow, enclosed porches
ments and taxes paid In full; original 2 closets: light, gas, heat, water and
modern; A-1 condition; 2-car garage
fine location: only $3,300, worth dou­ price $12,500 or offer; part cash, bal­ plenty of heat; private entrance; good
ble. Cummins & Bossy, 712 South Sth ance payable from rent receipts. Phone transportation; couple employed pre­
Maywood 1555.
tcl3 5390 3 ferred. 1806 South 3rd av. pl3 5383 20
ftv. Phone Maywood 2710
ncl3 5483
2-car garage, side drive.
Curtis H. Wild &
Co.
tcis 5418 20
TO RENT—5-ROOM BUNGALOW TO RENT - LARGE LIGHT ROOM
for light houseTceeping.
at 446 South 24th av,. Bell wood; $35. | equipped
Phone Maywood 2048.
tcl3 5422 23 Everything furnished, 1311 South 6lh
av., Maywood. Adults only.
pl3 5433 34
EOOMS TO BENT
TO RENT—One extra large room fur­
TO RENT — ATTRACTIVE ROOM,
nished for light housekeeping; best
nicely furnished, adjoining bath with of transportation; adults only; call
sliower; hot water heat; suitable for after 6:30 p.m. 151 South 19th av.
two or single; twin beds; gentlemen
tel3 5477 34
preferred: near good transportation.
400 South 4th av.
tcl3 5394 29 TO RENT — 3-ROOM FURNISHSSi^
apartment, at 316 South '3rd aV.;
TO RENT — NICELY FURNISHED heat, light and gas included; every­
sleeping room, semi-private entrance: thing furnished.
Phone Maywood
near transportation; home atmosphere. 2868.
tcl3 5489 34
1203 South 3rd av. Phone Maywood
5557.
tcl3 5408 29 TO RENT—2 desirable light house­
keeping rooms; clean, light and
TO RENT — SLEEPING ROOM FOR airy; adjoining bath; private entrance.
gentleman or couple employed. Call 519 North 8th av., Maywood.
evenings or Saturday and Sunday, 305
pl3 5435 34
North 4th av. Phone Maywood 86.
tcl3 20 5425 29 TO RENT—2 ROOMS, NICELY FURnished for light housekeeping, In­
TO RENT — ATTRACTIVELY FUR- cluding heat, close to stores and ex­
nished room in private family; ad­ cellent transportation. 13 North 7th
joining bath; near good transporta­ av., Maywood,
tcl3 5395 34
tion. 811 South 21st av. Phone Maywood 6475.
tcl3 5407 29 TO RENT —2 ROOMS FURNISHED
for light housekeeping; heat, gas
TO RENT — FURNISHED ROOM, and electric furnished; private en­
suitable for 1 or 2; board If desired. trance, 1908 South 8th av. Inquire in
612 South 19th av., Maywood.
rear.
tcl3 5443 34
pl3 5404 29
TO RENT — FURNISHED APARTTO RENT—FURNISHED ROOM IN
ments, 1, 2 and 3 rooms; gas, light
private home; near "L'* transporta­ and heat furnished. 107 North 14th
tion. 204 South 17th av. Phone May- av. Phone Melrose Park 7695.
wood 2481.
tcl3 5447 29
13 5403 34
TO RENT—2 FURNISHED SLEEP-] TO RENT—FURNISHED OR UNFURIng rooms; near North Western Sth
nished, 3 rooms and kitchenette,
av. station. 217 South 4th av. Phone I light, heat and gas Included; very
Maywood 2408.
pl3 5412 29 j reasonable; adults.
1007 North 7th
av.
pl3 5463 34
TO RENT — FURNISHED ROOMS,
also garage, at $4 month. 11 North TO RENT—3 LARGE, LIGHT FURSth av., Maywood.
pl3 5401 29
nished
rooms for
housekeeping
TO RENT — ROOM, NICELY FURnished; 4 windows: continuous hot
water; desirable location. 405 South
2nd av.
tcl3 5417 29
To RENT—NICE, CLEAN SLEEPING
room, suitable for 1 or 2 persons.
Phone Melrose Park 6950. tcl3 5436 29
BOOM AND BOABD
TO RENT — LARGE FURNISHED
room In private home, centrally lo­
cated, suitable for 2; board If desired.
804 South 6th av. Phone Maywood 167.
tcl3 5444 32
adults only,
wood,
128 South 16th av., Maytcl3 5385 34
TO RENT—2 FURNISHED ROOMS
foi: light housekeeping, Includliig
heat, light, and gas. 802 South First
av., Maywood.
pl3 5398 34
TO RENT—2 NICELY FURNISHED
front rooms for light housekeeping;;
adults only. 415 South 19th av.. Maywood.
tcl3 5415 34
TO RENT—1 OR 2 LARGE, COMfOrtably furnished rooms: good loca-'
tion, near Madison car and 17th av.
"L." 808 South ISth av. tcl3 5428 34
18
THE HERALD
yo RENT—1 OR 2 ROOMS WITH
' kitchenette, furnished for housekeep­
ing; private entrance. 300 North 4th
av., near Lake st.
pl3 5469 34
'
TO RENT —2 FURNISHED ROOMS
for light housekeeping, conveniently
located at 1010 ISth av. Phone Melrose
Park 2115.
pl3 5357 34
.TO RENT —2 FURNISHED ROOMS
for light housekeeping, nicely dec­
orated. 150 South 20th av., Maywood.
I
pl3 5454 34
I
GABAGES TO BENT
TO RENT—GARAGE AT 1821 SOUTH
1 6th av. Phone Maywood 6377.
tcl3 5413 36
I
HELP WANTED (Domestic)
.WANTED—WHITE MAID, GENERAL
housework; no laundry; small fam­
ily ; own room; $10 per week; refer­
ences. Phone Village 5563. 13 3092 40
.WANTED — DEPENDABLE
GIRL,
white, over 20, for housework; half
days; laundry; no Sundays: references.
Phone Maywood 2698-J.tcl3 5459 40
WANTED—WHITE GIRL FOR GENeral housework, stay nights; refer­
ences. Phone Maywood 7125.
tcl3 5465 40
HELP WANTED (MiscellaDeoas)
FOR SALE — REPOSSESSED ELECtric stove, $25.
5400 Chicago av.
Phone Euclid 4S43.
