Forest Park Review from Forest Park, Illinois on November 4, 1970 · Page 8
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Forest Park Review from Forest Park, Illinois · Page 8

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Forest Park, Illinois
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Wednesday, November 4, 1970
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Page 8
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FOREST PARK REVIEW, WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 4, 19VO, PAGE 8 RIERSON PHARMACY. World Of Phurmacv Ed MALCZYNSKI. R Ph. or lim McCANN, R.Ph. Always Roixdy to Servo You . . . JOGGING & WALKING #2 Exorcise, including walking, strengthens thi' lungs, legs and heart. Walking too, can be done at any time and at anyplace without special clothing or equipment. Walking briskly speeds up the pulse but within reasonable limits. There is practically no medical risk unloss the weather is cold and the wind is brisk... (and (Ids applies mainly to persons with known cardiac trouble or emphysema.) From time to time, you hear about oldsters running a fast mile, playing multiple sets of tennis, or accomplishing some other such remarkable athletic feat. Such an individual is not a Johnny-come-lately. He has more than likely been active all his life. Don't be a Johnny-come-lately in finding out about our friendly service, next time you're out walking, why not drop in for a visit at . RIERSON DRUGS 7328 Madison St. 366-0874 READ REVIEW Environment Q, Everybody*!* tnlking about phosphate* polluting orir water*. My neighbor tell* me ihnt, of ibo totnl wnslewutcr coining into our fronting plnnl, there's more phosphorus in sewage than there is in detergents. Don't they take phosphorus tint of nil wastcwnter at the nnnie time? Ami, if they do, why can't we keep phosphates in the detergents nnd take all of it out at the waste treatment plant, or would that rost too much? —Mrs. G. M M Chicago Hcightit, 111. A. Phosphates from detergents account for only about 40 percent of all phosphorus in cities' waste waters; oftentimes less. Remainder is from all other sources. Many cities do not yet have phosphorous-removal systems, although laws are on the hooks that will soon require 80 percent removal by municipalities. C'ost for removal of the additional phosphate in wastewatct resulting from detergents is expected to he virtually unnotice- nble. In studies conducted in plants with phosphorus removal processes in the Mid- Rainbow Wedding fu ving phosphorus averaged a more Ihrt-c cents per 1,000 gallons. Thi- Dow Chemical Company hns conducted feasibility studies proving the process on some -10 plants around the fir eat Lakes representing over half of the total municipal effluent in the watershed. To obtain information on phosphorus removal write: Environmental Control Systems, 2020 Dow Center. Midland. Mich. 48640. Drugs & Death The rcTiMil di'iitli (if 'Jimi HiMidrix from an apparent nverdosi- of drills is the latest (if many evidences of the' likely dark end of the road for unknowing kids who abuse their bodies with drugs. Most Americans probably never heard of Hendrix but he was a big deal among cultists and admitted he used at least four drugs. His most popular song was about a "haze," which referred to drugs. At 24, he collapsed in London recently and though sent to a hospital never regained consciousness. Any unnecessary death is a tragedy. And unnecessary death at such an age is especially so. But it should be a lesson to young imitators who know they can handle drugs. RESTAURANT , & LOUNGE A y Enjoy a leisurely luncheon, gourmet dinner or a refreshing cocktail in our restaurant's elegant atmosphere. FEATURED NIGHTLY— Boneless Breast of Chicken . . . baked in sherry wine and served with wild rice. Tender and tempting. FO 6-9726 7340 Madison Forest Park \ St. John Lutheran Church in Forest Park was the setting for a beautiful rainbow wedding on Sunday, June 14th, uniting Sandra Rae Jordan and Michael F. Calcagno in a double ring ceremony at 4;30 p.m. officiated by Reverend Samuel, pastor of Peoples Church in Chicago and a long time friend of the bride's family. