Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on October 22, 1956 · Page 3
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 3

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, October 22, 1956
Page 3
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MONDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1956 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH PAGE THRE6 Home Proper Care of Range Is Really Simple Procedure By Kr,A!NK r. t C'ounfy Home Advisor | The range is <he homemnker'sl best helper and friend. Proper rare to kcpp it sparkline clean and in tiptop working order is a simple procedure.. Here are a few basic niles to remember: Top burners on ranges can easily be cleaned. They can be wiped clean with a cloth or paper towel, or washed with soap and water. Any "burned-on" deposits can be scraped off with a kitchen knife or steel wool. Lye or other caustics should not be used to clean humor heads. Burner bowls can be wiped elean with baking soda and a damp cloth—even while burner head is still inserted. Oven doors on some new range Models can be lifted off for a thorough cleaning nt the kitchen sink. This makes the oven accessible for easy cleaning. Removable oven and broiler i poll-plain drip trays are a fca-j turn of some range models.! These, too. can be taken to the! sink for cleaning. The oven lin-j ing can be sponged off withj warm soapy water. For stubborn spots use steel wool soap pads. Ideally, the oven should be cleaned after each use if spill-; age or spattering has occurred, j But if it has been neglected and i spots seem impossible to get off. leave ]-4 cup ol ammonia in o 1 en overnight , . . then wipe off spots next morning with a (t;tmp cloth. To keep ranges "looking young" avoid using gntty cleaners. Harsh cleaning material will in time take away tho shiny "new" look. Wait for range to cool before attempting to wash off any of j the enamel parts . . . KXCEP-j TIOX—acid stains from vinegar, sour milk, lemon, grapefruit or tomatoes should be wiped off j immediately using warm damp cloth. Ordinary stains can be removed after range has cooled, with baking soda and a damp cloth. Stubborn chrome stains not readily removed with a damp cloth, usually succumb to a good chrome cleaner. l.uiieh Box Hints Probably the most chronic etmpla'nt of hmchbox totters is the dreary monotony of a daily sandwich, fruit and a sweet. Stimulating appetites through lunchbox menus calls for a lot of imagination plus a few little extras in the kitchen cupboards. You have undoubtedly noticed how your own interest in a meal perks up when the food is served in an attractive manner. If the table looks inviting, the food is certain to taste good. Putting the eye appeal in the lunchbox is really quite simple. Color will always do the trick. Try varying the napkins you tuck into the lunchbox-one day a pretty pink, the next a brilliantly printed napkin, arid so on. You will find a wide selection at your favorite grocers. Colored paper cups will also add interest to the meal. These cups can be obtained with covers, therefore, in addition to color, with them it is possible to provide interesting side dishes such as cole slaw-, potato salad, and cottage cheese to comple-l incut the sandwich. These cups also make hmidy containers for a limitless variety of desserts., particularly, will be delighted at finding .1 baked j apple topped with cinnamon can-j dies or a creamy, chocolate pud-j ding in the dessert packet. New IJfe In Sandwiches New life can be injected into sandwiches simply by varying the type of bread used. Up goes i eye and taste appeal when old | standby fillings are combined] Having Trouble Getting to Sleep at Night? Svper silent automatic tbul off ... no snap or click to jar you awake music away without abrupt shut-off . . . lots you drift off to •Jeep undisturbed. This brilliant performing Philco wake* you to radio or buzzer alarm, too. Choica of Pink,Turquoiae, I vory, Emerald. Op«n yotrr ayes to thlj big