13 20 27 3 3094 46
FOR SALE—BLUE AND WHITE GAS
range; good condition; $10. Phone
Maywood 1353.
tcl3 5438 46
HISCELLANEOUS FOB SALE
MUSICAL INSTBUMBNTS
FOR SALE — SACRIFICE CHICKERIng grand, good condition, $1T5 cash.
5408 West North av.
ctf23 2094 50
FOR SALE—UPRIGHT PIANO WITH
bench; good condition; reasonable.
312 North 7th av., Maywood.
pl3 5382 50
WANTED TO BUS
CLOTHING FOB SALE
FOR SALE — UNCLAIMED SUITS
and overcoats; latest style tuxedos
to rent and sell; ladies' cloth and fur
coats. 1047 South blvd.. Oak Park.
Phone Euclid 2959.
ctf4 6272 45
FOR SALE—LADY'S BLACK BROADcloth coat, genuine Fitch collar and
cuffs, size 40; excellent condition. 1909
South 9th av.
tcl3 5468 45
HOUSEHOLD GOODS FOB SALB
JANUARY CLEARANCE SALE
Prices greatly reduced; beds, $4.50;
coil springs, $4.50; mattresses, $4.50;
twin studio couches, $15; solid oak
dinette sets, $10; pull-up chairs, $6.95;
boudoir chairs, $6.95; high chairs,
$3.95; 4-poster beds, $6.95; 9x12 rugs,
$4.95;
innerspring mattress,
$7.95.
This Is all flrst class merchandise. 417
Lake st., Maywood, or 5219 Chicago
av., Chicago. Cash or terms.
tcl3 5464 46
FOR SALE—USED VACUUM CLEAN
er, good condition, all makes, $5 and
up; used Mixmaster, $5; used Jewel
gas stove, $7. Kessel Radio Company.
610-12 South Sth av., Maywood.
pl3 5227 46
FOR SALE—FRIGIDAIRE, 5 CUBIC
foot rebuilt, $39.50; General Electric
eVz cubic foot, $55; ice boxes, $2.50
up. Kessel Radio Co., 610-612 South
Sth av., Maywood.
pl3 4181 46
FOR SALE — INLAID LINOLEUM,
large selection of patterns, yardage
for bathrooms and small kitchens, 95c
square yard. 809 West Madison St.,
Oak Park,
ctfl8 7375 46
FOR SALE—CARPET RUGS, ENDS
finished,
$2.25 and up; room size
remnants; large selection. 809 West
Madison st.. Oak Park.
ctflS 7379 46
FOR SALE — TABLE-TOP STOVE,
repossessed; to be sold for balance.
. 5400 Chicago av. Phone Euclid 4848.
Ictf3 9327 46
FOR SALE—GAS AND RANGE COMbinatlon stove, excellent condition,
best offer takes. Phone Maywood 3245.
811 North 7th av.
tcl3 5391 46
BLACK SOIL
CARPENTER AND JOBBER — DAY
work or contract. F. P. Tye, 608
North Seventh av.
Phone Maywood
5023.
ctfig 7983
CARPENTER AND PLASTERER, REmodellng and geneVal repairs; esti­
mates free. Phone Beliwood 3896.
tcl3 5303
CARPENTER — REMODELING AND
general repairs; estimates free. C. A.
Olson, 2137 South 16th av.
Phone
Maywood 2631-J.
pl3 5406
WANTED TO BUY—WE BUY AND
sell used furniture, glassware, silver­
CATCH BASINS
ware and antiques. Oak Park Auction
House. 25 Chicago av.. Oak Park. CATCH BASINS CLEANED. FOR
nice clean catch basin, call O'Connell,
Phone Euclid 6580.
13 .3088 51
7226 Madison st. Phone Forest 4239.
tc6 13 20 27 7822
LOST AND FOUND
WILL PERSON WHO PICKED UP
dog, tan and white, last Sunday,
January 9, return him to 345 South
28th av., or phone Beliwood 4853.
tc;t3 5424 52
WANTED—GIRLS; SOLDERERS ON
LOST —WILL PARTY FINDING $20
metal picture frames; experienced
bill Saturday afternoon In Fine's
preferred.
Rembrandt Photo Frame
store. Sears or vicinity, please return,
Co., 519 Lake St., Maywood.
much needed. Phone Maywood 501S,
pl3 5485 41
tcl3 5393 52
WANTED — BOYS, TO . DELIVER
morning newspaper; must have bi­
cycle. Call 146 South 19th av.. Maywood.
pl3 5430 41
SEE OUR LARGE DISPLAY OF
canaries, cages and supplies at
money-saving prices. Singers, $3.98;
females 69e; cages or stands, $1.00 up.
Hanebuth, 312 Eastern av.. Beliwood,
tcl3 5416
FOR SALE — PIANO AND BENCH,
good condition, $10; large baby crib, BLACK DIRT. PLAY SAND, STONE
and cinders by bushel or yard; ce­
spring and pad, $4. Six silver mounted
Fifes, 15c each. Phone Maywood 4734. ment. llmate for gardens or lawns;
prompt and courteous service.
Pro­
tcl3 5474 49
viso Building Material.
Phone Belltc6 13 20 27 4770
FOR SALE—PAIR ICE SKATES, SIZE wood 1999.
9, shoes attached; reasonable, or
trade for pair size 8. Phone mornings,
CABPENTEBS. CONTBACTOBS,
JOBBEBS
Maywood 1465.
tcl3 5405 49
ESTABLISHED RAWLEIGH ROUTE
becoming available at once. Names
and addresses of old customers avail
able. Good opportunity for man over
25 with car to continue service. Write
LOST—WIRED HAIR PUPPY, TUES
at once, Rawleigh's, Dept. ILA-43S-105,
day noon; reward for return to 2016
Freeport, 111.
pi3 5331 41
South 9th av., Maywood. p 13 5470 52
WANTED—BOY 18, WITH BICYCLE,
to work full time in drug store and
deliver. Hines Pharmacy, 601 Roose­
velt road, Maywood.
tcl3 5392 41
BIRDS. CATS. DOGS. ETC.
CLEANEBS OF BUGS, CURTAINS,
ETC.
CURTAINS WASHED AND STRETCHed;' rugs, blankets, qjjilts, lace table
cloths, drapes; reasonable; delivered.
