Forest Park Review from Forest Park, Illinois on December 30, 1970 · Page 11
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Forest Park Review from Forest Park, Illinois · Page 11

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Forest Park, Illinois
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Wednesday, December 30, 1970
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Page 11
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FOREST PARK REVIEW. WEDNESDAY. DECEMBER 30. 1970. PAGE 11 HURCHES oice Attend tlte Cliurck of l/our Cli Forest Park Baptist Church St. Peter's Ev. Lutheran Church Rev. Elton Klrstein Harlem 4 Dlxon, Forest Park 366-5091(848-4530) Sunday School 9:45 a.m. Church 11:00 a.m. 6:30 p.m. Evening Fellowship Hour Forest Park Bible Church Rev. Leonard pardon Ferdinand & Lexington, Forest Park Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Church 10:30 a.m. (The Lutheran Church in America) Rev. R. W. Roth 500 Hannah Ave., Forest Park 366-3969 (366-2666)' Sunday School 9:00 a.m. Church 10:15 a.m. St. Paul's Ev. Lutheran Church (The American Lutheran Church] Rev. Arnold Wulff, Dixon & Brown Forest Park - 366-0058, Sunday School 9:00 a.m. Church 10:00 a.m. St. Bernardine Catholic Church Rev. Wm. J. Quinlln, Pastor Assoc. Pastors, Rev. J. T. LeVoy 4 Rev. Peter McNamara 7246 Harrison St., Forest Park 366-0839 (Northern Boundary Washington Blvd.) Mass: Saturday 7:00 p.m. Sunday: 7:00, 8:30, 9;45 and 11:00 a.m. and 12:15 4 5:00 p.m. St. lohn Ev. Lutheran Church (Missouri Synod) Rev. E. L. Paul, D. B. Gourlay, and H.J. Meyer 305 Circle Ave., Forest Park 366-3226(366-1121) Sunday School 9:15 a.m. Church 9:15 & 10:45 a.m. German 8;00 a.m. 1st Sunday 7:30 p.m. Wesley United Methodist Church Rev. Howard Leach Adams & Thomas, Forest Park 366-4799 (386-5882) Sunday School 9: 00 a.m. Church 9:45 a.m. First United Church (United Church of Christ] Rev. Walter Mohr 1000 Elgin Ave., Forest Park 771-8456 Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Church 11:00 a.m. St. Lukes Catholic Church Rev. John J. Fahey, 528 Lathrop Ave., River Forest - 771-8250 (Southern Boundary - Southside Washington Blvd.) Mass: Dally 6:30 - 7:15 - 8 a.m. 1st Friday - 6:00 p.m. Holy Days of Obligation - 6, 7, 8 and 9 a.m. and 6:30 and 7:45 p.m. Saturday - 5:30 p.m. Sunday - 6:30, '7:45, 9:00, 10:15, 11:30 a.m. and 12:45 & 5p.m. Evangelical Fellowship Chapel Rev. Peter Stiller 502 Thomas Ave., Forest Park - 366-5114(344-1082) Church - 10:00 a.m. English 7:00 p.m. German FOREST PARK BAPTIST CHURCH HARLEM AVENUE AT O)XON STREET, FOREST PARK, I1LINOIS Pastor: ELTON O. KIRSTEIN Church Office 366-5091 MINISTER-IN-TRAINING: MR. JAMES MILLER DECEMBER 31st Watch Night Service 9 to 12 p.m. including Baptismal and Candel Night Communion Service JANUARY 3rd 11 a.m. - Highway "71" 6:30 p.m. - The Thought of Prayer See us for BIBLES-BOOKS- CHRISTIAN FICTION ana vjiits tor your Home ROGER WILLIAMS Bookstore 7308 Madison St. Forest Park by Marge Sissulak Pottery embraces all the baked clay wares of the ceramics field, from coarse, unglazed and crudely painted earthenware, through the glazed but heavy faience and stoneward to the crowning achievements of the art - porcelain and lusterware. The process for all these is essentially the same. The clay Is shaped by building piece by piece or is thrown upon a potter's wheel which spins the clay as the hands give It form. It Is then slowly dried and finally It Is fired in a Mln which brings it to a permanent hardness. Temperaturesof firing vary, reaching as much as 2500 degrees F for hard porcelain. To give the pottery finish, a vitreous coating called a glaze Is often fired on the clay. Glazes may be transparent, whlteor colored and of many kinds (alkaline, lead, felspar) to suit the nature of the pottery. Variations in these techniques produce the many different kinds of pottery. Pottery isoneof the most enduring materials known to man and Is In most places the oldest art. Archoic and later examples are of value as historical and literary records. Assyrian and Babylonian writings have been inscribed upon clay tablets and perpetuated as pottery, many ancient wares are decorated with human and animal figures and portray dress, customs and events of the times. The Egyptians, Persians and Greeks all had highly developed forms of pottery. Porcelain probably originated in 14th Century China, European wares