Forest Park Review from Forest Park, Illinois on November 4, 1970 · Page 13
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Forest Park Review from Forest Park, Illinois · Page 13

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Forest Park, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 4, 1970
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Page 13
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FOREST PARK REVIEW, WEDNESpAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1970, PAGE 13 If you want to save money on your car insurance... CALL THIS NUMBER Ask us about /Etna Casualty's top quality protection that saves dollars for safe drivers! Howard Reich REICH & BECKER 52 Years of Service 7419 MApfSON ST. 366-0010 Purely Co U FEB. CASUALTY of The tf.iij High School Music Clinic and Festival Proviso East and West high schools will send 26 carefully screened students to the District 7 High School Music Clinic and Festival sponsored by the Illinois Music Educators Association at Maine West High School, Saturday, November 14th. Festival participants auditioned for placement in the three musical organizations - band, orchestra and chorus - at Forrest View high school on Monday, November 2nd. Performers who demonstrate outstanding ability in the district festival, will be selected for participation in the Illinois All-State Festival held annually in January. Last school year three Proviso musicians received that honor. The district band, orchestra and chorus will rehearse all day November 14 and present a concert in the Maine West field house from 4;00 - 5;00 p.m. under the direction of festival conductors Harry Haines, Western Illinois University band; James Wiltz, Dixon High School chorus; Willis Page, Drake University band; Moines, Iowa - orchestra. The concert is open to the public. Tickets will be sold at the door for $1.00 each. Representing Proviso East will be band members David Kistenbroker, Forest Park - Percussion; Rick Sallee, Forest Park Trombone; Javld Johansson, Maywood - Franch horn; Sue Thomas, Maywood - trumpet; Chorus members Steve Bing, Broadview tenor; Steve Friske, Broadview - Bass; Nita Cowles, Maywood soprano; Donald Loe, Maywood - Baritone; Sohn Shines, Maywood Tenor; Janet Caldwell, Melrose Park - soprano; Connie Ekstrom, Molrose Park - Alto; Terese Mascetti, Melrose Park - Alto. LEGAL To All City and Village Clerks Dear Clerk; Because of changes in the Voter Registration Law for the December 15,1970 Constitutional Election, your office will not open for voter registration until Thursday, December 17, 1970. Your closing date will be Tuesday, January 19, 1971. The offices of the "County Clerk and Township Clerk are the only places voters may register prior to the December election. Following is a schedule of voter registration dates: Thursday, November 5, 1970 Voter registration opens in the offices of the County Clerk and Township Clerk. Tuesday, November 17, 1970 Voter registration closes in the office of the Township Clerk. Monday, November 30, 1970 Voter registration closes in the office of the County Clerk. Very truly yours, EDWARD J. BARRETT COUNTY CLERK An Open Letter To The Chief Of Police One of ilie most common phrases heard in our society and city today is "police brutality. " Perhaps I don't understand the meaning, but I would like to give you one mother's point ol view on the subject. To begin, I should first tell you that I have two teen-age sons, and being a mother, I cannot help but want the very best of everything for them. 1 am a "typical mother" in that I don't want to see them hurt by anyone. I am not a typical mother, for I sec things many mothers never hear of, much less become Involved in, because my husband is a minister and we see the very best and the sordid worst. I would like for you (o be brutal with my sons. Is that a surprise? If you lino then, speeding in a car, please be brutal. I have sat at a hospital holding a grieving mother's hand because of someone's mistake. That was brutal. 1 have gone with my husband to tell a wife her husband'was killed. That was brutal, i have helped nurse s beautiful tee,,-age girl crippled in a wreck. That was brutal. ! have piayed organ music at funeral services for babies, teen-agers, and adults, because someone drove too fast. That was brutal. If you should catch my underage sons with liquor in their possession, please be brutal. I have sat all night'by my husband's side trying to piece together two under-age young men's lives, both broken by drinking. That was brutal. 1 have listened to the horrors experienced by another mar.while he was drunk and heard himre- call the many jails he has served time in for this. That was brutal. I have helped feed hungry children because a drunken father didn't come home. That was brutal. I have tried to console a mother whose daughter was killed alter being struck by a drunken driver. That wis brutal. If you should find my sons, with drugs ;n :heir possession, please be brutal. I have tried .o rehabilitate a woman just out of prison for shouting her husband while she w.is drugged. That was brutal. I have seen a handsome young man turn into an old ugly one because ol drugs. That was bru- iru. i have seen a young mother wnu was addicted to a drug, scream and r.:ve for .1 lack ofa "fix". That wa-, brutal. If you find my son-, com- nutting any kind of immoral act or carrying any pornographic materials, please be hrutM! 1 Imve listened to the sad cry oi a voting gin who was pregnant but no" married. Thai was brat lii. !f polic.