229 South 20th av. Phone Maywood
6254.
ctf6 5311
CURTAINS WASHED AND STRETCHed; also blankets washed; good ref­
erences. Will call and deliver. Phone
Maywood 2507-W.
tc6 2280
COAL
ANN'S BEAUTY PARLOR, NOW Lo­
cated in Its larger and modern
shoppe at 1719 St. Charles road. All
lines of beauty work, experienced op­
erators. Satisfaction assured. Make
your appointment by calling Melrose
Park 787,
tcl3 3373
PATRICIAN BEAUTY SALON —
Specializing in all lines of beauty
culture.
Open Tuesday and Friday
evenings. Mrs. Marge McCarthy, pro­
prietor. 903 South Sth av. Phone Maywood 1055.
tcl3 5197
MILDRED'S BEAUTY SHOPPE—1246
South 15th av. Shampoo and set,
35c; Thursday, Friday, Saturday, 50c.
Phone your appointment.
Maywood
6262.
tcl3 2287
EUREKA BEAUTY SALON, 600%
South Fifth av., Maywood, Sham­
poo, flnger
wave, permanent waves,
facials,
manicures,
oil
treatments.
Phone Maywood 23.
pl3 5399
HAULING AND EXPBBSSINQ
LIGHT HAULING — TRUNKS, COAL,
furniture, wood; reasonable. Phone
Maywood 481, or leave orders at 408
St. Charles road. Will go any place.
pl3 5420
HOUSE CLEANING
WINDOWS WASHED — WALLPAPER
cleaned, calclmining, painting, and
general housework. Gene Wlsser, 345
South 28th av.. Beliwood.
Phone
Beliwood 4853 or Maywood 4543.
tcl3 3768
INSTRUCTION
HAWAIIAN GUITAR INSTRUCTION.
Music tree, harmony included. Begin­
ners, advanced and professional pupils
Instructed; (also mandolin, Spanish
guitar and ukulele).
Demonstration
and explanation without obligation.
Phone Chicago Conservatory of Music,
daily, Maywood 6572, or Maywood 6426
evenings,
tcl3 2288
NORTHERN ILLINOIS LUMP, EGG HAWAIIAN GUITAR, PRIVATE LESsons. Music free. Learn to play pop­
or nut. $5.75 ton; mine run, $5.50
ton; screenings, $5 ton; genuine Poca­ ular or your favorite tunes from piano
PRICE TALKS
hontas mine run, $7.90 tori In 4-ton music, A reliable Lyon dt Healy In­
'37 PONTIAC (BRAND NEW)' 4- loads, 65% coarse; money refunded If structor, H. I. Moore. 106 South 21st
DOOR TOURING sedan. Radio, de­ not satisfied; single tons, $8.25; also St. For information phone Maywood
luxe equipped. Act quick. Only one lump, egg, or nut; Pocahontas small 3174 or Village 9200—Lyon & Healy,
nut, rescreened, $8.25. Try our Ken­
tcl3 4170
left. Big reduction.
tucky Special.
Al Weitz Fuel and
GALAJIKIAN
STUDIOS
—
CLASSES
Yards and office, 1201
'36 CHEVROLET 5-PASS. SEDAN, Supply Co.
or private lessons In plano-harmonyMASTER, heater. Like new. Ready South 9th av., C. G. W, tracks. Phone
tcl3 5342 composition, orchestration, 217 North
to go
$340.00 Maywood 2768,
Third av. Phone Maywood 320 or Chi­
cago Conservatory of Music, Kimball
'36 FORD DELUXE 2-DOOR SEDAN, NORTHERN ILLINOIS COAL—LUMP
ctflD 9292
and egg, $5.75; mine run and nut, bWg- •
RADIO, Heater, whitewalls.
Worth
more
$325.00 $5.50; screenings, $5; Pocahontas mine PIANO INSTRUCTION; beginners or
run, $7.90 in loads, $8.25 single ton;
advanced; children or adults; Inter­
try our special Kentucky lump, egg,
MAYWOOD PONTIAC COMPANY
esting methods. Frank A. Montresor,
mine run and nut; also all other
900 S. Sth Ave,, Maywood
phone Berwyn 4281.
ctf3 992
grades of coal. Bory's Coal and Coke
Phone Maywood 311
Company, 409 South 12th av. Phone
Chicago line; Austin 1247
tcl3 5007
JUNK
13 3020 53 Maywood 3111.
USED AUTOMOBILES
FOR SALE — FORD DELUXE
Fordor, 1935, perfect black finish,
has had excellent care, good tires, me­
chanically A-1, radio and hot water
heater. Very clean, and a real buy at
$410. Snow Bros., 1027 South blvd..
Oak Park, Ask for Mr. Freeland.
13 1311 53
CENTRAL ILLINOIS NUT COAL, REscreened, $5.50 per ton. Schneider
Bros. Coal Company. 1612 Main st.
Phone Melrose Park 2103.
tcl3 3383
DBESSMAKING
WEST END PAPER STOCK CO.,
7336 West Fullerton av. Phone River
Grove 1033. Paper, 25c; rags, $1.25 per
hundred (when brought to the yards);
highest cash prices also for paper,
metals, iron, bottles, batteries, mat­
tresses, etc. Prices subject to market
change,
tcl3 3112
CLOTHES HOSPITAL—MEN, WOMen and children, don't throw away
FOR SALE—LINCOLN 1932 5-PASSENyour old clothes, they can be remodel­ RELIABLE JUNK DEALERS — WE
ger sedan, 6 wire wheels, side
pay the highest prices for rags,
ed and repaired at very reasonable
mounts, good tires. A real buy at
prices. Any new dress made for $3; paper, tires, iron, all kinds ot metal.
$275. 640 Madison St., Oak Park.
free pick-up and delivery service. We also buy used furniture. For quick
13 1344 53 Call Mr. and Mrs. Kullnski, 1718 South service, phone Maywood 3663. Dia­
mond, 1204 Randolph st., Maywood.
FOR SALE^PLYMOUTH, 1933 SPORT Sth av. Phone Maywood 5571.
tcl3 2315
tcl3
5458
coupe, rumble seat; car In excellent
condition; must sacrifice, $245.
710
I ALWAYS PAY BEST PRICES FOR
Madison st.. Oak Park.
13 1340 53
your paper, rags, magazines, tires,
EMPLOYMENT AGENCIES
batteries, tubes, metals, and scrap iron.