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Jordan of Bensenvllle, formerly of Forest Park and the grooms parents are the Michael Calcagno's of Elmhurst. The altar bouquets were composed of white mums and daisies. As the bridal attendants came down the aisle, they wore pastel shades of chiffon over satin trimmed in white lace and carried closed white parasols decorated with ribbons, carnations and daisies the color of their dresses. When they left the altar, the parasols were opened and carried over their shoulders. Mrs. Vivien Jordan, sister-in-law of the bride wus M.itron of Honor and wore a Ume green. Bridesmaids Miss Judy Lange wore blue, Miss Cindy Stanley wore pink, Janet GUch wore yellow - the girls are friends of the bride and Miss Marilyn Spohnholtz, cousin of the groom wore aqua. The two little flower girls, Julie Wendt (godchild of the bride) and Carla Tropitto (cousin of the groom) wore orchid and carried small white baskets filled with flowers. As Sandra approached the altar on the arm of her father, she wore a white organza and lace gown over peau-de-soie with long sleeves and a built in train. Her head piece was layers of cut lace petals caught with pearlized peps that framed her face with an elbow length veil. She carried a beautiful bouquet of white carnations, daisies and orchids. The Best Man and Groomsmen wore carnation boutonnalres to match the bridal attendant they escorted from the altar. Bob Calcagno, brother of the groom, was best man. Ushers were Robert Jordan, brother of the bride; Vince Calcagno, cousin of the groom, Bruce Watson and Tom Andreachi, friends of the groom. Mr. Donald Behnken was organist and Miss Nancy Kozel wus the' vocalist and sang "The Lords Prayer". Mrs. Jordan chose a formal apricot chiffon over satin gown trimmed in white lace and wore a white orchid for her daughter's wedding. Mrs. Calcagno was attired in lilac and also wore an orchid. The reception for 300 guests was held at the Mar-Lac House in Oak Park. The couple spent a two-week honeymoon in Florida where they also went to visit the bride's grandparents, Mr. & Mrs. John Jordan. Sandle and Mike are now living in Elmwood Park. GIVE BIBLES-BOOKS- CHRISTIAN FICTION and Gifts for your Home ROGER WILLIAMS Bookstore' 7308 Madison St. Forest Park 771-8272 By, Marge Sissulak There is a time in everyone's life when you must decide what to do with an attic, basement or even a small drawer full of odd bits of "junk". Perhaps you will find an old box of coins, medals and unrelated items. There may be a box of old postcards or letters. As you are about to move, you might realize that Grandma's old trunk or wooden box has a tantalizing rattle but there's no key! What should you do with an odd assortment that finally appears? Follow our In- stand Expert Tip Number One Don't throw anything away - More good antiques have been lost because of the eager housewife than by all of the other ways combined. Open all boxes and sort the contents. Stop for a moment and then think, study, read and ask lots of questions. There is a collector for almost everything. People collect some of theoddest things - like funeral invitations, coffin markers, trading cards, valentines, greeting cards, buttons, theatre programs, ticket stubs, almost anything - Including the box it came in. To buy or sell any of the many types of strange mementos people save, you may have to search through some of the Antiques publications. Be patient. No item loses value with age. If, after looking around, you can find no value for the items, give them to a collector, historical society or even a neighbors young son. It will go into another box of "junk' 1 to be saved for another generation of collectors. It's a shame that so many beautiful antiques have been thrown In the alleys and garbage cans. I'm sure if we'd only realized a few years ago that people would be collecting all these things today, we would all have become "pack rats" or "junk collectors". Perpetual Help Mother's Club Perpetual Help Mothers' Club of St. Bernardino's will meet Wednesday, November llth at 8:00 p.m. In the school hall. Our guest is Shirley from "Shirley's Specialty Shop" of Oak Park. She will have some clever holiday decorating ideas for your front door and home. Refreshments will be served. BIBLE VERSE "I havf fought a good fight, I havr finiHlird my rourw, ' huvr kept ihr failh." 1. Who is the author of thr above declaration 9 2. To whom was he writing'' 3. Where was he at the Ume ol this writing? 4. Where may we find this statement' Answers To Bible Verse 1. Paul the Apostle. 2. To Timothy, a young preai tier. 3. In prison in the city of Ruine. 4. n Timothy 4:1.

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