Berwyn Life from Berwyn, Illinois on December 17, 1944 · 6
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Berwyn Life from Berwyn, Illinois · 6

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Location:
Berwyn, Illinois
Issue Date:
Sunday, December 17, 1944
Page:
6
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T1I2 LIFE, SUNDAY, DECE?.:ia 17, 1844 T y v; VY3 jSTODEFEAT k. IH TAKE LOOP UAD Heavies Triumph 50-41 As Bauman Gets 20 Points; Ponies Win . By Georg Stadronaky, Jr. Morton High School! basketball team, play if g in their second Subnrban League contests of the season, swept over New Trier of Winnetka Friday evening in a thrilling double victory in which the Mustangs won 60-41 and the improved Pony quintet triumphed 43-33. These two victories give both local teams a perfect record, placing them both ort top in the league standings, v In the varsity contest Dick Bauman sparked the Mustangs and became high scorer for the evening with a total of 20 points on seven baskets and six free throws. Bob Shaw accumulated 15 points while Bill Hunt and Mike Zeddies of New Trier made 13 and 11 markers, respectively. Bay Roffi came next with a total of 10 points. 2 Although New Trier got off to an early 1-0 lead, the closest the Terriers ever came to the Mustangs after that was when the count was tied 4-4. Buckets by Karm Cusack and Bay Boffi gave ' Morton a lead which was1 never relinquished during the rest of the game. Bauman dropped in four fielders in the hectic first period which ended with the Mus- The Lowdown on Sports By George Stedronsky, Jr. I Sports Editor J - With only a short time remaining before the coming of their regular season, Mortons boxers under the guidance of Coach Joe Jahelka are now going through the rigors of a daily practice period in order to be prepared for the traditionally strong teams which they will encounter. Among the formidable teams which Morton is scheduled to face in the future are Culver, St. Johns, Morgan Park, St. Marys and Grant high schools. Each is strong and some of these teams gain national recognition each year for their outstanding material. Activities of the team ware begun about three weeks when the annual boxing show was preaenl-c J to the student body at Morton. Besides a comedy bout in which four blindfolded pugilists were allowed to fight among themselves, four feature bouts were held. In tha paperweight division, Nick Guglielmo out-pointed Bill Con-narty for the decision with both hoys weighing about 95 pounds. Two lightweights. Boh Shubinski and George Makris exhibited fine style with Shubinski winning. In the heavyweight division. Gordon Richards defeated Ed Malinovski While Jim Stathakas defeated Frank Smith by a decision. In the annual Catholic Youth Organization tournament held in Chicago, three Morton boxers participated and won high honors. These boys were Bob Shubinski, Jim Sarno, and Gordon Richards. Sarno, battling for the welterweight championship after eliminating several rivals, waa defeated in the finals by Abe Lee, a Chicago Chinese. In 29 starts Sarno has 20 victories to his credit. Rirhsrds won the championship In his weight class in tha novice division after boxing at Morton for less than two years. 135 pound Shubinski was also out-standing, eliminating his opponents with little trouble. Now in his senior year at Merton he is a seasoned veteran and has accumu-.fated an outstanding record with many wins to his credi. CHRISTMAS TREES WHOLESALE AND RETAIL 25 100 500 OR CAR LOAD LOTS ' - t&m YOUR CHOICE. ONLY A v;t 5523 OGDEN AVE. , ' CICERO, ILL. , , OPEN DAILY AND SONDAY $ A.M. TO 11 P.M. ' C ' ) tangs bolding an 18-6 advantage. With Bill Hunt making six points .for them, the Terriers worked up the score 'to 26-18 at half-time. Roffi made two buckets while Bauman, Shaw, and Ferd Nadherny each gained one charity throw for the Mustangs. Morton went on a scoring spree in the third quarter to add 16 morg points, with Bauman and Shaw each hitting for seven markers. At the end of three periods the Mustangs were leading 41-27. Not to be outdone, the New Trier quintet put on a drive of its own and secured 14 points in a valiant attempt to gain its first league