FOR SALE—FORD DELUXE TUDOR,
WE ARE ABLE TO SUPPLY YOUR For prompt service—Phone Maywood
1935, new motor, equipped with
needs for help: housemaids, cooks, 5409. J. Saunders, 519 South llth av,
radio, heater, etc.; dual deluxe equip­
tc6 13 20 27 6595
mother's helpers, laundresses and day
ment, finish good, mechanically A-1,
workers. Talbleson's Employment Serv­
only $360. Snow Bros., 1027 South
I
PAY
GOOD
PRICES
FOR RAGS,
ice, 700 South Ninth av. Phone Mayblvd.. Oak Park. Terms-trade to suit.
paper, magazines, batteries, tires,
wood 8464.
tcl3 2283
13 1310 53
metals and iron. H, Berman. 237 South
Phone Maywood
IF HELP IS NEEDED — CONSULT 12th av,, 2nd floor.
FOR SALE—BUICK 1931 LIGHT "8"
tcl3 2316
Carter Employment Agency: female 8542.
5-passenger sedan, motor just over­
and male help. Phone Maywood 4710.
hauled, car in excellent condition; must
645 South 13th av.
tcl3 5442
sell—$165. 710 Madison st.. Oak Park.
MATTRESS BENOVATINO
13 1342 53
FLOOB SANDING
MATTRESSES Ai'flj BOX SPRINGS
FOR SALE—DODGE, 1932, S-cylinder
repaired and renovated at low prices;
convertible coupe, new top, good C. H. HORST; FLOOR SANDING, satlstactory work.
Chicago Avenue
tires; must sacrifice, $165. 650 Madi­
new and old floors;
free estimates, Bedding Company, oldest In Austin.
son St.. Oak Park.
13 1338 53 prompt service. 2001 South 9th av. Our Maywood branch. 419 Lake st.
Phone Maywood 2752.
tcl3 4026 Phone Maywood 405a
Ctfl9 4823
FOR SALE — FORD 1937 DELUXE
Tudor, large luggage space, dual de­
luxe equipment, radio, heater, defrost­
er, perfect shape, is clean, snappy
looking. Priced to sell at $585. Termstrade to suit. Snow Bros., 1027 South
blvd.. Oak Park, 111.
13 1309 53
ART'S PAINTING AND DECORAting and paperhanging; special prices
for January and February; fast and
reasonable. Phone Maywood 867-R.
tcl3 5436
PEBSONALS
PUBLIC MEETINGS TUESDAY AND
Friday evenings at 8 o'clock; Thurs­
day at 2 p.m.; private readings with
or without appointment. Rev. Louisa
Hansen, 152 South 14th av. Phone
Maywood 8191.
tcl3 231S
READINGS—TUESDAY AND FRIDAY.
2 to 4 p.m. Pri/ate readings by ap­
pointment; also private class. Phona
Maywood 4206. Apt. l-B, 1014 South
First av.
tcl3 5175
PIANO TUNING
PIANO TUNING — UPRIGHTS, $2.50,
Grands, $3; J. J. Mulroyan, tuner
for public schools. 503 South llth av.
Phone Maywood 7S44.
tcl3 4260
POULTRY AND EGGS
FOR SALE—90 PULLETS NOW LAYing, Leghorn and heavy breeds, very
choice birds; very reasonable. Call
evenings. 1609 North Broadway, Mel­
rose Park.
pl3 5414
QUILTS
BEAUTIFUL HAND OR MACHINE
quilting reasonably done; exqulsita
hand-made quilt tops, $4 and up;
colorfast quilt patches, 35c lb. Aunt
Ellen's Quilt Shop, 120 South Sth av.
Phone Maywood 6762.
tcl3 5452
RADIOS
A Real Set
For the price you would pay to fl*
your old one. Don't listen to that old
squeak box of yours another day. Why
let only $10.00 stand In the way ol
having a modern radio in your home.
Here Is your chance.
Hundreds of
people are now telling their friends
ot the bargains in radio that thejr
bought from Kessel. You will hardly
believe your eyes.
Regular
Price
Phllco 3 Tube
$109.50
RCA Victor Console _. 99.50
Zenith 9 Tube
_ 99.50
Zenith Automatic
. 139.50
Midgets. $15.00 to $49.50
15 Chassis with
tubes, latest circuits
Our
Price
$10.09
10,00
10.00
10.09
5.09
3.09
A REAL CLEARANCE
OUT THEY GO
Terms Only $1.(X) WeeklyFree Delivery and Service
KESSEL RADIO CO.
610-612 South Fifth Ave.
Maywood, 111.
Open Every Evening Until 9 o'cloofc
13 5378
BADIO SEBVICB
CONNER RADIO
BEFORE YOU BUY ANY RADIO
find out how little it will cost t®
put YOUR OWN radio in good shape.
Free estimates. We have a large stock
of all radio materials.
All work^
tubes and parts warranted. Fred Con»
ner, phone Maywood 4253. 1833 South
10th av.
tcl3 526a
Echo Radio Shop
Free estimates and tube tests os
work brought In.
Proprietor — 4^
years radio Instructor. Tubes war­
ranted S months, work one year^
House and auto sets serviced. Vacuum
cleaners and refrigerators repaired^
18th av. and St. Charles rd. Phona
Maywood 1562.
tcl3 2319
QUALITY RADIO SERVICE
All makes of radtos repaired, 24hour service: free estimates. Schnei­
der Radio Service. Phone Maywood
487-578.
tcl3 2321
BECKER RADIO SERVICE—PROMPT,
efficient service on all makes ot ra-t
dlos, day and night; free estimates1634 South 21st av. PHONE MAYWOOD S631.
tel3 226Ti
YOUR OLD MATTRESS MADE INTO
restful Innerspring, $7; cotton felt
BEFBIGERA'!:OB SEBVICIQ
mattresses renovated. $2.50; one day
A BROKEN CHAIR CAN BE RE- service; satisfactory work.
Austin
palred, ask us; mirrors reslivered,
Bedding Co., 5732 Madison.
Phone REFRIGERATOR SERVICE ON ALU
lamps remodeled. Nelson, Maywood
makes refrigerators. Special price to
Austin 3584, Van Buren 5940.
phone. Enterprise 1808, no toll charge.
ctt25 5169 apartment house owners. Immediate
FOR SALE — 1931 CHEVROLET 2ctf22 756
service rendered. Phone Euclid 4843.
door sedan, $95. 840 Madison St.,
ctf2 4123
Oak Park.
