Suburbanite Economist from Chicago, Illinois on April 28, 1954 · Page 97
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Suburbanite Economist from Chicago, Illinois · Page 97

Publication:
Location:
Chicago, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 28, 1954
Page:
Page 97
Start Free Trial
Cancel

li Hi m (Continued from preceding page) ners and late snacics. -There are three rooms, providing the right setting for your every mood. Family-style dinners are the popular attraction every Sunday. * * * MARCO'S PIZZERIA is not quite two years old. Located on Wentworth ave., the establishment has an air-conditioned dining room and offers many tempting items on its menu. However, it If best known for its pizza pies, and those may be ordered by phone and delivered to your door. » * » CLUB ROSEANN is a dining place of top drawer distinction Accommodations for » to 500 people. DE LUXE DINNERS from 1.75 Served S p.m. to 10 p.m. Starting Friday NEW ALL-STAR REVUE Dancing to Nicki* Craig Orchestra Moderate Prices Casino C A F E O F T O M O R R O W 7500 S^HALSTED ST. J * * * ^······1 For Reservations: RAdcliffe 3-1600 · It's D a n c c t i n i e All Week-end at Sun to Dick Long Three gay dancing party nights at the Sun ballroom this week-end will feature a tribute to Dick Long and his orchestra, for that favorite bandleader and his men will play three nights in a row, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. It will mark the first time in the Sun's history that one orchestra has played an entire weekend there. On each of the three nights the music will be 'continuous, for, when Dick and the boys are off stage, Karen Vale will be at the Sun organ. for early dinner or late snack. The room is smart and gay, yet not too elaborate or fussy for carefree relaxation. Roseann is at the organ nightly. On every number she accents the melodyj with a light beat, so her music is ever fresh, even intriguing, ever new, season after season. * * * MARQUETTE G A R D E N S is where you'll want to zip to this week-end, to hear the Rainbow Clefs with their ^original interpretations of modern music. The trio is composed of lads talented both 'musically and his- tronically, who combine comedy and novelty with their rhythms and melodies in right merry style. * « * JOHN KEARNEY suggests that friends and neighbors drop in at his place on W. 55th st. to help celebrate its ninth anniversary. The three gala nights will be Friday, Saturday and Sunday. COLUMBAN FATHERS Present ANNUAL IRISH CONCERT Joe Derrane -- George Derrane Thomas O'Brien -- Sally Boyle Mary Ward -- Finucane etc. Calumet High School fi\J 82nd fr MAY ST. Sat., May 8, 8 P.M.--Sun.. May 9, 3 P.M Dixieland at Saber Room Again Sunday Vogue for Authentic Jazz of Old-time Era Continues There. This Sunday, as it is every other Sunday, will be Dixieland matinee time at Dynell Springs restaurant and lounge, and in the Saber room of that establish ment, the Salty Dogs will again be the star attraction. Their mu-*' sic is not beopic in scope, not hectic at heart, but smooth, mellow and real gone, as host Muzzle quips, and affords real listening pleasure for the dining patrons from 4 p.m. to about 7 p.m. Then there is dancing to the Mello- Aires from 9 p.m. to closing. Families are invited to bring their children, for a menu is-especially offered for them as well as the grownups. * * · GREENTREE INN on Stony Island ave. is under new management and host Earl Henold invites you to drop in and see for yourself what a delightful place it is. Chicken, steaks, chops and fish are featured and a special plate lunch, including soup, coffee and dessert, is served daily. Air conditioning will make it a pleasant spot during the warm Summer days. * * * POLKA FANS may dance their fill Saturday night at Falcon's Hall on S. Ashland ave. Johnnie Bomba and his orchestra will provide just the kind of lively rhythms polka lovers enjoy. * * * MIAMI. LOUNGE is where Michele is starred in a unique revue that f e a t u r e s skits and straight songs, monologues and dance routines. Femme impersonator from South America, Michele has been a Miami attraction for some months, but his shows seem ever new and fresh. Chris Thomas and Gene Evol are also on the