win. Again Hunt came through, this time with six points. The remarkable circumstance in this period was the making of nine gratis tosses in nine attempts by the Terriers after missing eight tries previously. In this period Coach Jim Vopicka substi-t-ted freely and gave a number of boys an opportunity to display their talent. The game ended with the Mustangs holding a 50-43 edge. In the evening opener, a fighting frosh-soph quintet played its best game of the year to administer a 43-33 defeat to the New Trier underclassmen. Ciro Vuolo dominated the floor throughout the game and emerged from the ctest with a total of 16 points on eight buckets. Rudy Cernoch gained 13 points for the Morton cause while Don Hodgson of New Trier made 12 points to lead his team in that respect. Getting off to an early 4-0 lead, the local Ponies never were overtaken by the New Trier quintet. Holding a 21-14 lead at halftime and a 30-24 advantage at the end of three quarters, Morton was never in danger. Therefore Coach Paul Pavlinek used many of his reserves, some of them giving creditable performances and all gaining useful experience. FROSH-SOPH GAME VARSITY GAME Morton (50) fi. F. P. Roffi, U Baum D, f. Cusack, c. Shaw, 9. Nadhorny, f. Tursk, f. Holdych, f. Jeiinek, c Blaha, c. Malono, f. Strobl, f. Llndsjil, . Now Trior (41) B. F. P. 1 4 3 3 8 3 0 0 3 1 0 1 0 0 3 3 1 1 6 13 0 0 0 0 13 0 10 0 0 0 4 2 3 T e 2 2 0 3 5 S 3 0 1 sj 001 0 0 0 ooo 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 0 Q 0 Davis, f. Zoddios, I, Taylor, c. Solby, f. Lauor, f. Howard, f. Hunt, . Anderson, f. Hiyama, f. Roberts, g Thompson, g. Totals " 18 14 31 Totals 14 18 20 ON THE HIP! Mrs. Big They say travel broadens one. Mrs. Round Especially on a horse ! Headed For HI 'She Ill love to share all your trouble. He But, darling, I havent any. She I mean wait till were married. Small Fry Johnny What makes that kid down the block so tough? Jimmy His mother feeds him marble cake, rock candy and brick ice cream! mesa THOUSANDS OF TREES. QQ Direct from the North Wood Largest and Boat Salectioa la Wattara Suburbs Specie I Prices to Churches Schools and Clubs and up LyD'iiwuV - Si? ED The end of the duck hunting aeason usually brings a nostalgic memory of days spent along the rivers and bottom lands. As you look back to the waterfowl season, there are certain things that stand out like bright objects in a picture. For instance, you recall that morning down on the Sangamon when Fritz Prieg who was d'Mng the pushing for two other fellows dropped a Canada honker into the blocks the only goose that had been shot in that vicinity since the opening of the season. According to his companions, Fritz muttered that he ould shoot the first one who lifted his gun to take a crack at hi goose. Then there was the morning when we poled our way through smart grass, startling hundreds of wood ducks who took to the skies. Or there is a vivid memory of the black mallards who turned to the call and settled down into our decoys and didnt seem to be particularly annoyed when we rose in the blind to chase them out. Perhaps that time the three of us squeezed our triggers and were amazed to see three ducks dropping down into the reeds, was a red letter memory. However, no hunter reaches this time in the tail end of the waterfowl season without yearning to re-live some pleasant memory or , thrilling experience. The' writer recalls two or three long-range shots that should never have been attempted -j but they worked. Such shots, of course, should have been left to a magnum probably a ten gauge at that. Then there was the time fortune smiled and' we marked up a double. .. One thing that has brought into focus an idea that may' mean something to hunters is that Of marksmanship under difficult conditions. For instance, when installing a plug in my old Win- Pitt PciitU WINDY CITY LADIES MAJOR ' Lilac Lodge 24 118 Victory Lanes .24 18 High individual game, Ruth Wagner, 252; high individual series, Ruth Wagner, 632. EUCLID LADIES MONDAY AFTERNOON W. L. Caroline Foods 31 11 Wenonah Foods 28 14 Square Meat Market.28 17 Suburban Food Mart-25 17 Zid the Tailor ..25 17 Primrose Beauty Shop 24 18 Clyde Coal Co. 23 19 Nosek Funeral Home. 22 -20 Yule Beauty Supplies 22 20 Hi-Topper Ice Cream. 