,3 1336 53
PAINTING AND DECOBATINQ
HAIBDBESSINQ AND SHAMPOOING
FUBNITUBE BEPAIRING
FOR SALE—BEE-VAC HAND-CLEANer. Hoover Vacuum cleaner, and 75BBEB
GRACE BEAUTY PARLOR; SPECIAL
Ib. capacity icebox. Phone Maywood
permanents: push-up ringlet ends,
15'I'4.
tcl3 53 97 46 DREWRYS,
ZOLLERS,
PRAGER, $1.95; Kli-Tonic, $2.50; Duart, $3; Eu­
Berghoft,
Kingsbury
case
beers, gene, $4; shampoo and set, 35c: every
FOR SALE—SOLID MAHOGANY BED Zollers half gallons, %, %, % bbl.
day except Friday and Saturday; all
and dresser, $10 each.
419 South Coolers furnished. Waukesha bever­
lines of other beauty culture. No ap­
JSth av. Phone Maywood 2219.
ages. C. J. Green. Phone Maywood pointments taken on Monday. 22 South
tcl3 S484 46 164. Drewrya Ale.
tcl3 2279 21st av. Phone Maywood 497.
13 5439
SLIP GOVEBS
IDEAL DECORATORS — WHY NOT
have your painting and decorating
done now at the reduced prices? Clean SLIP COVERS MADE TO ORDER,
walls, $1.00; calcimine ceilings, $2.00,
custom tailored; prices Include la­
closets, $1.00; enamel bathroom, $7.50; bor and material; 1-cushIon chair, $5J
paper bedrooms, $7.00, We also do 3-cushion davenport, $8.50; estimates
floor sanding. Phone Beilwood Si"^.
free. Modem Slip Cover, 5243 Madi­
tcl3 2263 son. Phone Maasfleld 1810. ctf23 2144
19
Thursday, January 13, 1988
TAXIDEKMISX
HAVE YOUR GAME HEADS, BIRDS,
animals and fur rugs mounted by
an expert. Elmer Berndt, taxidermist,
1207 North 17th av. Phone Melrose
Park 1721.
teI3 4783
TO BE GIV?:N AWAY
W i l s o n P . - T . to~~
Have Art Program
at Meeting Monday
Art will be keynote of the pro­
gram to be given Monday evening,
January 17, at a meeting of the
Wilson school Parent-Teachers as­
sociation in the school building
at Twenty-fourth avenue and
Harrison street.
The mating
will begin at 8 p.m.
An art exhibit by Miss Shaw,
of District 88 faculty, will be on
display. Mrs. Leo Mayer Will
speak briefly on the life of Leon­
ardo da Vinci, and comment in
detail on "The Last Supper," one
of the most famous of the artists'
paintings.
Music selections will be offered
by the district 88 band.
Proviso Hi-Lites
BY DOT PARKER
With that fatal week of semes­
ter exams drawing too, too near,
we studes are thinking today of
deciding soon what day to make
up our minds to begin considering
studying (or something), for those
most disturbing hours ot semester
exams that are before us. (Theme
song, sing to the tune of "Tramp,
Tramp, Tramp." Cram, Cram,
Cram, the studes are cramming,
etc.
ships to college. Many colleges
are beginning their scholarship
drives this month. Representa­
tives from Cornell and Colgat® are
to visit next Monday, and Miss
Hildebrandt, in charge of this de­
partment at Proviso, hopes to see
a great response.
Travel Movie
Shown P.-T.A.
of Stevenson
Stevenson School Parent-Teach­
ers' association met Tuesday everiihg of last week, and following
the business meeting, enjoyed a
program presented through (cur­
tesy of the Dollar Steamship
TYPEWBITEBS
Lines. A sound picture, "Around
BOUGHT. SOLD. REPAIRED; ALL.
the World in Eighty Minutes,"
makes rented.
late models: $3
The girls went a-teaing again visualizing the many points of' in­
monthly; 4 months. $7; applied If pur­
last Thursday, as the 1938 group terest on a cruise of this type were
chased. Make your selection from our
of Girls' league tea got under way. shown.
large assortment or phone Village 4740.
*
*
*
The next meeting will be Tues­
Pourers were "Dubby" Davis and
Austin Typewriter Exchange. 5509
You just aren't stylish these Ruth Marcus. Chief entertainers day, February 1, at 8 p.m. Henry
Lake.
CtflS 8464
days, it seems, unless you have —Dot Knight, pianist, and Peggie Granzow, band director of District
WE BUY. SELL. TRADE AND RE89, will be guest soloist on the
had, are having, or are planning Riley, who gave a reading.
pair all makes of typewriters. New
program for that evening. In ad­
to
have
your
appendix
out.
Betty
• * *
portables. ?39.50, terms $3 per month.
dition, a valentine party that
Walters, Bill Biggs, Miss Pickles
No sooner do the last echoes of promises to appeal to all, will be
Maywood Typewriter Company. 317
—and others, are have-hads at the junior class-play fade out into
Madison st. Phone Maywood 8670.
State Legion Chief
tcl3 5325
this operation game, while Lor­ the distance than are the first held. Mrs. Rudolph Loos is chair­
Here Monday Night raine
Pfister is at present a down- calls for senior play tryouts heard. man of the party.
The following pupils have rnet
and-outer.
Miss Cecil Stark, sponsor of the the requirements of the spelling
OPHOLSTEBING
Sarlo-Sharp post, American Le­
» • »
Proviso
Players,
and
chief
dra­
gion, this week invited township
Twelve of our bandsters had a matic director and teacher, will and writing honor roll. These
VILLAGE 6384
veterans and friends to attend a
Furniture at factory prices: furni­
very "bon voyage" last week down preside over the tryouts, which pupils, in the case of. the lower
grades, must meet the require­
ture recovering, repairing, cleaned, public meeting Monday night in to Urbana, 111., where they showed
ments of the homeroom teacner
moth-proofed, made to look like new; Community building. Seventeenth an appreciative audience of con­ start soon.
and in the case of departmfntal
bedding renovated. Bush Upholstering avenue and Rice street, Melrose test judges, etc., how Proviso's
And
more
dramatics.
