FOREST PARK REVIEW, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1970, PAGE 12 Now, you can make your Porch or Breezeway a warm, livea IT'S EASY- IT'S INEXPENSIVE, Why store summer furniture—protect it from the elements—enclose your porch or breezeway with Flex-O-Glass. See your dealer for the amount you need, then'iust cut with scissor sand tack (or staple) over your screens. For only a few dollars you now have a room you can use all winter long. -_| T^M . P'ontin ^piitutt Since 1924 3 ft. wide Also in 4 It. widths Flex-O-Glass is a special plastic that is far tougher than polyethylene—it's the only glass substitute Guaranteed 2 f ull Years. PEASLEE HARDWARE 7449 MADISON ST. FO 6-1100 CHRISTMAS BAZAAR Wesley United Methodist Church of Forest Park Thomas Ave. and Adams St. Friday, November 20th LUNCHEON 11=15 A.M. - 1 P.M. DINNER 5:30 - 7 P.M. DOOR PRIZES c O enior CluL A business meeting was called to order by President Mae Geyer on November 3rd. Lillian Kissman, acting secretary, read the minutes of the previous meeting which were approved as read. A Millthouse Bulletin also was read. Treasurer Theresa VanThiel read the treasurer's report and it was O.K. Correspondence was read by Lillian, a thank you note from Peggy Dahlberg and a thank you note from Margaret Liesenfelt Flower chairman, Inez Moe, gave her report and read a thank you note from Clarence Engel. Ways and Means Chairman, Emily Van Walen, talked about the bake sale to be held Nov. 7th. Mabel McDonald gave her publicity report. Clara Fields was reported ill at home. The meeting was adjourned until Tuesday, Nov. 15th. HOT SPRINGS NATIONAL PARK ARKANSAS Let me tell you about the HOTELC/and BATHS Let me explain how millions find comfort in Hot Springs' thermal water baths — relief from pains of arthritis, muscular strain and nervous tension. Let me tell you jboul the PCA golf courses, cascading mountainside swimming pools, and totally relaxed atmosphere. Let me send you a brochure and rates so you can see how to enjoy yourself at the Arlington — free cocktail parties, social hostess, dining and dancing. Call me. In Chicago phone 337-4387 J American Legion Auxiliary Members of Forest Park Unit, American Legion Auxiliary will meet at Memorial Hall on TUBS., November 17th, with Mrs. Ray F. Block, Vice President conducting the business portion of the meeting. Mrs. Herman Brandt, chairman, announces that assistance is needed In the sewing of carpet rags. This activity will start at 9 a.m. on that day. We count among our most valued members in Forest Park Unit our Gold Star members. These members will be singly honored by Mrs. Charles Fend, Chairman of the Fifth District at the meeting of November 19th at Chas. Roth Post Headquarters, 414 Lake St., Oak Park. Our Gold Star members are Mrs. Beatrice Albright, Mrs Grace Freese, Mrs. Hilda Hillmer, Mrs. Roy H. Mohr, and Mrs. Ruth Hitter. A most urgent plea has been given us for our usual attention to the USD at 30 N. LaSalle St., Chicago. They have reached the bottom of the "proverbial barrel" in the cake line. Will our readers of this column make a special effort to bake a cake, cup cakes, cookies or any other delicacy for this month and see that we receive it at Memorial Hall sometime during the day on Tuesday, November 17th or call us at FO 6-9864 and a pick up will be made. The fruit, cakes and cookies which we provided in October were accepted with enthusiasm as attested to by the letter of acknowledgment which we received from Janice Carren, Associate Director of the Club. Acknowledgment of donations will be made through the columns of the FOREST PARK REVIEW. Pom Pom Girl Lynda S. Mumm, senior at Aug- ustana College, Rock Island, Is a member of the 15-girl pompon squad which performs regularly at Augustana football and basketball games. She isadaughterofMr.andMrs. Fred A. Mumm, 339 Marengo, Forest Park. READ REVIEW Report From "foe Safety and Traffic Commission St. Bernardlne's School 1. Remove "Two hour parking" control signs on the north side of Harrison Street between Harlem Avenue and Elgin. Install parking controls reading "No parking anytime". This will give necessary visibility and safety to the school area. 2. Install school control reading "School Caution Crossing" on the north east corner of Harrison and Elgin. 3. Paint crossing controls on Harrison Street using 3 XXX such as we now have at Field Stevenson School at the north east corner of Elgin and Harrison and the southeast corner of Marengo and Harrison. We believe the "School Safety Patrol" should be used along with our crossing guards and that program should be expanded with the help of the Chicago Motor Club. The presence of a patrol boy or girl is the best way to add greater safety to any school area. School patrols are a school function and responsibility. Christian Science News Peace and love are actually available to everyone. This is a theme of the Lesson-Sermon, "Mortals and Immortals" to be read Sunday at Christian Science churches. "K any man be in Christ, he is a new creature: old things are passed away; behold, all things are become new," the Golden Text from n Corinthians states. One of the passages to be read from Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures by Mary Baker Eddy states: "This scientific sense of being, forsaking matter for Spirit, by no means suggests man's absorption into Deity and the loss of his identity, but confers upon man enlarged individuality, a wider sphere of thought and action, a more expansive love, a higher and more permanent peace." Services at Second Church ol Christ, Scientist, Oak Park, 818 Harrison Street, Oak Park will begin at 11:00 a.m. All are invited to attend. Young Careerettes By ludy Peterson The Young Careerettes Business and Professional Women's Club will meet at the Kungsholm Restaurant ( R Usn and Ontario Streets, Chicago on Wednesday, November llth. After a smorgasbord dinner, the group will then see the Operetta LaBoenme (marionette style) in' the Kungsholm Theatre. Dinner is 6:00 P.M. and price is $8.00. This meeting is hosted by the Personal Development Committee and Chairman Madeline Pace states this is in conjunction with the National Federation's Program area of Cultural Progress. A discussion meeting will also be held later in the year covering the operetta. Other program areas In the Federation's "Era of Responsibility" include Drug Abuse, Crime Prevention, Sex Roles Around the World, The United Nations and You in 1970, An International Experience and Environmental Quality. The group meets once a month for a dinner/ business meeting and is enthusiastically involved in projects concerning the above programs. The Young Careerettes Business and Professional Women's Club was chartered on March 25, 1967 and its membership consists of young working women, single or married. In their three year history as a cluh, the Y -g Careerettes have upheld the Federation's objectives thr .ugli ni, T^US programs and activities such as cr^nMng better 1 usiness illations through their Annual Bosses Nig! ' I ..uor, pn-st-nting their own Water Pollution Program, creating a '..iiitual Development Plan of "Growing-In", carolling at Christma linn 1 and doing volunteer work at old peoples' homes, raising money lor needy individuals and our State Headquarters Fund, attending Legislative Conferences in Springfield, participating in July 4th and Oktoberfest parades, etc. This past year at the District level, the Young Careerettes were chosen "Club of the Year" and have received the 1967 State Personal Development Award, the 1968 Criteria Club Award and the 1969 State Membership Award indicating their outstanding accomplishments. The Young Careerettes Is an interested and dynamic organization through which young business and professional women can put their words and thoughts into action during tliis "Era of Responsibility". For more information and possible membership, please contact Miss Naomi Hawkins, Membership Chairman at 6-12 S Murengo Ave 366-2657. ''
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