- ever see persons doll.;; s<j.ii"i.'a!ii'. th.it isn't ihor- ou f ',h>y in i he imen.">t ui soticiv, please be brutal. I have Walked Fashion INews I; rom Madlyns .... by Marcy Kubat into a hushed, sacred church that was stripped of everything that could be sold. That was brutal. I have seen a lovely, expensive home and yard completely torn up by vandals. That was brutal. 1 have seen a school and its marvelous equipment torn apart by young vandals. That was brutal. I have wiped a little boy's tears and helped him hunt lor his stolen tncycle. That was brutal. If you should ever catch rny sons doing anything Illegal, please he brutal' I have come to realise ^hat your kind of "brutality 1 cannot in any way corn- pan- with the brutality that come- from breaking our laws. My husband and I have tried to teach our sons that their rights end where someone else's begin. We believe they have learned this lesson, but in case they forget, we look to you and others who influence ihbir live - teachers, coaches, etc., to see that they remem-' ber. 1 do not want my vwo sous to grow into two grown-upboys. 1 want them to become men, able lo assume their places In this world and make (rood contributions to it. I sincerely hope thev' won't need your help; but t[ they do, and if you must, then .ie iTutai. A Conc'-med Mother EDITOR'S NOTE- The above was written by an unknown mother and published in the METAL FABRICA™« of Rockford, Illinois. Mr. R. Mate, the Editor and Publisher was kind enough to give us permission to reproduce this letter for our REVIEW readers. Paris has just completed a showing of Spring-Summer 1971 ready-to-wear fashions and while Paris designers no longer are strong enough to dictate styles to the fashion world, they do definitely influence the design of clothes. The mini-dress was being worn all over Europe for four years before it was widely accepted in the U.S. where many a woman was saying she could never wear a short shirt. Paris designers generally act as pacesetters in the fashion world and while their styles are high fashion and voguish, the trendsare eventually seen in modified form in the more conventional styles worn by us. So while you're still wondering how to spark up your fall wardrobe, here's a brief preview of what's being shown and what may v ,. be in store for you (in moderation of course) this spring 1 !' In pants, it's knickers, jumpsuits, gauchos and jeans for high-fashion styles. In the more conventional styles, pants are fuller, with tiers, ruffles and slits. Soft fabrics and East Indian prints are important. Some pants are slit up to the knee. Knit pants with a side pleat are being shown in all collections. In dresses, the look is soft. Skirts are softer with inverted pleats, rolled hems and gentle gathers. Fabrics are soft and often shirred softly through the hips. Many hem lengths are long - even ankle length. Reports are that the long skirt is exciting especially to the young - they never wore them. Colors are candy-like - lots of lemon sherbet, moss, heather, goldenrod, lapis blue. Yves St Laurent's collection for spring and summer was unique. With Women's Lib so much in the air, Yves insists tliat it's time for women to become aware of their treatment as second class citizens and take the initiative to develop themselves into less dependent, more mature citizens. Yves uses fashion as a subtle form of protest and his collection attempts to mirror the new dynamism that Women's Lib calls for. His dresses are broadshouldered an effect he achieves by gently puffing the sleeves. He sliirrs everything softly through the hips and then lets the skirt fall to the top of the knee or the bottom of the calf, or even to the floor. He showed 35 Longuettes and 12 short (just touching the top of the knee). His new coat is like a painter's smock, belted at the waist. Something new - short shorts called HotPants are being shown in all sportswear collections, in denim, knits and polyesters. In coats, there is a return to a coat with a fuller body, squarer shoulders, and bigger collars. So these are the trend highlights. American buyers said they were feeling more and more like "old fashioned gals" in their very short skirts. * » • * Latest Who's Who wearing a midi: Paul McCartney's wife, who bought three long Midi button-down-the-front skirts and a three- piece Midi vest outfit with a maroon midi-skirt. Stitch A Sampler Holiday decorations that mean the most are the ones made by a member of the family or a friend Used year after year, they become a part of the traditional observance of the Christma's season. One that will add to your own decorations or make a handsome gift is a holiday needlework sampler. Samplers have a history dating back to Colonial days, and mention of them can even be found in wills and literature of the early 1500's. They were originally done by ydunt' girls learning to sew They made them for practice or to show their skill The holiday sampler above, an original design by Coats £ Clark is worked on cotton monk's cloth with six-strand cotton embroidery floss. The design calls for nine basic embroidery stitches, and the finished size of the sampler is 15 by Ifl'/i". Easy for beginners, it's an inexpensive but rewarding project for holiday needlework. Free pattern for the sampler can be obtained by sending a stamped self-addressed envelope to the National Cotton Council Dept PR P O. Box 12285, Memphis, Tennessee.

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