The
Har­
Shop. 7128 Roosevelt road.
ctflO 1306 Park, which wiU be addressed by
pupils must meet the require­
Leonard Applequist, commander of brass ensembles are doin'. The lequins discxjvered that "You Can t ments of all teachers not only in
lucky
dozen
to
make
the
trip
were
Take it With You," last Saturday this subject, but in their daily
the Department of Illinois of the
VACUBM OliEANEB SEBVICE
American Legion. The meeting Harry Gill, Jacque Bartli, Jack night, when they attended the work.
Cotteral, Clyde Hollowell, Julius popular play at the Harris theatre.
MAYWOOD VACUUM CLEANER RE- will begin at 8 p.m. Commander
Departmental—Rita Pack, Lisa
palr Shop: repairing on Hoover, Charles Martson of Sarlo-Sharp Nordholm, Mark McDunn, O'Neil
Tarkel, Jack Esposito, Margaret
DelGuldice,
James
Ball,
Donald
Eureka, Air-Way. Royal. Apex. Health- post urged the attendance of lead­
It's heard that "they rattle oil Seich, Helen Fiorvanti, Adorno
mor, Electrolux, Scott-Fetaer, and ers of local organizations. This Taggart, Elmer Kern, James Clea mean tongue," those prize de­ Marocchi, Lucille Vandeyeer, Rhea
others. Rebuilt cleaners. $10 up; bags,
land
and
Bruce
Scidmore.
will be the state commander's
baters of Mr. Street's. After a Evans, Nancy Zito, Lydia Fanelle,
« * *
belts, brushes, cords, switches, etc..
number of warm-up arguments, Elinor Loos, Gloria Macro, Millie
for all cleaners. 2001 South 6th av. first visit here since he was
And
rightfully
proud
of
its
Borzillo, Perina Giacomozzi, Marie
Phone Maywood 1574.
ctfl2 201 elected.
twelve prodigals, the band will the team is all ready to enter the
Maggio, Josephine Giacomozzi.
give its second top-rate concert big-time contests. The negative
Lower Grades — Helen Kazlauteam.
Boh
Skallerup
and
Victor
WASHING MACHINES
this
coming
Sunday
at
3:15.
hospital. Funeral services were con­
ski, Milton Weiss, Marion Misitano,
ducted yesterday (Wednesday) morn­
(Pome, without rime—or sense). Stpne, met Morton's aflBrmative Helen DeRose, Paul Rossi, Frank
ing at the Senne funeral home by
FOR SALE — USED WASHERS. ALL
team, yesterday, and our afiirmathe Rev. William S. Jacobs, and in­ Maybe Today He Was a MAN,
makes, good condition. $5 and up;
tives, Lois Beisz and Theodore Caliendo, Marie Palermo.
terment was at Oakridge cemetery.
or
washers to rent. 50c weekly. Kessel
Surviving are his wife, Sadie, a son
Groenke, will meet the, Morton
Why
Is
a
MUSKLE?
and a daughter.
Radio Company, 610-612 South Sth av.,
negatives tomorrow. There are
— Funeral services for Off came his sweater.
Mayw'ood.
tel3 4042 DAVENPOBT
William Jack Davenport, 9 years old,
several very up-and-coming under­
Up went his shirt-sleeve.
who died January 2, were conducted
classmen who are destined for
A. A. WESTOWN'S VACUUM CLEANat the Senne funeral home on Mon­
Doubled up his first went.
day of last week, and the body sent
er and washing machine repair serv­
bright futures in this line, 'tis
And
out
popped
a
MUSKLE
to Missouri Valley, la., for burial.
ice; no servicie call charge. Quick,
He was the son of Ennls and Jennie
Who? Believe it or not, Norb said.
reliable service. Phone Forest 4029.
Davenport.
*
*
*
ctfl9 205 DOVGHKBTY — John Dougherty, 46 Essig.
The school's beginning to teem
Classes in citizenship are again
years old, 1010 South Thirteenth ave­
His audience ? De-lighted.
nue, was killed Monday night in an
witb field-house-itis. The mystery open at the Melrose Park school.
PORCELAIN TUB, THOR.
LIKE
(Grandstand
seat
for
Miss
Pelliautomobile accident. (Further infor­
new. S15. 5400 West Chicago av.
remains a mystery, as few have Those wishing to fill out first or
mation is printed in another column). tier).
Phone Euclid 4848.
ctf29 5390 BBEWS-Albert Drews, 77 years old,
seen the interior of the building, second papers should go to the
1116 South Sevcfnth avenue, a resi­
dent of Maywood since February,
Seniors are urged to be as far- but it'll all be over on January 27, school Monday, Tuesday, Wednes­
1912,. died December 30, 1937, in the
WELDESO
day or Thursday from 7 to 8 p.m.
sighted
as possible about scholar­ decjication night.
West Suburban hospital, after an
Help is given on the questions
operation. He was born April 13,
LEARN WELDING. ELECTRIC—50-60
1860.
Funeral services were con­
asked at the naturalization bu-|
ducted January 3 in the Senne fu­
hours of actual w<?rk; individual in­
reau.
i
neral home, the Rev. Franklin Geise
structions; day, evening. West Arc
pf the Messiah church of Chicago,
Classes in advanced English are
Welders, 414 Circle av.. Forest Park.
offlciatlng, and interment was at
held Monday and Tuesday from
Concordia cemetery. Surviving are
pl3 5437
five sons, three daughters, twenty8 to 9:30 p.m., and in current his­
one grandchildren and three great­
tory on Wednesday and Thursday
grandchildren.
WINDOW SHADES
GBIJNDY—Funeral services were con­
from 8 to 9:30 p.m.
ducted Tuesday afternoon for Mrs.
Classes in dressmaking and par­
Marian Grundy, 79 years old, who
The Garfield Parent-Teachers' bach, who hcis, been concert pian­
WINDOW SHADES. CURTAIN Fix­
was a well known resident of May- association will meet Tuesday eve­
ent education are now in progress
tures, Venetian blinds, draperies, old
wood for many years and wife of the
ist for many noted singers tour­
shades cleaned and reversed; estimates
late superintendent of Glen Wood ning at 8 o'clock in the school ing the United States and Europe. at the Lohool. Both beginning and
School for Boys. She lived with h^ auditorium. The association an­
advanced sewing is taught. Each
lumlshed free, i'red W. Magers, 7773
After the auditorium is filled
sister, Mrs. Arthur T. Wells, ^7
Lake St. Phone Forest 3239. ctfl2 5073
Thatcher avenue. River Forest. Of­ nounced Dr. Preston Bradley as the adjoining classrooms, which may make any garment she may
wish—such as dresses, coats, suits,
ficiating at the funeral was the Rev.