of the Middle Ages were crudely fashioned and coarsely glazed; Chinese porcelain was a luxury of the wealthy. European imitation of the Chinese art began in the 17th and 18th century. Since then many places throughout the world have lent their names to potteries who have become famous - Slvres and Limoges china In France, Cologne and Dresden ware In Germany, delftware in Holland and the English potteries ofStaffard- shire, Lambeth (Doulton ware) Bow, Chelsea, Lowestoft, Worcester, Derby, Wedgewood, Minton and Specie. Many American potteries were made also and are becoming collectibles. Some of the desirable pieces are Weller, Rookwood, Rosevllle, Nlloak and Van- Briggle. Not all pieces bearing these names are desirable at this time. A Very Happy, Healthy and Prosperous New Year to All. HAPPY NEW Music, Theatre and the Arts by Ruth Geils VILLAGE PLAYERS are looking for talent again. They will hold tryouts for the musical "Celebration" on Jan. 4, 5, and 6 at 8:00 P.M. at the Studio Theatre, 441 South Boulevard. John Dennis will direct. CHICAGO PUBLIC LIBRARY announces Its serins of.special music programs at Central Library every Wednesday at 12:15 P.M. The free programs begin January G when Dieter Kober, conductor of the Chicago Chamber Orchestra, will give an illustrated lecture. This will be followed on the 13th by The Jazz Lab Band of Thornton Community College In concert under the direction of Donald Kramer. January 20 will feature a "Suzuki Concert and Demonstration" by the Wlnnetka Public Schools, District 36. Last of the series on January 27 will be a "Demonstration of Carl Orff Methods and Materials for Primary Children." presented by the Mlddlefork School of Northfleld, District 29. Carl Orff Is well known for his many large scale vocal works, but for some years his interest has been divided equally between composition and music education. He be-' lleves that children can learn through active participation In musical experiences. His course of study Is known both by the German title "Schulwerk" and by the English "Music for Children." If you missed the October performances of "Black Comedy" and "The Apple Tree Act 1" by the Village Players, you can catch this double bill this Friday and Saturday by calling 383-9829 to make your reservation. The performance begins at 8:30 and the price is $3.00. Final showings will be next weekend, the 15th and 16th. ON SATURDAY, JANUARY 9, 1971, the Walcamp Auxiliary of the Lutheran Camp Assoc. will serve dinner at 6:30 P.M. at the St. Paul Lutheran Church, llth Ave. and Lake Street, Melrose Park. At 8:00 P.M. Sulle Harand (a complete cast of one) will present the Broadway musical hit, "177C". She will be accompanied by pianist, Martin Rubenstcln. Ticket chairman for the affair is Mrs. Walter Marotzke, Summit. General Cahrlman Is Mrs. Louis Holtma/i, Melrose Park, President of the Aux. Dining Room Chairman Is Mrs. Roger Smith, Lombard. The donation Is $5.00. Tickets may be gotten from miss Lucille Rube, OL 2-8417 or Miss Minnie Kell, FI 3-5565. The New York Times says: "You don't have to be a historian to love '1776'". Proviso High Schools Urge Substitute Applications Proviso Township high schools urge qualified adults to make application for substitute teaching for the remainder of the 1970-71 school year. With a combined professional staff of more than 450, substitutes may request a specific department or subject and, if transportation is a problem, may select the campus most accessible to their place of residence - Maywood or Hlllisde. Substitute requirements Include a teaching certificate of some kind or a bachelor's degree. A combination of at least two years of teaching experience, plus 60 semester hours of college credit, with a minimum of six hours in professional education. Is also acceptable. Further information may be obtained through the office of Richard L Daniels, Director of Personnel, Proviso East High School, Maywood or by calling 344-7000, extension 303 on days school is In session. Celebrate a Special Occasion... We Love to Give Parties Any Kind! (or Arrangements The Modern Banquet Room at HOMER'S Restaurant is available for groups of 15 to 150 and Is being used for numerous parties. The room has Its own bar and a floor for dancing. Homer's •nd RED CARPET LOUNGE 714* M.4UM it, femt f.rk. III. •trutl to KMT .. . ***** R> ro

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