bill, backed by Morrie Sachs and his combo. * * * PAPER DOLL says it with music sweet and mellow, tonight and ]i every night of the week, for the cocktailery offers console capers by two popular personalities. , Louise Patti is the star of the Ji hour, and she is spelled by Joe Harty at the console, with the ·'|music continuing until near the late closing hour of 4 and 5 a.m. Starts FRIDAY, APRIL 30 THRILLING SPECTACLE OF THE GREAT CANADIAN WILDS! In Brilliant Outdoor Color ANN BLYTH-HOWARD KEEL- FERNANDO LAMAS BERT LAHR · MARJORIE MAIN Seven Named to Council Committee to Study CTA Seven aldermen have been appointed to a special City council subcommittee which will seek means of,improving operations of the Chicago Transit Authority. As announced Monday by Aid. James F. Young (46th), chairman of the local transportation committee, the subcommittee will consist of the following: Aid. Nicholas Bohling (7th), whose resolution fostered the probe, Aid. David McKiernan (19th), Aid. Paul Sheridan (16th). Aid. John E. Egan (13th), Aid. William Harvey (2nd) and Aid. Joseph F. Immel (41st). Aid. Young designated himself chairman of the group. Named by the CTA -to work with the aldermen are board members Wiiliam McKenna, James R. Quinn and John S. Miller. Tfce Strangest Adventure Ever Told! JEFF CHANDLER RHONDA FLEMING Cefor by TECHNICOLOR FfiEE PARKINS STARTING FRIDAY af STANLEY WARNER THEATERS CAPITOL AVALON AT IOTH THEATERS I FIRST GREAT MUSICAL W CINEMASCOPE ROSE MARIE AN MW Mi to COLOR GIORV! 9 ANNM.YTN HOWARD Rial FERNANDO I AM AS S T R A N G E A D V E N T U R E A.T B O T M T H I A T I R $ HIGHLAND · RHODES ·nrmenuunv Munvi X3^CJ SABRETET 43nl, T«cliit!c«l«r--CINIMASCOM Tyrtft* P»w«r--T«rry M««r« ' . 'KING OF THE KHYftER RIFLES" Skcltoy Wiwtort--K««*«ll WyM "TENNESSEE CHAMP" "6REAT CARUSO" C«r*n Jtmit Mnm "STOUT Of 3 LOVES" Parker High 'Clean-up' Year-Rouiid Campaign With C h i c a g o ' s city-wide Spring clean-up, paint-up, light- up and plant-up campaign in its final week, Parker High school, 6800 S. Stewart ave., announced that its clean-up drive is a year- round project. Keynoting the activities are concerted efforts to keep halls and lunchroom clean under the leadership of Elmer Zimmerman and Henry Jaris, members of the faculty. Daily bulletins and posters in the corridors, plus articles and cartoons in the school newspaper, urge students to keep their their school and community neat. Coordinator of the school's clean-up program is Jabez Yarbrough. Under New Management GREENTREE INN 7418 S. Stony Island Av*. Fin* Food* · Chicken · Steak · Chops · Fish Dinners $1.50 Up Plot* Lunch Dally tOe Including tevp, cff« 4*tt»rt Call for R*i«rv«tioiif Plata 2-9067 ·B E V E K RL STARTIN* FRIOAT "ROSE MARIE" T«cNHic*Ur---CiiMm«sc*M Ann llytk--H«w«rtf K««l * Lam** Early, Late Dinners Are Served at the Athens From late afternoon until rather late in the morning, a discerning crowd is to be found at the Athens cafe, where every order is given special attention, every dish cooked to order, and every diner rules as * king, as host Alex puts it. Atmosphere, cuisine and service all contribute to making the place so well known and so well liked, for so many years, originally, on 63rd st. and now on 67th st. It is open until 4 or 5 in the morning. Looking T brought Keyhole -by VIC SHORT- THIS WEEK last year we were talking about the approaching opening of the Hickory Pit and the starting a week later of stock car racing at Santa Fe park . . . Next week we'll be talking quite a bit about where to go on Mother's Day . . . Benny Goodman will have his music, but not himself, in the movie to be called "The Benny Goodman Story," which starts in production next month . . . Fern- casters is the word for the gals in TV and radio . . . July 24 will be the big night at Soldier's Field for the Music festival featuring top names in the recording biz . . . With the coming re-release of the film, "The Jolson Story," look for a big promotion on new pressings of the old Jolson records, and new emphasis on Jolson impressions by the emcees . . . Of interest to their many friends and customers is the news that Hildur and John Anderson of Hil-jo are retiring on May 1 after 29 years on East 79th st.