Herring of the Moody church. In­ the speaker of the evening. His are equipped with radio broad­ skirts, blouses and children's gar­
terment was at Forest Home ceme­ subject will be "American Peace casters, will be open for associa­
ments. Old garments can be re-|
tery. Her husband was a minister Insurance."
tion members and admirers of Dr. modeled and coats relined.
in the Baptist church and while
,
living in Maywood was often a speak­
Dr. Bradley, the pastor of the Bradley.
The classes meets on the foi-;
er at the First Baptist church here.
People's
church
of
Chicago
for
25
The Garfield Parent-Education, lowing days: Monday, 1:30 to
GBEENE — Mrs. Emma Greene, 61
years old, 36 South Seventeenth ave­ years, is considered one of the group joined the other ParentBEBGEB—Albert Berger, 60 years old,
3:30; Tuesday, 9 to 11:30; Wed­
nue, died suddenly Tuesday of last most forceful and entertaining
620 South Seventeenth avenue, died
Education groups of the district
week. Funeral services were con­
Wednesday of last week in Michael
ducted Friday at the Senne funeral speakers. He has an average at­ in an instructive meeting Monday nesday evening, 7 to 9:30.
Reese hospital. Funeral services were
home, and interment was at All
conducted Saturday at the Senne
Saints cemetery. She was the wife tendance in his church of 1,500 in Washington school. Dr. Ber­ Subjects of Health
funeral home, Second avenue and
of Nicholas M. Greene. A daughter every Sunday morning, and the t h a S c h a e f e r , s t a t e c h a i r m a n o f
Lake street, by the Rev. Knorr and
also survives.
,
„ „
Lectures Announced
Maywood lodge A, F, & A. M. In- GULLY—Mrs. Lydia May Gully, 35 service is broadcast by Station social hygiene work of Illinois
terment was at Mount Emblem cemeyears old, of Hillside, died Sunday, WJJD. From the first Sunday in P.-T.A., was the speaker.
The lectures being sponsored by
• • teryi'
*
January 9. Funeral services were
BJHLEB — Funeral services for Mrs.
conducted from the home on Ham- November until May, Dr. Bradley
the Health Study club at the MayEmella Pommier Bihler, 621 South
son street on Tuesday, and interment haiS evening services every Sunday
OFF FOR, FLORIDA
wood Health center, 405 Madison
Nineteenth avenue, who died Monwas at Glen Oak cemetery.
"'«ay, will be conducted at 2 o clock KEEN—John Wesley Kern, 50 years and Wednesday, which are not
Max Goldstein, Forest Park street, are as follows:
tihls^ (Thursday) • afternoon In the
but which attract merchant, accompanied by Mrs.
old, 618 South Fifth avenue, died broadcast,
January 26—"Parents' Problems
chapel at a725 West Madison street,
Monday. Services were conducted thousands of neople.
• Maywood, and interment will be at
Goldstein, left early Sunday morn­ of Adolescence."
Tuesday at the Senne funeral hpme,
• Concordia cemetery. She was ^e
and the body sent to St. Paul, Minn.,
Besides his church work. Dr. ing for a three-weeks' motor trip
February 9—"Parents' Problems
wife of Charles, mother of Rene G.,
for burial there. Surviving are the
Bradley is past national president to Florida. They plan to go to of Old Age."
Sr., Johanna Drpz, and Robert, and
wife, Helen, and two daughters.
grandmother of five.
Call Maywood SEIDLITZ—August Seidlltz, 58 years of Izaak Walton league of Amer­
Miami Beach for a rest and will
February 23—"Inferiority Com­
39 foi'information.
old, who lived in Maywood for 2b
BBOOKS—James T; Brooks, for many
years, died January 1. His home ica. He is a man of national tour to other parts of the state plex."
years a resident of Elmhurst, late of
was at 9 North Fourth avenue. Fu­ prominence, and is known for his before returning home. They will
March 9—"Mental Hygiene in
1821 South Ninth avenue, where he
neral services were conducted Janu­
lived with his son, Herbert Brooks,
ary 4 at the Senne funeral home and broad vision, delightful personal­ visit Mr. and Mrs. Walter C. Hos­ Literature."
died Tuesday, January 4, in Oak
interment was at Arlington cen^tery. ity, and is a speaker with a real ier, former residents of Forest
March 23—"General Hygiene in
Park hospital. He was 85 years old. THOMAS—Services for Edward Thom­
Services were conducted from Robllas, 32 years old, 916 Elgin avenue. message of interest to his listen- Park, who now make their home the Home."
lard's chapel in Elmhurst last Thurs­
Forest Park, who died January^ 2, 0rs.
A small fee is being charged
in Miami.
day afternoon, the Rev. Joseph Bur­
were conducted last Thursday at the
Dr. Bradley has written three
rows officiating. Interment was at
Senne funeral home. Second avenue
Those interested should notify
Elm Lawn cemetery. Melrose Ab­
and Lake street, by the Rev. M. books,
"Courage for Today,"
THIRD TUESDAY CLUB
Mrs. E. B. Dullinger, Maywood
bey A. F. & A. M., had a part in
Wagner. Interment was at Con- "Mastering Fear," and "Power
Third Tuesday Luncheon and 6368, or Mrs. W. H. Pfister, Maythe 'service. Mr. Brooks is survived
cordia cemetery.
by two sons, Herbert of Maywood
from Right Thinking."
Bridge club will meet at 12:30 wood 469. The flrst lecture of the
and Walter of Oak Park. His wife
In honor of the coming of Dr. op Tuesday at the Oak Park Arms s e r i e s w a s g i v e n y e s t e r d a y
CORRECTION
died several years ago. „ ^
BI3CHEBT—Mrs. Carolyn Buchert 7,®
In an article about the death of Bradley some of the foremost mu­ hotel. I Assisting hostesses are (Wednesday) on "Mental Hygiene
years old, 5010 St. Charles road. Bellwood, died Monday. January 3. Leonard De Franco of Melrose sicians of the region are appear­ Mesdames Frank J. Barry, J. E. When Life Begins at Forty."
