Forest Park Review from Forest Park, Illinois on November 11, 1970 · Page 8
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Forest Park Review from Forest Park, Illinois · Page 8

Forest Park, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 11, 1970
Page 8
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FOREST i>ARK 'RE VIEWJ WEDNESDAY, NbVfe'^BEk'll/'lWtf, T 111: World Of Pharmacy Ed MALCZYNSKI, R.Ph. or Jim McCANN, R.Ph. Always Heady to Serve You . . . CHOLESTEROL #1 Research on cholesterol goes back to tin- turn of the century when scientists reported that premature hardening of the arteries was associated with excessive amounts of this fatty substance in the blood. In many diseases, such as diabetes and too little thyroid, a high cholesterol (serum lipids) level and premature arteriosclerosis were common. Other conditions involved pancreatitis, gall bladder disease and acute alcoholism. More recent findings show that 7G to 80% of people with heart attacks also have too much cholesterol. Subsequently, a direct relationship was noted between dietary fats and cholesterol levels. This discovery set off the "vegetable oil and Polyunsaturated bonanza." We were vulnerable because the American diet is high in animal foodstuffs, including dairy products and very high calorically because of the total fat, saturated fats, cholesterol, carbohydrate and sugar content. Next Week CHOLESTEROL #2 Here at RIERSON PHARMACY we stock every new medicine as soon as it is released for use. Why? Because we want to be sure to have it when your doctor prescribes it. After all, that's what being a pharmacist is all about. RIERSON DRUGS 7328 Madison St. 366-0874 For yourcar your home your life and your health State Farm is all you need to know about insurance. See me. ART CARLSON, 7439/2 Madison St. Forest Park 366-3779 1TATI fARM INtUIANCI STATE FARM Insurance Companies Home OHices: dloommgton. Illinois TOM CARLSON Auto Sales Since 1949 7300 ROOSEVELT RD. Forest Park Open 7 DAYS Weekdays 9 to 9 pen^your eyes and you will see If you are like most busy people these days your time is at a premium. Save time by taking advantage of our pick-up and delivery service on all your dry cleaning and laundry. Laundry £? Cleaners Appointed Personnel Director Hugh Butler Hugh Butler, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bill Butler, f>32 Marengo, was recently appointed Personnel Iji- rector of the Wilson Sporting Goods Co. in Courtlanrl, N.Y. Hugh is a 1967 Western Illinois graduate. He was discharged from the Army October 28th with the rank of 1st Lt. after a year of duty in Vietnam. Turkey Night at V.F.W. The Forest Park V.F.W. will be the place to go to on Saturday, November 14th. Turkeys, door prizes, turkey sandwiches and beautiful music will be offered that evening, starting at 8:00. Members and friends of Veterans of Foreign Wars are all invited to spend an enjoyable evening at the Post Home at 424 DesPlaines Avenue. Association Says High Taxes Drive Business Away The Slate 1.1' Hawaii recently made two lar[/e pur chases of prinl int.' from out of-Stale •>NII fee - because t Jir jobs could lie bollj/ht cheaper One | 'U rrliase wa^ ! roln tin Mainland and 1 be ni her I rum .1 apan. Lower ]iriri-> I rein mil <.!' Mate soune.s arr | ni.ssibli. in lury 1 ' 1 part In < :uisi- of t In- ( \ t refill-Iv fiifh I axes in Hau .cl State law is worded so t bal I'M a I j.'(>\ erninent s p;i v n< i lax on products pun based nut side Hawaii. Howe', er. I'M al sellers pay a •! per cent tax un the value of all sales to local government agencies. • ran as 20% OiiCOur;: Coif. & Co fry or. Dry Cleaning 7 A G b -i G - : i „ o ,-. i '. r G 6 • J 3 v j Corner hanem & Wasri ,no too roresr Part, On Thursday evening, November 10, the Friends of the Library will enjoy a vicarious visit to several European capital cities, when Mr. and Mrs. Adalbert Birkholz present a talk-slide program about their recent European trip and featuring especially views of Amsterdam, London, Paris, Home and the two