Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on August 24, 1963 · Page 3
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 3

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Saturday, August 24, 1963
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f^eopie and jpic (Safesburg Regtefer-Mqil, Golesbura, III. Saturday, Aug. 24, 1963 3 aceS • * • Editor's Note—Carol Wicks, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Wicks, 57 E. Losey St., is one of 40 American Field Service students studying in Norway this summer. Carol, the first from Galesburg to qualify for such a trip abroad, will return for her senior year at GHS this fall, but some of the students will remain for study in Europe. The following is a letter sent to the Woman's Department of the paper, telling of her stay in Norway. "My stay in Norway with the Finn Arnesen family is coming to a conclusion. I've met many of the 20,000 people of Moss, and I find that they are a free, natural, and uninhibited people who are very fond of the out-of- doors. My experiences have ~' Moss, but I shall soon leave for Oslo where I will stay for one week. The 40 summer students will meet together to evaluate the Americans Abroad Program of American Field Service. We will also go sightseeing. On the 29th of August the summer students will leave by train for Rod- derdam where we will take the MV Seven Seas for New York." Written on Aug. 20, 1963, at Moss, Norway. been great and varied. I have gone swimming in icy cold water, visited the highlands, and played Norway's version of football. People have asked many questions concerning the United States, ranging from American dating customs to the Berlin Wall. "On a trip through the mountains we visited Bjornstjerne Bjornson's home. We also saw the Independence Hall of Norway. We have also gone to Oslo several times. Among the many sights we saw Frogner Park, famous for its statues, Holmen- kollen Ski Jump, and a village of farm buildings originating in the 1700's. We have also seen the King's home and the castle. "My Norwegian sister Astrid, has started school at a nearby town. There she studies Norwegian, German, French, English, mathematics and business administration. Her school differs greatly from GHS. Each class is 40 minutes long and the teachers move from room to room instead of the students. They have a student council in their school, but there are no other activities. "I have had a lovely time in News for and About Women Collector's Jstem • • • by Marion Maxwell Now important accessories in modern decor, trivets, those functional little stands grandmother used to keep hot kettles and flat irons from marring the furniture, are a far cry from their original utilitarian purposes. Artisans who fashioned them are for the most part unidentified. The early hand-wrought ones which came into use in England during the 17th Century were probably forged by blacksmiths who made the trivets only as a sideline. The first wrought iron trivets had three long legs attached to a circular plate or ring at the top with a strengthening stretcher between and were used in the fireplace to hold large iron cooking kettles. In the 18th century as their function changed more skill went into making the top plate. The legs became shorter and the top more decorative and they were used to keep the tea kettle warm on the hearth. The primitive hand wrought ones which are becoming hard to find, show remarkably fine workmanship at a time when tools were few and no patterns or designs available. Trivets came into use in America in the late 17th century although they were not plentiful. Century Later A century later cast iron trivets were introduced. The first ones which were quite heavy, honored Miss Bcrnadine Gricr The engagement and approaching marriage of Miss Bernadine Geier to James Williamson is announced today by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. August Geier of Canton. Mr. Williamson is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Dorrance Williamson of Peoria. Miss Geier, a graduate of Canton Senior High School and Graham Hospital School of Nursing, recently returned from Morocco, North Africa where she served 14 months as a first lieutenant in the Air Force Nurse Corps. Her fiance, a graduate of Peoria Woodruff High School, received his bachelor degree from Western Illinois University where he was a member of the Kappa Sigma Kappa social fraternity. He served 16 months in Seoul, Korea,' as a member of the Army. He is employed as an accountant by Armour and Company in Peoria and is attending Bradley University. An Oct. 5 wedding at St. Mary's Catholic Church in Canton is being planned. SANDBURG COTTAGE Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Goff, official host and hostess at the Sandburg Cottage, 331 E. Third St., will receive visitors at the cottage Sunday afternoon from 1 to 5 o'clock. Visiting hours week days are from 9 to 12 o'clock in the morning and 1 to 5 o'clock in the afternoon. If You Want the Unusual HANDBAG We Have It at Give - A - Gift WEBERS 149 E. Main George Washington, Jenny Lind and Little Red Riding Hood. Soon cast iron trivets appeared in hundreds of designs and shapes from hundreds of different sources. There were lodge motifs, animals, stars, hearts, horseshoes and harps to name only a few. Some were delicate and others were more sturdy in appearance and were dated in the center grillwork. They ranged in size from the large round ones to tiny ones 2 ',2 inches long by 1 inch wide made to go with a doll's iron. If you have no scruples against adapting authentic antiques to modern use this miniature trivet makes an intriguing door knocker for a young girl's room. Trivets of more recent vintage were mostly flat-iron shaped without handles. Descriptive names include Lyre, Sun and Star, Eight Bar, and Maltese Cross and Crown. There were also motto 343-2112 Beauty Salon Balcony Back - To - School Your young Miss will appreciate a trip to our Beauty Salon. M0N„ TUES., WED. Shampoo and Style, complete 3.95 trivets inscribed with such sentiments as "Good Luck to all who use this stand." Although considered commercial the ones found with letters such as E, C, B, H, B&D, L & Co., do give a clue as to the foundry and place of manufacture. Fairway Winners . . . LAKE RICE Winners at this week's play on Soangetaha Country Club golf course for women were Mrs. Richard Bick, first, Mrs. Allan P. Christiansen, second, for 18 holes. For nine holes winners were Mrs. John Boydstun, first, and Mrs. Jay Fucilla, second. Pairings for next week's play are posted at the golf shop. BUNKER LINKS Golf winners at Bunker Links this week include Mrs. John Foley, low gross; Mrs. Robert Herr, low net, and Mrs. Raymond Johnson, low putts. DOCEY DOE The work clean up session planned for Sunday afternoon at the Docey Doe Club will begin at 4:30 o'clock in the afternoon rather than 3 o'clock as previously stated. A wiener roast will conclude the work session. LITTLE MISS HAIRCUTS 99c % No Appointment Necessary $50 and $100 BONUS To Churches, Schools, Sororities and Organizations for distributing Watkins fa- famous double strength vanilla, pepper or cinnamon. Details inquire at — 218 North Henderson St. Galesburg or Call 342-2510 T Miss Carol Sue Burmood The engagement and approaching marriage of Miss Carol Sue Burmood to Norman Lynn Phillips, son of Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Phillips of Macomb is made known today by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harold L. Burmood of near Knoxville. Miss Burmood is employed at Morris Confectionery in Knoxville. Her fiance is serving with the Navy and is stationed in Florida. The bride-elect was graduated from Knoxville High School in 1961, and her fiance, from Macomb High School also in 1961. The wedding will take place at the East Galesburg Community Chapel Sept. 15 at 2:30 o'clock in the afternoon. No invitations are being sent, but all friends and relatives are invited to attend. LAKELAWN CLUB There will be a diving exhibition at Lakelawn Swim and Tennis Club Sunday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. On Thursday from 2:30 to 3:30 o'clock there will be a grade school swim festival with games, contests and relays for the 6 to 11 age group. Prizes will be awarded. On Saturday, Aug. 31, from 8:30 o'clock until 10:30 o'clock there will be a back to school splash party for the 12 to 19 year olds, with swimming, dancing and table tennis on the program. No reservations are necessary for this party, and each member may bring one guest. The snack bar will be open for this event. ORC AUXILIARY Members of the ORC Auxiliary will meet Tuesday afternooon for a 12:30 luncheon at the home of Mrs. J. L. Campbell, 1139 S. Pearl St. MR. AND MRS. D. HERBERT NELSON (above) were married Sunday evening at the Glen Oak Christian Church in Peoria. The ncwlyweds, who left on a northern wedding trip, will reside after Sept. 1 in Oak Park, where she will be teaching. Mr. Nelson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Dwight L. Nelson, Village View Farm, Altona, is employed by National Live Stock Commission Co., Chicago. Mrs. Nelson is the former Donna Lee Kuhn, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold G. Kuhn, of Peoria. Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Orr (Miss Miriam Jenkins) CLUB CARD PARTIES LAKE BRACKEN Mrs. Francis Noel served on the women's bridge committee at the Knox County Country Club rather than Mrs. Hilding Johnson as previously stated. LAKE RICE Winners for the bridge tournament conducted this year during the mixed couples bridge play at Soangetaha Country Club were announced at the concluding dinner this week at the club. The year's winners are Mr. and Mrs. John Cremens, first, Mr. and Mrs. Russell Meyer, second, and Mr. and Mrs. William Hocrner, third. Winners for the evening were Mr. and Mrs. Meyer, first; Mrs. Tony Puckett and Mrs. Richard Bjorkquist, second, and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Schiele, third. KNOXVILLE MUSEUM AND OLD JAIL Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Lucas will be hosts at the Knoxville Museum and Old Jail in Knoxville Sunday afternoon from 2 to 5 o'clock. IflfjiAA Iflfjiriam Jenkins ^9d d3ride The Community Congregational Church, Lathrup, Mich., was the setting for the wedding 'of Miss Miriam Jenkins to Melvin Read Orr. The bride is the daughter of the Rev. Alan Jenkins, DD, pastor of the First Congregational Church, Royal Oak, Mich., and Mrs. Jenkins. The family lives at 702 Woodcrest, Royal Oak. Parents of the bridegroom are Mr. and Mrs. James J. Orr of Darien, Conn. The bride 's father was formerly pastor of Central Congregational Church. The Rev. James Lyons, associate pastor at the Royal Oak church, gave the bride in marriage on behalf of her parents. Dr. Jenkins read the double-ring ceremony for his daughter. Miss Jenkins selected a classic bridal dress of silk organza for her wedding. The long sleeved gown was styled with a scoop neckline and fitted bodice out­ lined in Chantilly lace with =eed pearls. The lace extended into the bouffant skirt with its chapel train. An organza rose and bow caught her elbow-length veil of illusion. She carried a crescent of white roses and English ivy, centered with pink sweetheart roses. Featured at the wedding were violin solos by Mrs. Adrianne Krasner of Syracuse, N. Y., vo- (Continued on page 7) American Beauty RESTAURANT Will Be Open Monday For Back to School Shoppers Enjoy Sunday Dinner With Us For Continuance With the Finest Service Equipment FIRST & PUCKETT Have Added to the ALL WHITE FLEET. ' Vi lL 1111 tf ^w^*a^..- NEW Funeral Coach and Ambulance This addition qualifies the First and Puckett Funeral Fleet as one of the finest and enables the firm to have two new ambulances available at all times. THE TWO AIR CONDITIONED, RADIO CONTROLLED COACHES DESIGNED AND BUILT BY OLDSMOBILE CORP. DELIVERED THROUGH COTNER-BEVINGTON CUSTOM COACH CO. AND- CROWN MOTORS OLDSMOBILE GALESBURG, ILLINOIS FIRST & PUCKETT FUNERAL HOME Inc. PH- 342-4101 96 N CHAMBERS ST. GALESBURG, ILLINOIS T

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