^More about this later. Argentine Missionary Will Address Baptists Rev. Vergil Gerber, missionary on furlough from Argentina, will be the guest speaker at the Bethel Baptist church, 3225 W. 96th st.-, at 7:30 p.m. Sunday. Rev. Gerber and his wife REV. VIRGIL GERBER are missionaries with the Conservative Baptist Foreign Mission Society, 352 W. Wellington ave. Much of his work has been on sugar plantations of North Argentina among the thousands of migrant Bolivian Indians who travel to Argentina each year for the sugar harvest. He and other Conservative Baptist missionaries in Argentina also held tent campaigns in several towns. Before going to Argentina, Reverend Gerber was a missionary in Ecuadorj working with a local radio station. He is a graduate of the Fort Wayne Bible Institute, Ind., where his father has taught for 38 years; Taylor University, Ind., and the Northern Baptist Seminary, Chicago. He also attended the Harvard University graduate school. Rev. C. M. Beerthuis, pastor of the church, will continue a series of sermons on the First Epistle of John at the 11 a.m. service. Sunday school will be held at 9:45 a.m. Cub Pack 3675 Schedules Country Fair Next Week Cub Pack 3675, sponsored by the Emerald Avenue Presbyterian church, 6701 S. Emerald ave., will hold a country fair, replete with booths, refreshments and door awards, Tuesday at 7 p.m. Corsages and other handicraft made by the Cubs will be sold. Cub leaders in charge of the fair are Vernice Lukas, Mary Walthers, Warrene Mclntosh, Eleanor Mills, Bruce Bomback, cubmaster, Harlok Walthers, Bernard Klemp, Inar Omark, George Breattleaf and Paul Price. Auburn Park Dollar Days Set to Open Dollar Days for Greater Auburn Park shopping center, 79th and Halsted its., will be presented Thursday, Friday and Saturday (April 29 and 30 and May 1) under the auspices of the Greater Auburn Park Chamber of Commerce. Merchants of'the .center have guaranteed to make these Dollar Days the greatest in the history of Auburn Park and have been preparing for .the sale for several months. "There's not a merchant in the area," said Milton S. Frank, president of the Chamber of Commerce, "who hasn't made an all-out effort to bring his customers the finest values possible. ''They have worked for many weeks, seeking the best merchandise to be found, at the best possible price and have held it for this big Dollar Day presentation. "The Chamber of Commerce has had a large committee working with these merchants, .helping and planning. We challenge any section, anywhere, to equal the values which will be offered the public by the Greater Auburn Park businessmen." There are many items going on sale which will be almost unbelievably low in price and high in value. We sincerely believe this series of Dollar Days will be talked about for a long time to come and we may never be able to offer such sensational values again." E r f 71ST- MT. JUMM STAtTINO PIIDAY "ROSE MARIE" Jeff Chmdtor in "YANKEE PASHA" H AIM I L T O N t. mt HT. mil Nil* OVER "RHAPSODY" T**hnlc«tor Science, Industry Museum Increases Parking Space Additional parking facilities are now under construction at the Museum of Science and Industry, 57th st. and Lake Michigan. The new parking bays will bring the total parking capacity to 1,000 cars. Admission to both the parking lot and the museum is free. Vacation Bible School Opens This Saturday Nels M. Anderson, one of the teachers of leadership training that will be a part of the Vacation Bible school workshop being offered by the Berean Bookshop, Evergreen Park, says "The best answer to the problem of juvenile delinquency during the Summer months is the Vacation Bible school." The workshop will be held in the Southwest school, W. 99th st. and Central Park ave., Saturday, starting at 11 a.m. Demonstration classes will be taught by Mr. Anderson and Pearl Troxel, scriptural press consultant on teacher training. Charles E. Wilson of the Moody Bible institute film department will "conduct a filmstrip class "The Teacher." Assisting in the presentation of the worship are Mrs; Alex Wat-son, 9824 S. St. Louis ave., Westminster Orthodox Presbyterian church; Mrs. Robert Morrow, 9233 S. Utica ave., First Methodist church; Mrs. Odd Carlson, 9225 