14 28 Klepetko Florist 7 35 Wenonah Fruit 6 36 High individual game, D. Gro. gan, 244; high individual series, H. Moschel, 548. THREE LINKS CLUB Installed la tha Order Received I NO MONEY DOWN $2.50 Week I STOKER ENGINEERING CO. DISTRIBUTORS OF WINKLER STOKERS 6343 CERMAK RD. BERWYN 7091 Parte usd Service Far All Makes of Stoker i t1 FI NS, FEATHERS FURS TAYLOR i Chester 97 I neglected to re place the magazine in the correct position for proper locking. To all outward appearances the gun seemed to be in perfect working order and it was not until 1 was in the blind and had banged away at my first duck (and missed) that I found that the magazine would not release shells. . This meant that, unless I wanted to do a minor overhaul job right there in the blind, my shooting that day ' would be limited to single shots. i On the face of it this situation looked bad. However, I didnt wish to waste time ao I decided to do the best I could shooting the gun as a single. This meant that I would have no second and third shot to follow up any misses. Knowing that this was the condition I instinctively decided to make every shot count. The result was that my marksmanship showed a vast improvement. 1 didnt waste shells on tricky shots; I waited until the birds were within range and the ones I hit went down for the count. Ill grant you that my companions shot more ducks during the course of the day, but they did it with a far greater number of shells in proportion to the ducks killed. Our ancestors went far afield for their game and their fowling pieces in those early days were muzzle loaders. Each discharge of those early firearms meant that the hunter Jiad a good five minutes of work ahead of him getting ready for the next shot. It wasnt the simple process 6f merely shucking the shells into the breech. That leads me to one conclusion that those early pioneers HAD to be good marksmen. For if those old-timers missed the first shot they didnt get a second. That meant the difference between having meat on the table or a plate of beans for the main course. Oudes Tavern 16 26 Paloucek Meats ..15 27 Smittys & Bobs 13 29 ' lligh individual garnet F. Turek, 265; high individual series, E. Straka, 627, CROUSE LADIES MAJOR Troy Dept. Store 34 11 National Cleaners : 2 4 21 Skcra Furniture Co.. 24 21 ' Central Meat Market-22 23 Bil-Mar 22 23 25th St. Dept. Store.21 24 Birks Trophy Beer.. 18 27 Amber Pine Lounge-15 SO High individual game tie, D. Lynch and L. Flieder, 224; high individual series tie, D. Lynch and L. Flieder, 685. Jewel Tea Sales Reach All-Time Record Jewel Tea Co., Inc., reports that its retail sales of 84,861,-014.06 for the four weeks ended December 2, 1944, were higher than any previous four-week period in company history. Retail sales for the current four weeks compare with $4,231,325.87 for parallel Weeks in 1943, an increase of 14.9 per cent. Retail sales for the first 48 weeks of 1944 were $51,948,-253.65 as compared with $48,-149,035.79 for a like period in 1943, an increase of 7.9 per cent. Always Outdoors Mr. Smith Im very careful to send the children for a walk whenever I quarrel with my wife. Mr. Jones Ive noticed they look awfully healthy! Questions and Answers on Service to (Ray Cornwall, veterans' employment representative of the United Statee Employment Service, 4510 W. Cermek rd., Cicero, and chairmen of the Veterans Information Center for Berwyn, Cie-era and Stickney, answer 'some of the qnsstions presentsd at the information center located in the seme office at 4810 W. Cermak rd. Other question and answer will nppsar in later issues. This information Center for- veterans is opsn daily from 8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.. for all parsons interest-d in Veteran service.) Question Am I eligible for further education under the G.I. Bill? Answer You are eligible for educational benefits under the G.I. Bill if: a. You have served in the active military or naval service of the United States between September 16, 1940, and the end of World War II. b. You werent dishonorably discharged. c. You have served in the armed forces 90 days or more; or, if