Automatic Clock-Radio Value S1C50 PHIICO 740 Easiest Terms in Town! NO MONEY DOWN! Only I. a Week Super value . . . with tone quality that matches big sots. Turns on radio automatically. In AztflC Gold, Charcoal PHONE 3.8891 lot FREE Home Trial I GflTCIVS QEPT. STORE with 'Sato-nut, raisin, oatmeal, rye and wholewheat breads. The new mixes make it. so easy to include gingerbread with cream cheese or cornhrend spread with peanut butter and jelly as added sparks to the sandwich department. Let your imagination go in the use of rolls, too. Substitute rolls with sesame or poppy seeds for bread occasionally. Hungry school children and the men folks will like the heartiness of hamburger or ,wiener buns that have been partially scooped out and filled with ham or egg salad, chopped wieners and relish, or cheddar cheese with chopped nuts. There is no hard and fast Yule, that says lunchboxes must include sandwiches, therefore this is another quarter where the imagination car> come into play. While taking advantage of the current plentiful supply of those plump, succulent chickens for the family dinner, you might reserve a leg or. .piece of breast to slip into the lunch pail. Just wrap in foil and be sure to include extra napkins. Turkeys will bo more plentiful this yo;.r than lust. You will find them a good buy during October in sixes ranging from 4 to 14 pound's. Of course, left-over turkey has a place in the package lunch, just as chicken. For the shrimp lover, fill a container with shrimp and a sauce. Then tape a few toothpicks to the lid for easy eating. Pasties, a dish borrowed from the Welsh coal miners, provides an excellent way to utilixc economical cuts of beef in serving n hearty, cold weather lunch. Pasties are those delicious turnovers filled with meat and vegetables. They can be eaten "out of hand" and will hold their heat well if wrapped in foil. Check, jour cook book for the recipe. Cheese, olives and gnerkins are regulars in box lunches, however, they acquire new prestige when accompanying a sandwich neatly skewered on a toothpick. Pineapple chunks and sliced wieners might also be treated in this manner. Everyone, young and old, likes surprises. Strings oi dates and marshmallows will delight the sweet tooth and certainly youngsters will be intrigued with a few pieces of candy done up in tissue paper and bright ribbon. Complaints will ease and lunch boxes will be looked to with eagerness when wholesome food is coupled with a bit of ribbon, colored paper, and a lot of imagination. Homemakers who have the task of packing lunches for school age boys and girls and working adults will reap rewards as they make this job interesting and challenging. Boy Killed by Bullet Ricochet Sunday WHITEHALL. Mont, ff — Clark Russell Lane, 10, was killed Sunday by a bullet which ricocheted after killing a rabbit County coroner Kyle Scott said the boy's brother, Gary. 13, fired a .22 caliber rifle at a rabbit. The bullet killed the animal, then glanced off a tree stump and struck his brother in the head. Clark died about two hours Inter. He»was the son of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Lane. MOST EXPENSIVE BOXES—Ruth Iliiiinenkamp is shewn above tomptinp licr« brother, Richard, after he was the successful bidder on the box she prepared for the j Moro Improvement Association's POX Social Friday. In the back are Mrs. Elsie ' Nolte, Henry IS'oIte and Mrs. Edna Curran. The two women prepared a box which was purchased by Nolte.