S. Hamilton ave., and "Mrs. Anthony Van Mersbergen, 3337 W. 95th st., First Presbyterian church; Carol. Hall, 9628 S. Troy st., Evergreen Park Baptist church, and JMrs. Raymond Patterson, 10141 S. Trumbull ave., Park Lane Christian "Reformed church. Sunday school leaders and teachers from all South side churches are invited to take advantage of this opportunity. Nursing Classes Set for Princeton School New South side classes in Chicago's aproved practical nurse training program will open on May 17 at the Princeton High school, 6160 S. Princeton ave., it was announced today. The classes are open, tuition- free to ·women from 17 to '55, applicants . are instructed to phone SAcramento 2-1837 to en- oil. . Graduates of this program are eligible to become licensed prac- ical nurses. The program is directed by the Board of Educa- ion and sponsored by the hicago Council on Community Mursing. The one-year training includes 'our months of classroom and aboratory study, followed by eight months' training in cooperating hospitals and clinics. St. Ignatius Students in Play About Navy Life "Order of the Palm," a Navy story with an all-male cast will se presented by the Dramatic society of St. Ignatius High school on Thursday and Friday nights. Tom Collins, 7630 S. Coles ave., las been cast in the lead role of Lieutenant Roberts, while eorge Bryar, 1755 W. Beverly len pkwy. and Kevin McKeough, 8331 S. Eberhart ave., jlay the parts, respectively, of Doc and Ensign Pulver. GRANADA ^A IALLROOM J R » ft*. MIDDLE-AGED EARL VOYLIS e ;U'. ?.*? N ' HAL SLETTE Continuous DoHcino, Ev«ry Saturday 4351 C«tt«fo Grovo Avo. TERESA DOLAN ·ANCI SCHOOL Dan'l mry · «·»»¥ h*r*t ·r *v*. ChiMrtA 11. **·!»». Surf **». . . · · M f l U M l l t A ·OUTBTOWN ECONOMIST Wed.. Apr. «§. W4 it* til Ready lor Guess-A-Test With installation of electric meters, Sears Guess-A-Test contest is ready to start tomorrow. Hugh Dorsey, sales superintendent at the W. 63rd st. and S. Halsted sts. store, helps. Max Cutter, Commonwealth Edison promotion supervisor, make the official reading on which winning contest figures will-be based. Meters are connected to an electric range, dryer and air conditioner, prizes in the contest. Entry blanks for Sears Guess- A-Test contest are available in the electric range, home laundry and. air conditioning departments, located on the third floor, south of the Sears Koebuck and company Englewood store.. The contest runs Thursday, April 29, through Thursday, May 6. To. enter, contestants write down their estimates of operating cost for a thirty day period and tell why they would like to · own that particular appliance. Contestants may enter all three divisions, but only once in each division. In each of the three divisions, the closest guess and the best answer will win the appliance -automatic electric range, automatic electric clothes dryer or room air conditioner-- on which the estimate was made. In case of a tie, duplicate prizes will be awarded. The Guess-A-Test contest will be held in the Sears W. 63rd and S. Halsted sts. store only. Sears employees and employees of firms connected with the contest are not eligible to enter. To illustrate the low cost of operating e l e c t r i c appliances, Commonwealth' Edison h o m e economists will prepare on an electric range three complete meals on each of the seven days during the contest. The meals will be served to four salesmen from the Sears electric range department. . ' ' Commonwealth Edison home economists preparing the meals during the seven-day contest are: Thursday,. April 29,'Ruth Barber; Friday, 'April 30, Agnes Lloyd; Saturday, May 1, Marie Ash; Monday, May 3, Florence Nieman; Tuesday, May 4, Agneg Lloyd; Wednesday, May 5, Ruth Barber; Thursday, May 6, Marie Ash. Former Southtowner 'Hello' Contest Finalist A former South side girl, Geraldine Alexander who lived at 5645 S. Homan ave. until recently, has been selected as one of 10 finalists in the Western Electric company's annual "Hello, Charley" contest at the Hawthorne works, it was announced this week. ' Geraldine, who now lives in Riverside, 111., graduated from Gage Park High school in 1951. She was a member of the National Honor society, made the honor roll for seven out of eight semesters and ranked among the school's ten top students in ienior scholastic standing. Bethel Pastor to Speak on Juvenile Problems How to care for the. juvenile delinquent in the home, how to answer children's questions about sex and other problems concerning children will be discussed by the Rev. Melvin D. Blume, pastor of the Bethel Evangelical Lutheran church in Evergreen Park. The lecture will be given at 8 p.m. Friday at the Bethel parish house, W. 98th st. and S. Sawyer ave. Tickets may be' purchased at the door by adults only. Copies of the book "What About Life" will be available after the lecture. 