you were discharged because of injury or disability incurred in service, even though you served less than 90 days. d. You were not over 25 years old when you were inducted; or if your education or training was impeded, delayed, interrupted or interfered with by your military service. Question How long can I go to school under the G.I. Bill? Answer , Every veteran who is eligible for education under the G.I. Bill is eligible for at least one year. If you complete this first year satisfactorily, you are eligible for a period of study equal to the time you spent in active military service between September 16 and the end of the war. If this eligibility expires when you have finished mostT of a semester, you may continue to the end of the semester. But, the period of education cant be longer than four years, and you must do satisfactory work, according to the standards of your school. Question How much will I get paid while Im going to school under the G.I. Bill? Answer The government will pay you $60 a month subsistence if you have no dependents. This will be paid for the time youre in school and for regular holidays and leaves up to 30 days in any one year. Youll get $75 a month on the same basis if you- have one or more dependents. Besides this allowance, the government will pay for tuition, laboratory and other fees, books, supplies and necessary equipment (up to $500 in any one year.) Question How do I apply for educational benefits under the G.I. Bill? Answer You apply to the Veterans Administration. For further information and assistance in making your application, see the Veterans Employment Representative in the United States Employment Service Office, or the Veterans Information Center. The Center is open from 8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Question Am I eligible for a home loan under the G.I. Bill of Rights? Answer You are eligible for a loan if: 1. You have served -in the active military or naval services of the United States between September 16, 1940, and the end of World War II. 2. You werent dishonorably discharged. hK4h .1 vU Cl V LAtui) qtiii mu TiUnii w 1 ! vm Veterans 8. You served in the armed forces 90 days or more; or, if you were discharged because of a service-inehrred disability, even though you didnt serve 90 days. You must apply wilhin two years after discharge, or tha and of the war (whichever ie later.) To secure a loan, you must be able to give reasonable indication that youll be able to pay it back; also that the amount of money invested is not too high for the property involved. Question How can I apply for a home loan under the G.I. Bill? Answer ' You should apply to the lending agency of your choice. The Veterans Administration will guarantee fifty per cent of a loan up to $4,000, providing you meet the eligibility requirements. Question How many months military service must I have had to be eligible for benefits under the G.I. Bill? Answer You must have aerved 90 days in the armed service; or, have been discharged because of a service-incurred disability. POLICE SEEK TO IDENTIFY GOLD WEDDING RING The burglary career of two juvenile boys ended abruptly Friday night when the pair were caught as they were burglarizing a Cicero home. Found on one of the youths was a solid gold wedding band, with the inscription Ernest-1885-Emilie on the inside. Cicero police are interested in finding whether this ring was obtained in another burglary and anyone who can identify this ring should contact either Lt. Comer-ford or Sgt. Spevacek at the Cicero police station. The youths were caught red handed by two Cicero police squads, one squad being composed of Officers Greszkowiak and Mra-zek and the other of Officers Garbarino and Vrbisky. Hold Funeral for 7, Dobes Tomorrow -James Dohes, of 2410 Oak Park ave., died Thursday at St. Anhs hospital after a long illness, and funeral services will be held tomorrow at 9 a.m, from the chapel, 6507 Cermak rd. to St. Odilos church. Interment will follow at St. Adalberts Cemetery. - BUY NEW SHOES For the Children FOR CHRISTMAS PLENTY OF WHITE SHOES All Sizes RED GOOSE g ESS KONIKS 6216 Cermak lid. WE HAVE A SPLENDID SELECTION OF ROSES, , POM-PONS, P01NSETTIAS, ORCHIDS