—Staff Photo. | For Street Lights l Moro Box Social Patron Gets Double In Female Companionship and Food Depts. S;iles of bottled soft drinks in 1955 increased ' a record 181.! bottles per person annually in the ' U.S. MORO — Coins. Going, Gone! cried Auctioneer Elmer Helmkamp at the Moro Improvement Association box social Friday night. Bo.v-s of all SI/PS and descrip-' lions were on hand to go under the : auctioneer's hammer to the liiRh-: est bidder. They were separated. according to age croups. Even one j pnvschixjl girl had her hand in: the sala occass on. Proceeds of the auction will be! used to pay for the new street lights in the area. These have been recently installed and turned on.' The arrangement with the light < company is thai they rent the lights for S30 each per year. There was no installation charge to Die j community. Music Program Music for the evening was furnished by the R'lie Landers, of, Wood River. They appeared i through the cooperation with the! local musicians union and the! James C. Petrillo music program. Next on the list of improvements for the area is a new water system. Through the centra] supply which will be available for all residents in Moro the wells will no longer have to be used. Officers of the Moro Improvement Association are Henry Nolle, president. Edward Johnson, secretary, and Arthur Wilkening. treas- j urer. Tlirough their combined el-j forts, along with the cooperation of; tJip residents, they are progressing j with improvements in the com- j m unity. j 70 Attend | Over 70 persons turned out for' the annual money maker Friday for the old fashioned box social. Bidding was light in the junior department. Youngsters were hesitant in showing their interest in girls boxes. Richard Hahnenkamp even went so far as to buy his! sister's box so he would not have to eat with another girl. He had several lively competitors after! the boys saw through his method. ; A double box. prepared by two j women was the highest priced box to go to the adult division. Henry Nolle was (he last man to .raise his hand on the double box prepared by Mrs. Edna Curran and Mrs. Elsie Nolle. The bid went to cin even So. Afler he bough' the box. he had to call in help in the eating department. \Vith two women and a double box. he was not quite up to tiip double dinner. Committee for the box social included George and Marie Hen- Roy and Wiima Scimette. Miss Kate Zocizer, and Rev. and Mrs. Cecil Aliin. Rev. C. W. Longman Dies at Jacksonville JACKSONVILLE. 111. ,? - The Rev. Clayborne Willis Longman, a nationally known figure in Christian education, died Sunday in the Illinois Christian Home in Jacksonville. He was 72. A native of Logan. Iowa, and holder of degrees from Yale and Northwestern, The Rev. Mr. Longman was director of leadership in adult education of the disciples of Christ and former secretary- of the Illinois Council of Churches. He formerly served congregations in Hamilton. Albion, Waukegan and Chicago, 111. Surviving are his widow. Blanche. and a son, the Rev. William A. Longman of Warren, Ohio. Sen-ices will be held Wednesday in Springfield, 111. Institute Nov. 1-2 At Carroll ton CAHROLLTON — Schools of Greene County will be closed Nov. 1-2 so teachers may attend the annual Hi erne County Teacher's Institute at the now Carrnlllon Community Unit High School. •Speakers are from the Illinois Sla'c X n r m a 1 University at rmal and include Dr. Stanley K. Norton, assistant dean of men: Dr. Thro Sand'-', associate professor of social science; Dr. Mary Serra. associate professor of education and director of reading laboratory: Dr. Rose Buchler, professor of education; Dr. Vet-no!! Hep!,)^ i\ associate professor of education and principal of the University Metealf School: Dr. C. K. Horton, professor and director of division of health and physical education; Dr. I., W. .Miller, pro- fo>sor of biological science; Dr. Krancjs B. Belsho, associate pro- lcs>.',r of education. The program was planned by 3 committee working with Mrs. Thr-hna Wilkinson, county superintendent of schools. Mrs. Wilkinson is announcing thai the Illinois Teacher Read- in? Circle hooks are in hef office and are available to all teachers in the county. Study Onsse* CARROLLTON - Mis'-- Nellie Pr-gram. CarrnlHon, first grade teacher will he the resource per- srm at the Study ('lass In he held at the Meihodisl Church Tuesday Oct. 2.'', a: T:MO p. m. The 'h'-me for the session is "The Primary Child and the Church". The discussion lenders will he Mr. and Mrs. Orville Rochdoldf an.