79th St. at Loomis Blvd. TRianaJo 4-1187 712 W. )ltt St. Victory I-IISt SAVE UP TO 30% on your LAUNDRY DRY CLEANING OUR C A S H and C A R R Y W A Y D A M P W A S H =, I B S M A T W O R K »fc a q r u q i blanlielv i p r e a d s d r a p f \ . furniture c o v e n , o v e r a l l - . . d r o p c . : o t h v r + c Pillcv « , t r r i t i r e d c u ' t o i n ^ s t r e t c h t'd I E T A S T E A U P O W F R 1 A U k J D R l ' W A " i H A N D I f i O N HAMILTON PARK L A U N D R Y DRY C L E A N E R S f 'v * A ft i . · « f 0 ; 0 " B 7 4 1 8 VINCENNIS A V E GAMES PARTY The Mother's club of St. Leo Girl Scsuts troop No. 470 will have a card and games party Thursday at 7:30 p.m.. at the school hall, W. 78th st. and S. Emerald ave. BtJBOCAOK tALB K Girl Scout troop No. 1M wffl hold a rummage sale at th* Southtown VFW pott, Till S. Halsted st., Thursday from 7 to 9:30 p.m. and Friday starting at 9:30 a.m. Proceeds will be used to take the troop on a camping trip to Camp Pines, Desplaines. Troop leader is Mrs. I. W. Thornsen, 7130 S. Stewart ave., and assistant leaders are Mrs. Alex Jawny, 6955 S. Normal blvd., and Mrs. Gordon Kennerly, 7134 S. Stewart ave. LOOK! LOOK! Under New Maaao.·moat · Gtntl* kerMs · ticortvd rid** fer beajmnri Cowboy Ttx Riding Actdwny Under New Manofe«eef MIS W. Mth. Nr. «y««'» Weed* IIVIRLV ·4tl7 Anxious Father Asks Aid of Dog Owner A six year old boy who was bitten by a dog in the vicinity of 56th and Sangamon sts., Monday afternoon at 4 p.m. will have to undergo a series of painful and serious inoculations for rabies if the dog's owner won't co-operate. Jiairoy Burns, «, of 5540 Sangamon st., was bitten by a black dog of the spaniel type, which was on a leash. The dog was lead by a woman about five feet, five inches tall. The father, Harold Burns, is asking that this woman contact him at ENgle- wood 4-4983 and tell him whether the dog has been inoculated against rabies. If the dog has, no shots will be necessary for his young son. NORMAL MEAT MARKET 515 West 69th St. (AT NORMAL) Yin. 6-3785 Wholesale · Retail Bill Winslow WEEK-END SPECIAL Clover ·loom A-Grode SIRLOIN STEAK 59s FANCY CAPONS 49 cf STOCK C A R R A C E S America's Fastest Sport SUNDAY, 2nd Time Trials 1 O'Clock First Raco 2:30 P.M. ADMISSION $1.25 CHILDREN PRII ACCOMPANIED «T ADULTS ESSEX 5-7100 87th St. Speedway 1111 E. 87th St. Metal Rtfinfshins * Polishing Antique* and object d'art, brass and silver plating. ' . .', | Export Worfcmoatfcip ^ | Jacobs Plating Co. 2360 Crovo St.. Bin* If km* OPM · A.M. to S P.M. THUR., FRI. ft SAT. ONLY CASH CARRY 3 STAR t f f HENNESSY $ 5 t f f - O C $ WHITE HORSE SCOTCH STRAIGHT KENTUCKY BOURBON EDELWEISS BEER NOT CHILLED 6 W cans 05J FREE .DELIVERY ON ORDERS $5.00 UP AT EITHER OF OUR 3 STORES · OLD BEAR 1253 W. 79th .. At Threap · GOLD BEAR 1511 E. 67th .. At Stony · GILSON LIQUOR 333 W. 63rd.. At Harvard MEN WORK NEAR YOUR HOME UNLIMITED EARNINGS · No experience nccesary. If you are n«at and personable, you can qualify for earning! much higher than your present job. No expense or investment required. We will give you an exclusive territory of proven sales. Call or visit u« today. Interviews 9 A.M.-9 P.M. Daily GOOD HUMOR ICE CREAM 920 W. 79th ST. HUDSON 3-5600 Seeing Is Believing! WHITE SEAMLESS SO CLOSET SEATS.... O 95 Get Yours White Supply Lasts Regularly Priced «* $7.95 Alto ALL PLUMBING SUPPLIES AT REAL VALUES. FREE DELIVERf AiBROZ PLUMBING CO. DISPLAY ROOM 3938 W. 43rd St. REIianc* S-5123 Item V A.M. to I P.M. -- M**.*TNra. It to f ML

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 12,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free