AND OTHER EXCELLENT FLOWERS AND PLANTS. FLOWERS By SIEMS B 4k B FLOWER and GIFT SHOP 3253 OAK PARK AVENUE BERWYN B353 (Berwyn Hoapital Building) amaaaaaaaataai3aMiaaaaaaaaiMtig D A N li G3G0I1EG em 000336 (im ifiRTHiHay i'mu Vonr Tccih Contribut'd by til Dontnl Hygl'o Institute of Chicago. Affiliat'd with tbs Cbiisso Dmtal Boci'tr Manpower 1 our nations most important problem at the present time.' Industry is beginning to recognize that the man who operates its machines is its most valuable asset, and the problem of working hours lost because of absenteeism due to illness is becoming increasingly serioua in war industries. One of the most prevalent causes of absence from work Is dental disease, 1 Some observers place it second only to the common cold as an affliction of industrial workers. Dental defects affect the general health in several ways. First of all, proper mastication is essential for the good digestion and assimilation of food, which in turn are essential to good general health and efficiency. This is im: possible when the teeth and gums are sore and painful, or when many teeth are missing. Then, diseased . teeth, are a common source or focus Of Infection from which bacteria, and the poisons they produce, invade the body. Dental infection is a common cause of arthritis, neuritis, eye trouble, kidney disease, stomach ulcers, and headaches. Most disabling illnesses due to dental disease could have been avoided by early detection and treatment of defects. Whatever the condition of the natural teeth, dentists can repair them or make new ones which will enable the worker to chew his food properly. But an ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure, and is much - less expensive. Regular checkups by q dentist will catch the trouble before it has a chance to become serious. Mr. Dohes is survived by his sister, Frances Dobes Zid, with whom he resided, and brothers, Joseph, Louis, John and Frank. He was the brother-in-law of Joseph Zid, Catherine, Libby and Frances Dobes, Mr, Dobes was also a member of Cardinal Council 1691, K. of C. and the LaSalle Assembly, Fourth Degree, Subscribe to The LIFE now I HEALTH CENTER SI5.G3 TONSILS Remov'd lor ....... CONFINEMENT (EC (Ml CASE lo Hospital WMMsVll ALL DISEASES TREATED g 0 QQ Thorough Euamlnotioo, OFFICE CALLS $2sC9 MEDICINE HAV FEVER, RHEUMATISM. ARTHRITIS. PILES. QUICKLY RELIEVED DOUGLAS PARK HOSPITAL 1900 S. KEDZIE AVENUE CHICAGO 23 - It SIEMS to Ut Lovely FLOWERS Arranged With Toato and SldU Pravlda tha Parlact CHRISTMAS GIFT ORERATORS AND 11 , miMiiifU M-M , p tiT 1 (rirjtfclng Nr Rm Couitnctlu LUMBER and MILLWORK NOW AVAILABLE for Repair & MaintdftanM Hardware, Electrical FixturM Ladder and Pilnti 3 I-Z T BAKED (HAMEL TILE. Fix up your kitchen bath room now. Siza 4x8 and 4x13 Par aq, Ft ,t24jc ROLL ROOFINQ h " il!!J awlltv. 100-ft, pi roll Caafi A Cerry insulated tile and flank ttiir a iiiir tiu I r-ir fhnki vrtiitt tod BltDd T I vrhtt and Alad-T felon. BtA. If voL oerf. A 1. T ML If 5ic I If Si PLASTER BOARD -. 11 $; S2c4S fir sq. ft ms 2 INSULATED B0ARD-l. 2c Slit 4A, 47, 4t. 410. Sg. ft. INSULATE K Tm Hunt Nr Tsar I'll! Cearfwf ROCK WOOL BATTS Ml, thick urtont with (Mpu tack. Coven 35 bq ft pw jJSS I Carloads ROCKWOOL LOOSE lit Quality. Full 30-Lb. Sp'Slal Bargain. PirBag. C 68c Carton Etnbmed Rail trick and ttoNf SIDING ISfeitndard!) Rag. 1.4 V.f'f Cuh and carry INSUUTED BRIOK 6 STONE SIDINS jSjbtUnd'rdt.) 11.71 nlun. $9S HEXAOOR SHINGLES 03.1 ralua. Anortad catan. C if ga (Substandard) lundla! THICK TEN ASPHALT SHINGLES (Substandard.) Raa. Val $L ( BR 10 w. ft. Par bundle. sm WAVY NUTT ASPHALT SltlNO li $125 15' 6ray and ML, (mtotendardi), tt.fi Vil. M ft Pr Aiftdf ROOFINQ CEMENT la Nut Can. 0 hr.... YOUR STORM SASI & COMB. DOCK H u NOW! JtrlanJJtaasurBmanfi Ont-oMowi Ordttw-Btlad Mik0 lo0B lr Wir W0rk0rt ATTIC AND BASEMENT FLATS BUILT nzn Lsrg flab I Slim CONVERTED lit SaaD Apartasati Pay far That PORCH ' POUMDATIONr MW ROOK NSW JIDINq' 10N8-TEIH PINANCIN Wt Amif tar All PrtarttlM OPEN SUNDAY TILL 1P.M. I Oallr. I A. 34. ft P. 14. lay U. . War laada tad Itaan v$ i t o mttuMiiK) I v 1 1 i iT . ly & 0

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