-« Mr. and Mrs. William Pink- nrinn. assisted hy the teachers in the primary department. Mrs. Vanrta Tribhle, Mrs. Jack In*nan, and Mrs. John Carter. Woman PHOENIX, Am, /P — The Arizona Highway Department has its first woman engineer. Mrs. Frances Sprawls Walker, 25, was employed as an engineer-in-training upon her graduation from the University of i Arizona. Read Telegraph Want Ads Daily ! Alton's Loading ; Dcpt. Store K1,EIMUNT IN r<i.VMU PAKK <;KTS BIOHKAD • An elephant with a swelled head i has become a problem in Uganda. A wild elephant known as the Lord Mayor of Paraa is one of ! the sights of the Murchison Falls i National Game Park. But he has ! been forgetting his manners—pop- ; ping his IUIEJP head into th" tents , of tourists and making off with | an article of clothing. Tew. he turns on wHler taps and forgets tr> turn them off. Park off.cials think popularity has gone to his head. j Deor Hunting Proves Dangerous at Home ! SALT LAKK CITY .7 —Whitney . C. Hanseii didn't .join in Utah's • deer hunt ing over the weekend be- eause he thought it might not br safe. Sunday, while working in his driveway, a ,",0-06 caliber bullet ricocheted off his garage rain gutter, burned a streak across his back and imbedded itself in the ground. Moments later a second bullet slammed into the side of his house. ' The bullets apparently came . from the mountains northeast of flip city, not far from Hanson's home. j Two hunters were accidentally ; shot to deatJi Sunday in Utah. ALTON CIVIC ORCHESTRA TONITE, 8:15 WEST Junior High School baby's an angel in... FRILLY DACRON DRESSES Alton's Leading Dept. Store j Enough milk is produced annual- 1 ly in the U.S. to fill a river 3.^86 miles long, 40 fest wide and 3 feet deep. Anyone for Herding Sheep on Bay Island? SAN FRANCISCO (.P — Anyone for sheep herding in San Francisco Bay? The Army Corps of Engineers is ready to lease Angel Island, the biggest island in the bay, for sheep grazing. A call for 1 ; bids says dry and rocky Angel Island could graze 1.620 sheep. An additional 2.500 acres capable of grazing 7,300 sheep is offered ui the Fort Baker area. More than 50.000 persons are j employed by the Swiss watch j industry. ! To make certain of keen and comfortable vision, follow this rule. Have your eyes examined regularly. F1KST SEE TOUR EYE PHYSICIAN (M.D.) Then for Your Glasses See OPTICAL SERVICE 603 E. Broadway Phone 2-538S Home Owned and Operated Winning Fashion Candidates of I CHRISTMAS Don't wait - . . order your Christmas cards now! It's smart to shop for your '56 Christmas greeting cards right now, right here! You'll not only get the best selection of our distinctive cards, but you'll also be in time to have cards personalized with your name, if you wish. Come in soon. PERSONALIZED Christmas Cards, 25 from $1.00 Wonderful Christmas Greeting Cards far everyone on your listl OVER 1200 CARDS TO CHOOSE FROM CARDS-BASEMENT Top: lJu:e Embellished Shrath Slip fashioned in smooth nylon tricot. In White, Hothouse SC.95 Pink. Average. Sizes 32-40 W Center: Matching Sheath Petti- skirt to above. Etched with lace loveliness at the fashionable back split hem. SO-** 3 White. Average. 4 to 7 .. V Right: Nylon Tricot Slip in the new slender sheath line. Accented with a lattice-effect Sweetheart neckline. $ft.U5 While, Average. 34-40 «* NO MONEY DOWN—10 MONTH e TO PAY AT YOUNG'S Carefree sweetness at a tiny price-tag! Froth and fuss for your littl* cherub in easy-care dacron . . . washes, dries so quick, ly; needs little or no ironing. In a heavenly assortment of pastels. Their own can-can slips, too! Top: Rows of delicate lace trim at the "jeweled" neckline and billowy skirt. 9 to 18 months. Bottom: Rosette trimmed and touched wilh lace. Pert little shawl collar. Sizes for 1-3 years. NO MONEY qOWN — 10 MONTHS TO PAY AT YOUNG 1 ? AVOID RUSH and TENSION EXTRA SHOPPING HOURS 5 TO 9 P» Ml MAKE IT A FAMILY NIGHT EASIER TO PARK NEAR YOUR DESTINATION

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