FOREST PARK REVIEW, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 13, 1971, PAGE 3 Young Careereffes Five new members will be Inducted Into the Young Careerettes Business and Professional Women's Club on Wednesday, January 13, 1971, at Sharko's Restaurant, 1 West Roosevelt Road, Villa Park, Illinois. Dinner will be served at 7:00 PM with cocktails preceding. Price per person is $5.50 and guests are welcome. At this meeting hosted by the Membership Committee^ Mrs. Yvonne Johnson, Illinois State Membership Chairman, will induct the new members during a speciaj ceremony. The young women are TDonnie Carr, Alta Cools, Rita Einweck, Carol Hatton and Mary Moore. One of the main objectives of the Young Careerettes is to bring about a spirit of cooperation between employer and employee And also among business and"professional women around the world.- The club was chartered on March 25, 1967 and consists of young working women, married .and single. They hold a business/ 'dinner meeting once a month at various restaurants'in Chicago and.the western suburbs. Iri their three year history as a club, the^ Young Careerettes have upheld 'the Federation's objec- ives through numerous«pro' grams and activities, such as creating better business re-, latlons through their annual Bosses' Night Dinner, presenting their own Water Pollution Program, creating a Spiritual Development Plan of "Growing-In" carroling at Christmas time and doing volunteer work at old peoples homes, raising money for needy individual's and our State Headquarters Fund, attending Legislative Conferences in Springfield, participating.in July . 4th 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. This year one of their members was appointed State Young Career Woman Program Chairman and another member was elected District IV Secretary; The girls are now preparing to attend the Illinois State Convention at the Palmer House in late April. For more information and possible membership, please contact Miss Naomi Hawkins, Membership Chairman, 642 Marengo Ave., Forest Park - 366-2657. TOM CARLSON Auto Sales ' Since 1949. 7300 ROOSEVELT RD. Forest Park Open 7 DAYS Weekdays 9 to 9 Candidates Night February ?8fh The FOREST PARK REVIEW will host a political-social event called "CANDIDATES NIGHT" on Thursday, February 18th at 7:30 P.M. at Homer's Banquet Room, 7340 Madison Street. The informal event is designed o help y.ou choose thecandidates who will guide the destiny of our village, for the next four years. Mark this~date on your calen- iar and "READ THE REVIEW" 'or further details. n 9 a 9 »* Serving Aboard Destroyer Navy Seaman^ Ernest M. Kr'anich, son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Kranich of 1104 Elgin, is serving aboard the destroyer USS Wallace L. Lind off the coast of Vietnam. Betsy Ross P.T.A. By loan Rippa A delightful'movie will be presented by the Betsy Ross P.T.A. January 30th 10 - 12 noon. The movie called "Git" will be shown at the Betsy Ross school. Everyone Is invited. Admission only 50? per person. i It's-a movie that will be inteV- esting for all ages. It's aboutjjle faithfulness of a dog ana"*the fighting heart of his master, a little boy. An added attraction will be the showing of 3 cartoons and refreshments will "be sold. So mark your calendars Saturday, Jan. 30th - Betsy Ross School for "Movie Day". Friends of The library An invitation to read will be the theme of a book program to be given by Miss Josephine Austin on January 21 at the Friends of the Library. In her annual roundup of new and provocative titles, Miss Austin will include some comments on these: Mandala by Pearl Buck; A Winter in the Hills by John Wain; Other Loves by May Sarton; Future Shock by Alvin Toffler; Social Contract by Robert Ardrey; A Quiet Pilgrimage by Elizabeth Gray Viningand Education of _WASP By Lois Stalvey. Serving on the committee for the month will be Miss Myrl Poland, Mr. and Mrs. G. A. McMahan, Mrs. Hilda Anderson and Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Unger. Friends' meetings are free and the public is invited to hear these book reviews. In January 1U58 the U. K. put its first 21-pound satellite into orbit at a cost of $100,000 per pound, not counting re search and >*teiw»lopment or launch vehicle costs. Today the U. S. Air Force advises potential customers that it .will put up to a 2,()00j>ound satel lite into orbit for about $71X1 per pound. That is the kind of technological development that can be achieved through aero space industry and Department of Defunse teamwork. ' Mr. and Mrs. William J. Hinrichs, Route 5, Hayward, Wisconsin, formerly of 829 Ferdinand Avenue, Forest Park, announce the engagement of their' daughter, Jan, to Kenneth L.- Blaedel, son of Professor and Mrs. Walter J. Blaedel, 6201 S. Highlands Avenue, Madison, Wis- conyin. Miss Hinrichs, a graduate of Hayward High School, received a B.A. degree in psychology from the University of Wisconsin and is p^sently working on her Master's Degree in Counseling and Guidance. Mr. Blaedel, a graduate of West High School, Madison, received a B.S. degree in Mechanical Engineering from the University of Wisconsin and is presently working on his Ph. D. A June 19th wedding is planned. Completes Leadership Training Course •* Mr. James C, Demos, Coordinating Manager of Servicemas- ter Hospital Corporation has completed the company's 1970 Leadership Seminar. The leadership training course which Mr. Demos attended was an in-depth study of behavioral sciences, the relationships of management to human behavior. New concepts of team management and human understanding were put into specific application and action through case study work. The ServiceMaster firm occupies a major position in the field of hospital maintenance, housekeeping and laundry services. Providing