Forest Park Review from Forest Park, Illinois on February 17, 1971 · Page 23
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Forest Park Review from Forest Park, Illinois · Page 23

Publication:
Location:
Forest Park, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 17, 1971
Page:
Page 23
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 23 article text (OCR)

FOREST PARK REVIEW, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1971, PAGE 23 HURCHES the L-hurcn of UJ our oice Forest Park Baptist Church St. Peter's Ev. Lutheran Church Rev. Elton Kirstein Harlem & Dlxon, Forest Park 3GG-5091 (848-1530) 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 3GG-3969(3G6-2GG6)" Sunday School 9:00 a.m; Church 10:15 a.m. Forest Park Bible Church st - Paul's^- Lutheran Church •Rev. Leonard Fardon (The American Lutheran Church) Ferdlnan«f & Lexington, Forest Park Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Church 10:30. a.m. St. Bernardine Catholic Church Id'v. VVm. .1. ouinlin, P.istui Assoc. Pasters, K>'V. .1. T. I.eVoy ,v Kev. Peter Mi-N'amar.i 72-lfi Harrison St',, i-orest Kirk 3GC-0839 (N(irthi>!-n liumdary Washington.-Blvd.) Mass: Saturday 7:00 p.i,,. 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 36G-322G(36G-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 liev. Howard Leach • Adams 4 Thomas, Forest Park 30G--i7f)9 (380-5882) Sunday School 9: 00 a.m. Church !);45 a.m. Rev. Arnold Wulff, Dixon & Brown Finest Park - 366-0058, Sunday School !l;00 a.m. Church 10:00 a.m. First United Church • (United Church of Christ) Rev. Walti i Moh> 100'' |.;h;in Ave., !•'•., rest Park 771-Hir,c, Sunday School. 'i;;iu a.m. ; Chuivlrl 1:'JH 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 - G, 7, 8 and 9 a.m. and 6:30 and 7;45 p.m. Saturday - 5:30 p.m. Sunday - G: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 HAR1IM AVINUI AT DIXON STRUT, FORHT PARK, I1UNOIS Pastor: ELTON O. KIRSTEIN Church Office 366-5091 FEBRUARY 21st Missionary Conference. '.):-in a.m. Bilile Study . 11:00 a.m. Morning Worship - Mrs. Edith Schroeder,speaker \£. .;;/ ] 0:30 p.m. Evening Gospel Hour - Rev. G. Gordon, speaker ' •'-'- - '' Tuesday --7:00 p.m. Banquet - Rev. Herman Effa. speaker Wednesday - 7:30 p.m. - Rev. Herman' Effa, speaker ROGER WILLIAMS Bookstore 7308 Madison St. Forest Park 771-8272 See us for BIBLES-BOOKS- CHRISTIAN FICTION BOOKSI ana (jilts lor your Home ELECT John HANLEY for COMMISSIONER Learning Center •By Colette Leibrandt What is a Learning Center? A Learning Center is an experience an educational experience! It Is a sharing of knowledge and an exchanging of skills. ' This new idea In education was brought to our attention at St. Bernardines School by our new Principal, Mr. Leonard Bannon with the enthusiastic help of our Primary teachers. A Learning Center is an especially equipped room. It is equipped with teaching aids of all kinds. There are Math and Phonics games, Earphone sets to help with correct pronounciation, Card matching to encourage independent ideas, Clay, Building materials, and last, but riot least, just plain fun toys. The Learning Center is staffed by Volunteer Mothers. These women work with one of the Primary Teachers. Their integral association with this program is essential, for without them the concept just does not work. Our aides take two-thirds of the children from their assigned room. One-third of the class goes to Music and one-third is taken to the Learning Center. This leaves the teacher with only 8-10 children for a reading class. She now can give all her attention to her small reading group. The benefits of tills cannot he imagined! "What about the children not having reading", you ask! They are in the Learning Center with the two teacher aides for their room. I wish everyone could experience the wonderful feeling of seeing the children learn and progress in tlu's wonderful room. Their fresh, young ideas and eager learning faculties are stimulating and enjoyable. The Learning Center helps encourage responsibility and independence and a spirit of cooperation. The children all receive individual help and Ii'.un while they are enjoying themselves. Perhaps by these pietures you'can gel some idea nf our Learning Centei luit it's muc.li more real at St. Beruunlines. • ' Valerie Locash, Ruth Holzman, Donald Frankel, Timothy McAllister and others play bingo using consonant blends to improve their phonics skills with Mrs. Anzelmo. Zalena Moccio takes time from her Jigsaw puzzleto check over her math paper. Onop in Forest lark PLANNING TO BUILD OR REMODEL? We solicit your inquiry before proceeding with your building project or alterotiort. Residential • Commercial • Industrial CARL REICHE, JR. Carpenter & Gen. Contractor 529-3583 6 No, 287 Rosedale Roselle, III. f;.x bjf Marge Sissulak Castor Sets - The standing salt and popper castor setswereused during the seventeenth century. The sugar castor, mustard pot, spice dredger, bottles for vinegar and oil and other spice holders wen- introduced within a few years. All the containers were made from silver, gold, pewter, china or 'glass. It became stylish in the early eighteenth century to have- a sil- .ver .stand that held oil .me) vine••..ii. A ]ii,[l<'liin;' ;,et of silvei cai'toi . for sever;il types of spi'Vs and sii:.ai"'A p er.e also used. ,et.S Tel'.- joined to- iii- large silv-r fi'aine 170-V Most (if the stands held five bottles or shakers in a frame. The design of the castor' set changed about every ten years. The early sets were made from silver or English Sheffield plated ware during the eighteenth and early nineteenth centuries. The. condiment jars j-ested on tray. The center of the tray had a heavy footed tray. The center of the tray had a handle that supported the rings that held the Jars in place. The set often included glass salt dips. Some of the later sets had pierced bnads that surrounded the bottles. They were made to hold six bottles. The castor sets were oft en made from Britannia Metal (a silver- colored alloy) by.the middle of the nineteenth century. They became more ornate each year and by 18(10 castor s.etsbecameelab- .orate cathedral-like creations. . Small doors opened and exposed each of the bottles. The designs became heavier and the sets became higher. The lower designs returned to their popularity by. 1880. The lazy-susan type of castor set that was the fad for almost ten - years, went out of style and smaller sets, which contained three or four bottles, -came into faslu'ou. The racks were just wide frames designed to hold the popular colored glass bottles by 1890. After last week's column on moustache cups, I had several calls for them. I'm out of stock on them now. I also sold my last castor set so if any of you good readers have any old china, glassware, silver, tie pins, hat pins, tumbles or just anything you want to sell, call me. House cleaning time is just around the corner. Make money.- on your "junk" from the attic, pantry rfr basement instead of throwing it in the alley. XI ELECT Jeremiah (Jerry) CURRAN for Commissioner

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page