Berlins. Those who have seen these cities, those hoping to, and others who just like traveler's accounts, will find this program to their liking. Serving on the committee for the month will be Mrs. Mae Amundsen, Mr. and Mrs. Mcf.voy, Mrs. William llassel- berg, Mr. and Mrs. A. Olson, and Mrs. K. O. Wilkinson. friends' meetings are open to the public ajid visitors are welcome. Often visitoi s decide to become members of this libiary Auxiliary. Uues are only $1.00 pel year. The time i.s b p.m. Musical "Little Me" at Proviso East "Little Me," musical spectacular covering the periods between 1G1C and 1970, is being staged in five performances by Proviso East high school Thespians and musicians - Nov. 12, 13, 14, 20 and 21. Admission is $1.00 for students with IU cards; $2.00 for adults. The matinee performance Thursday, Nov. 12 is at 3:-15 p.m. Cm - tain time for evening shows is 8:00 p.m. "Little Me." Is the story of Elelle, born on the wrong siili; of tin- tracks and her search for weaJth, social position and culture. Her life's dream i.s to marry a rich boy from the right side of the track 1 ,. Young Belle is portrayed by Theresa Giba, Maywood. Older Belle i.s played by Teresa Barnelt, aJso of Maywood. According to director, Miss Marilyn Hetzel, "The show required 100 actors a/id actresses and musicians, not to mention the many stage hands." Musical director is Edward Albin, Proviso East's orchestra director. Cast members of Proviso East high school's musical "Little Me" rehearse a scene from the show to be presented in one malinee and fou' evening performances, November 12, 13, 14, 20 and 21. In her seirch for culture, "Little Me" decides to become an actress. Her p oduction staff goes in search of a director - Otto Schnifzler. L to R -(front) Chipper (William) Hammack, Maywood (back) Sammy Chester, Maywood; Anthony Robinson, Maywood; Pam See, Broadview; and Ben Karlin, Forest Park. Loco/man Finds G.f. Experience Counts at Western Electric It's a long arduous journey to Western Electric's Lisle 1'lajil from .1 Marine base at Chu-l.aJ, a Navy sliip off DaNang waters, or a submarine sounding the depths of the Pacific. But a Forest Park resident, Cordon Kidgeway (7202 W, Madison), was amoni 1 the moie than two dozen men who've made the trip within recent months. Western Elcctric's venture into the manufacture of electronic switching (ESS) systems brought the need for men trained in modern communications techniques. Experience of these ex-GI's from the U.S. Army, Navy, Marines, Air Force and Coast Guard spelled "know how" arfd special apprenticeslu'p for them at the company's doors. Former Marine Sgt. Kidgeway spent four years keeping Marine Corps battalions supplied at Japan, the Phillipines, Thailand, Cambodia and Vietnam. He now tests the quality of ESS units produced at the company's Walnut Shop in Downers Grove, a pilot shop in operation to serve the Lisle Plant now undergoing construction at Lisle, 111. Kidgeway says the training he received in the USMC helped prepare him for his present testing job. At present, IZidgeway is planning to attend the College of DuPage part time, has "a year in" at Western Illinois University, hopes to own a degree in art. The new Lisle Plant i.s part of Western Electric's effort as manufacturer and supplier to Help meet the nationwide demand for the hell .System's new electronic, high speed telephone service. Plant Produces Cleaner Fuel Oil Anti pollulion speiidint' of fur conlenl of the No. 2 l'in-1 .yl.. r > million lor air ami water ennserval ion prd|ecls has been annollnreil by Cilic.s Service ('ompany for i Is Kasi Cbn at/o. I ml , ivlinrry I 'nils are beini/ i oust ru< led for removing sulfur from the oil used in home bu;-nr/-.s. The aiKanccil water fin il it y in i\\ undt-r const rnct ion renio\es wjifer impurities 1^ biological treiilment anil -sup I'lemenK a \'i^orous proi-'rain >I w itsle eiint i-iil priii t u t il luel (/as ami redni-ini; the sul within the relinerv.

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