responsible, professional management support, ServiceMaster helps to free the administrator for areas more directly concerned with patient care. Mr. Demos is one of 260 key managers throughout the United States participating in these particular sessions. He aridhiswife,, Debra reside at 424 Marengo, Forest Park. READ the REVIEW It's for You Presented Spoke Award ByJ. C.'s Mr. Charles Mack, 1135Troost, was recently presented the Spoke Award by the Chicago Chapter of the Junior Association of Commerce and Industry at a membership luncheon at Marshall Fields. The Spoke Award, which stands for Seryjce, Participation, Orientation, Knowledge and Enthusiasm is awarded to aJayceedur- ing his first year of membership for outstanding performance in the activities of the Chapter. Mr. Mack, who is employed by the Western Electric Company, has been a member of the Chicago Jaycees for just over a year. Larry Kaercher Your editor Oa ivs •/ Some of us should know that the part of "inflation" that we complain about is due to changing standards of living rather than to the declining purchasing power of the dollar. That is the conclusion of one housewife who compared her food budget in I960 with one "of a more recent date. She took -a typical current shopping list that rang up a total. of $24 on the supermarket's cash register. After checking over the list, she discovered that much of what she .is now buying at the grocery store Is not groceries. There were paper towels and paper napkins costing $1.66. In the old days, we used cloth towels and napkins, wa^iit^; them and reused them,time and time again. Another item was 63? for dog food. In the old days, "Spot" or whatever you called him, was fed from whatever was 'left on our dinner plates. Another item was $1.79 for bug spray. Again, in the old days, we used.a fly swatter or sticky fly paper. Also on the current shopping list was 89? for a fabric softener where we formerly depended on a windy day. Also, there was 89f for shampoo and band-aids. In I960, we used bar soap and many bandages were made from old bed sheets and shirts. Another item was $3.75 for a thermos bottle and a flashlight, plus batteries which would formerly be purchased in a hardware store. When checking her list, the housewife discovered that of her $24 grocery bill, groceries cost less than $16. Summing up, she found hat her food bill for 1961 was $971.57. Household items that year :ame to $347.98. This past year, she paid only $3 more for food but for household items, she paid $725.82. So, the next time we all talk about our food bill, make sure we- 'know our groceries". Rev. Robt. Murfin to Speak at Garfield P.T.A. The Rev. Robert R. Murfin Is Executive Director of the Evangelical. Child Welfare. Agency with offices at 127 North Dearborn Street, Chicago and will be the guest speaker at Garfield School P.T.A. Rev. Murfin is well known in greater Chicagoland through previous par- torates, radio, and other church-related activities. Heisthe "M.C." on WMBI, AM (1110) and FM (90.1) "MORNING CLOCK" from 6:00 to 8:30 each weekday morning. . . .'. In explaining his role with the Evangelical Child Welfare Agency, Mr. Murfin says, "The crying need for child care in this day of disregard for the sanctity of the home and moral integrity is a great challenge to me. During its 21 years of service, the Agency has placed many hundreds of children in Christian homes for foster care • or adoption, plus assisting 1200 unwed mothers. In each case professional, personal and spiritual help has been given. Rev. Murfin will speak at Garfield School, Hannah 4 Jackson on January 19th at 8:00 P.M. From his interesting background jit^iastor, counselor, father and . Agency Director, Mr. Murfin brings illuminating examples and<* thoughts with enthusiastic and contagious zeal. • The public'is invited and refreshments will be served. Eagle Chaffer By Kaye Kirli The forest Park Eagle Auxiliary starts the new year serving others. President Mrs. Ethel Campbell, Chairman Mrs..Agnes Mac Donald and members made their annual visit to Hlnes Hospital January llth. The Auxiliary has been visiting the hospital for the past 16 yearsenter- 1 taining patients with games for cash prizes. Mrs. Agnes Mac Donald has served as volunteer there every Monday for 14 completed years. She has pushed wheel chair patients for treatment, written letters for them and with her smile 'has brought sunshine into many patients life. The last few years she has served in the pharmacy with the doctors filling and counting pills for the patients. This was a project with the Eagles Auxiliary years ago and she has been theionlyoneto remain active in this respect. The next regular meeting will be January 14 at 8;1D p.m. Effective Jan. 1, 1971 Due to the increased cost in printing, postage and paper, we are forced to increase our subscription cost to $5.00 for one year and $9.00 for two years. Golden Wedding Mr. and Mrs. William F. Ernst, Sr. will celebrate their golden wedding anniversary with an open house at the Cable American Legion Hall, on Saturday, January 16 from 2 to 5 P.M. The Ernsts retired a few years ago and are now residing at R#l, Cable, Wisconsin. In 1944 they came to the Grand View, Wisconsin area^rom Berkeley, 111. William F. Ernst, a native of Forest Park, was a. 1915 graduate of Eugene Field Grade School. He was a custodian in the 30's and 40's at Proviso East High School. He retired a few years ago from the Able Howe Company. Mr. and Mrs. Ernst have four children, 3 daughters and one son. Mrs. Robert (Feetz) Andersen of Cable; Mrs. Jack (Lorraine) Magee of Minneapolis, Minn.; Mrs. Glenn (Willa)Spears of Drummond; William F. Ernst, Jr. o'f Fairbanks, Alaska. They have 14 grandchildren and 11 great-grandchildren.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month