Page 15 article text (OCR)
FOREST PARK REVIEW f WEDNESDAY. JANUARY 20. 1971. PAGE L5 HURCHES the (^nurcn of I/f our oice Forest Park Baptist Church St. Peter's Ev. Lutheran Church Rev. Elton Kirsteln Harlem & Dixon,' Forest Park 366-5091(848-4530) Sunday School 9:45 a.m. Church 11:00 a.m. 6:30 p.m. Evening Fellowship Hour . (The Lutheran Church in America) Rev. R.' W. Roth 500 Hannah Ave., Forest Park 366-3969 (366-2666) fc Sunday School 9:00 a.m. Church 10:15 a.m. Forest Park Bible Church St. Paul ' s Ev. Lutheran Church (The American Lutheran Church] Rev. Leonard Fardon Ferdinand & Lexington, Forest Park Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Church 10:30 a.m. St. Bernardine Catholic Church Rev. Wm. J. Quinlin, Pastor Assoc. Pastors, Rev. J. T. LeVoy & 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 & 5:00 p.m. St. John 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 & 10:45a.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. Rev. Arnold Wulff, Dixon & Brown Forest Park - 366-0058, Sunday School 9:00 a.m. Church 10:00 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: Daily 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 See us for BIBLES-BOOKS- CHRISTIAN FICTION an e li or your Home H< ROGER WILLIAMS Bookstore 7308 Madison St. Forest Park 771-8272 FOREST PARK BAPTIST CHURCH HARLEM AVENUE AT O1XON STREET, FOREST PARK, ILLINOIS Pastor: ELTON O. KIRSTEIN Church Office 366-5091 MINISTER-m-TRAINING: MR. JAMKS MILLER JANUARY 24th 11:00 a.m. Recognizing The Need 6:30 p.m. Scripture Memory Presentation Message "The Fullness of Joy"' St. Procopius College to Change Name St. Procopius College, founded In 1887, will change Its name to Illinois Benedictine, College on July 1,1971. The decision to changethename of the 84-year-old college, near Lisle, 111., was announced yesterday by the Rt. Rev. Daniel W. Kucera, O.S.B., Chairman of the Board of Trustees. "In selecting the new name, Illinois Benedictine College, the Board of Trustees chose to emphasize both the location of the College In Illinois and the proud heritage of the Benedictine monks, who conduct the College and who have made a positive contribution to higher education in Illinois for more than 84 years," Abbot Kucera said. "The name change provides the college with the opportunity fora separate identity for the work in higher education being carried on under the auspices of St. Procopius Abbey. Formerly the Benedictine monastery and College were situated on the same campus. Recently the religious community dedicated a monastery and church adjacent to the College campus. Benet Academy, a high school conducted by the Benedictine community, is also nearby. With the name change for the College each of the institutions, while in close proximity and working together, still will have a distinct identity with the monastery retaining the original name of its foundation, St. Procopius. "The question of a name change has been under consideration for more than four years," Abbot Kucera said. "A trustee committee, under the chairmanship of the College Alumni Association president, reviewed opinions of the various constituent groups and 27 name suggestions in making the recommendation. The decision wasmadeinlateDecember and is an emphatic reflection of' the growth and development that tias taken place in the history of the College as well as an Indication of a positive future. 'In recent years the enrollment has grown to nearly 1,000 students. Major changes in the makeup of the student body, the faculty, and the governing body of he College have taken place. New programs of undergraduate work lave been added and several new buildings have been con- • tructed, including three in the past two years. "In announcing the new and carefully-considered name, 111. Benedictine College, the College . Corporation believes thattheriew name will more accurately describe the ongoing development and nature of the Institution."^ A' men's college since its 'oundlng, St. Procopius College became fully coeducational In 1968. Since 1960 the faculty has rown from 44 members to the >resent 77 members, including >oth lay and religious members. New educational programs added since 1960 include major programs of study in psychology, iochemistry and business econ- mics, a corporate-supported in- . stltute for middle managers, a part-time degree completion irogram for adults and a revised curriculum that emphasizes the ndlvldual needs of students. L/ara, enini by Elsie Kelm Houseplants Dieffenbachla (Dumb Cane) - Dleffenbaclas are severely irritating to mucous membranes, and • their leaves or stems should not be chewed or eaten. An old legend says that chewing the plant causes dumbness for several days and that It was given to slaves as a punishment. The Dieffenbachia amoena forms a good free-standing specimen with large nearly oblong leaves varying from 6 to 10 in. in width .and from 14 to 20 in. in length and branching alternately from a thick stem. The medium green leaves have Irregular yellow and cream markings along the lines of the lateral veins. This species is "tougher" than other dieffenbachias. It will withstand temperatures down to 50 degrees, although it grows better under warmer conditions. Like other dieffenbachias, this plant prefers humidity and-warmth to maintain growth. It will shed the long lower leaves from time to time with age but this loss is more than compensated by the production of new leaves at the top. . The picta variety requires warmth and moderately high humidity. Provide a minimum temperature of GO degrees and a semi-shaded or shaded position. Lance-shaped leaves grow from a think stem or trunk. The dark green leaves, about 6 in. wide and 12 in. long,' have cream markings between the side veins which form an almost completely cream area toward the center vein. The bottom leaves will turn yellow and fall off naturally, but will be compensated by growth at the top, making an Interesting treelike plant. There are many varieties of picta. Some of the best are barraquiniaria, which has a strong white midrib and a few white spots on its leaves and the jenmammii, with ivory-white diagonal bands marking its leaves. There are many more of the dieffenbachias like the sequine, decora, hybridsmemoria-corsii, and exotica. Januarv-indoors - Order seeds, nursery stock, roses, tender or half-hardy, summer-flowering bulbs as soon as plans are completed for a new garden or plans are drawn to reorganize a garden. Don't order more than you have room for; but on the other hand, be sure you order everything you need. Later'on, choice varieties may be sold out. Stored bulbs, corms and tubers should be examined this month. Discard rotted bulbs. Cut away withered or rotten portions of tubers and dust with sulfur. Provide ventilation to prevent further rotting. If tubers are too dry and withered moisten peatmoss or other storage medium slightly. Pack gladiolus corms in plastic bags, adding one ounce naphthalene flakes per 100 corms. Store at 35 to 40 degrees, to discourage thrips. Bring Amarayllis bulbs in their pots, to full light and increase water. Feed when budsJfirst develop. Reduce water gradually on Christmas cactus; also on polhsettlas when leaves begin to drop. Keep palms on dry side this month. Gardenias can bloom indoors. Give them day temperature of 60 to 70 degrees and don't let it drop b"elow 55 degrees at night. Avoid drafts and see that they get morning sun. Water daily and soak the pot in a bucket of water once a week. Feed once a month. Houseplants - All houseplants get very dusty In midwinter. Take them to the kitchen, the laundry or the bathroom once a week. Wash glossy leaves with soapy water, rinse with clear water. Treat hairy-leaved sorts to a fine misting of the leaves and let dry completely in the shade. Except for hairy-leaved sorts, sprinkle or mist leaves freely during this weekly treatment. Use bath, or dish spray head. Every fence and every tree, Is as white as white can be. James Stephens LibraifsNews on Pollution READ the REVIEW It's for You One of the most common words encountered today is pollution. It takes many forms and affects everyone but it is almost a word that gets maybe more lip-service than action. Recently this flyer "10 ways you you can help fight pollution now" came along and is well worth a reprint: 1. Buy only white paper goods napkins, towels, bathroom and facial tissues. Paper dissolves in water. But dyes linger on. 2. Don't use hard pesticides like D.D.T. - even if you can find them.,. They contaminate vegetables, animals, water, .YOU, through the foods you eat. 3. If you need a pesticide, buy a natural poison extracted from plants - like nicotine sulfate, rotenone or pjiyrethrum. 4. Fight trash - and savetrees- by carrying the same bag or basket to the supermarket every time you shop. Don't accept unnecessary paper bags. 5. Don't junk coathangers. Return them to the dry-cleaner or laundry for re-use. 6. Keep aluminum can purchases at a minimum. Aluminum doesn't rust away. 7. Never burn the soft plastic containers that liquid shampoos," household cleansers and mouthwashes come In. They give off lethal acid when incinerated. 8. If you must buy glass containers, re-use them. Glass doesn't decompose. 9. Report blacksmokethemom- ent you see it. Call the Chicago Air Pollution Control Board at 744-4077. Demand a copy of your report with your complaint num- . her on it. Follow through. 10. Form car pools. 1 car with 4 people in it puts out l/4th the carbon monoxide of 4 cars. Or take a bus or train. Better still- bicycle or walk. . Among the many books on the market on this subject of air, water and soil pollution, these will alert you to the dangers ahead unless strong measures are taken. Bernarde - Out Precarious Habitat; De Bell - The Environmental Handbook, Redoing America by Altermayer, Herber- Crlsls In our Cities, League of Women Voters - Big Water Fight, Lewis - With Every Breath You Take, Perry - Our Polluted World, Ramparts Magazine Eco Catastrophe, Sierra Club - Ecotactics. These and others may be borrowed from the Forest Park Public Library. The 10 points on fighting pollution taken from a poster Issued by the Chicago Sun- Times.