Services were conducted last Thurs­ Park which appeared in The Her­ ing. Naomi Cullen Cook, manager Hayes, Thomas Murray and A. J.
day by the Rev. W. J. Cramer at
the home and interment was at Elm ald last week, the name of his of the Maywood Extension of the Tobey.
Fete Edward Hochmuths
Lawn cemetery. She was the mother widow, Mrs. Betty De Franco, Chicago Conservatory of Music,
Cancellations must be phoned to
on Their 46th Anniversary
of Mrs. William Vielefeldt.
omitted in and a soprano, whose voice is at­ Mrs. E. J. Lodge, Euclid 8014 or
BBECKENFKLDEB — Miss Harriet was inadvertently
tracting
increasing
attention,
will
Breckenfelder, 51 years old, of Hill­ the list of those surviving.
Mr.
Mrs. Philip Lacey, Euclid 2428 by
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Hochside. died Tuesday in West Suburban
have charge of a 15-minute con­ Monday noon.
muth, 1116 Elgin avenue. Forest
hospital. Funeral services will be and Mrs. De Franco were married
conducted Saturday afternoon at 1:30 on January 16, 1930, in Clear­ cert. She will be assisted by O.
•
•
Park, celebrated their 46th wed­
o'clock at the Senne funeral home,
Stuart Barker, a personal friend
ding anniversary on the evening
Second avenue and Lake street, by water Beach, Fla., and this Sunday
of
Dr.
Bradley,
a
vocal
instructor
the Rev. Herbert Wagner of Forest would have celebrated, their eighth
of January 2 with a large party
Park, and interment will be at Oak­
wedding anniversary.
Mrs. De and a baritone of note, who will
of friends, who called at their
ridge cemetery.
CLEMENXS—Clyde M. Clements, 51 Franco lives at 1215 North Six­ sing. The musical numbers will
home to make merry.
years old, 1704 South Second avenue,
be accompanied by Fritzi Rehdied Monday in Edward Hines, Jr., teenth avenue, Melrose Ptirk.
TO BE GIVEN AWAY—TO WORTHY
family, gas stove in good condition.
Phone Melrose Park 7685.
rcl3 5467
Training Class
for Citizenship
Open at Melrose
Dr. Preston Bradley to Speak
Before Garfield P.-T. Tuesday
DEATH NOTICES
HERALD WANT ADS
BRING RESULTS
20
THE HERALD
DRUGS & LIQUORS
THURS., FRI., SAT., SUN., JANUARY 13-14-15-16
Wick's Wapo Bub . .It.59c
Prep Shaving Cream 19c
Pt. 23c
Mineral Oil
Calox Tooth Pow. .i;;:39c
Size
Russian
Type
PLAZA DE LOPEZ
CIGARS
59«
REG. Sc
Box 25
$1.25
25c
Squibbs
Mineral
Oil
Hinds
Almond
Cream
19'
89',.
4Sc
30c
Vaseline
Hair
Tonic
Zinc
Ointment
39'
19'
35c
Lifebuoy
Shaving
Cream
Quinlax
Cold
Tablets
21'
25'
25c
60c
2 o z . Tube
Soda Mint
Tablets
BOT. 1 0 0
Minit Rub
Squibbs Tooth Paste 33c
Soda Bicarbonate . 9c
Analgesic Balm . .ls^ 29c
Size
lOc
30 Years
Prescription
Experience
Mr. George Portes
Mr. Peter Genovese
Mr. Chas. Miller
GRADUATE REGIS­
TERED DRUGGISTS
On Duty
At All Hours to
Fill Your
Prescriptions
Exactly as Your
Doctor Orders
Gem
Micromatic
Razok*
and 7 Blades
$1.00 Value
^
Y
I
WHISKEY
I
V89«= J
QUART
CASINO
CLUB
BEER--STIENIES
LARGE BOTTLES
5c*49i:
EACH
CASE
Tooth Powder
$i.oo
Size
67®
49'
43'
$1.00
A-B-D-G
Capsules
Box 100
$«|98
40c Bost
BOTH
FOR
Tooth Paste
And 2 5 c
Tefra Tooth
Brush
69'
65c Value
. ^
i u i u E t ^ i i o n
^
CALL US FOR QUICK DELIVERY
MELROSE PARK 9799
CHAPIN
GORDON'S
FIRST TIME I
AND
LONDON DRY
AT THIS
I
GORE
GIN
LOW PRICE H
WHISKEY
$069 FIFTH
BLACKBERRY
WINE
OLD RELIC 3 YEAR OLD
KENTUCKY STRAIGHT
WHISKEY
85' 'I" 99c .
54 GAL.
GINGEB ALE
LIME BICKEY
Pablum
FULL
PINT
ALL
DR. LYON'S
50c
AlkaSeltzer
Norwegian
Cod Liver Oil
with
Viosterol
FOR
Lowest Pricei,
DRAWN FROM
THE BARREL
CASE
49'
73
43'
60c
BOTH
FOR
BOX 200
Cough
Syrup
PINT
59'
T5c Value
^
60c
Smith Bros.
29'
AND
MARION
CLUB
straight Bourbon
A
Volume
Peroxide
20
51'
Prophylactic
Tooth Powder
28'
POUND ROLL
Fever
Thermom­
eter
Prophylactic
Tooth Brush
Hospital
Cotton
19'
Pertussin
FOR
Coughs
13'
39c
Noxzema
Soap
3 bars
HALIBUT
LIVER OIL
CAPSULES
GAL.
Sterling
ALE
2 bots. 25c
$969
mm <^ASE
PINT
$i19
•
FIFTH
Hiram Walker
99 WHISKEY
Select Dry Gin
YOUR CHOICE
$|19,"3iST
QUART
HILL & HILL
BLACK GOLD
BOND & LILLARD
SUNNYBROOK
OLD McBRAYER
90
ROCK
AND
RYE
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1
PINT
97®
QUART
PORTES DRUG STORE
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MELROSE PARK
1 0 1 BROADWAY—COR. MAIN ST.
WE
DELIVER
-WMELROSE PARK 9799
DRAWN FROM THE
BARREL
PORT — SHERRY
MUSCATEL WINES
49C
QUART
85'* ^1"'
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GALLON