PAGE mjfc ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 24,1956 Society... Von invited A. A. Program Told Announcements ot Births Crafts Program Guild Book Review Tea Next Tuesday at YW Making final arrangements for their benefit book review tea. scheduled for next Tuesday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock in Voting Women's Christian Association, are members of Alton Civic Orchestra Guild. Tickets still nre available. find may be purchased from guild members or at the door. Mrs. Virginia Hardy Richardson of Clayton, Mo., widely known for her clever handling of dramatized reviews, will dis- MRS. RICHARDSON cuss "The Great Sebastians," current hit play starring Alfred Lunt and Lynn Fontaine. • Now on tour with the play, the Lunts will appear in St. Louis in the spring. "The Great Sebastians", a •comedy - suspense drama by Undsay and Grouse, depicts the predicament of a mind-reading team caught in Prague, Czechoslovakia, when the Russians arrive. In attempting to get their rnoney out of the country without knowledge of the Russians, the Sebastians invest, in a valuable postage stamp, and the play moves on from there to a surprise climax. Mrs. Richardson, a specialist "in dialects, will impersonate the two principal characters of ..the play, one Cockney and one ,Czeck. ' Following the review, tea will ;be served. The guild will provide free baby-sitting service. ; Proceeds of the occasion will • be used for operation of Alton • Civic Orchestra. : —*— Jfewlyweds At Home In White Hall Residing on North Main Street, White Hall, are Don Fox, son of Mr. and Mrs. Russel Fox of Roodhouse, and his bride, the former Sharon Lea Jouett, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Jouett of White Hall, who were married last Saturday evening at 7:30 o'clock in White Hall's First Baptist • Church before the Rev. Harry Chasteen. The bridegroom, a 195G graduate of Roodhouse High School, is employed by the Black-Wood Garage, White Hall. Mrs. Fox is a senior student at White Hall High School. Wedding attendants include: Miss Royaiene Coonrod, maid of honor; the Misses Carol Peters and Sarah Pharee, bridesmaids; Sheridan Jouett, the bride's brother, best man; Gerald Day and Rodger Fox, the groom's brother, groomsmen; Danny Westnedge, Paul Fansler, Bob Garner and Tommy Walker, ushers. Carrying white carnations, the bride appeared in a floor length gown of net over satin, made with Chantilly lace bodice and bouffant skirt, and wearing a queen's crown of lace edged with seed pearls, which held her shoulder-length net veil. Wear IMnli Holding clusters of pink carnations, the bride's attendants were gowned in pink. They wore wrist-length white gloves. White daisies, chrysanthemums, palms and candles decorated the sanctuary. Miss Florence Heberling was organist, and Miss Janet Hobson sang. After the ceremony, the couple received guests in t h e church social room. Serving were the Misses Hobson, Jackie Barelle, Janice Duy, Shelby Lawson, Carol and Royaiene Coonrod, Linda Lorton and Carol Peters. Miss Vickie Jutting was in charge of the guest book. Mother's Helper Htimonn & AN APPEALING variation for that frlendb Jack o'Laiileru't face li to give him a "real" now. After thr eye* »nd mouth »« carved, make » hole of appropriate cite and location for the nose, Then *tlck t carrot to the bole, pointed end out. He'U lake on t new personality) 9 1*4*. Htr !«» tttitM TntiiuJ lot- November I'rlcrt Tuesday Nfetit Guest of honor nt a dinner pnrty in Moonlight Inn last nicht was Miss Jeanne Mnrie Gorman, who «ill heroine the lirirle of Hit-hard Kdmond Kd- wnrds Jr. in November. In nttendance at the pnrty were '25 co-workers nf Ihe hon- OITP nt Shpll Oil Co. They pre- s^nted Miss Gormnn with n gift. The Edwards-Gonmin nuptials are scheduled for Sntur- dny morning, Nov. 3, nt 10 o'clock in SI. Ambrose Church. Miss Gormnn nlso was feled with a pre-nuplinl party Riven by the Misses Mildred Myers and Shirley Duval in Miss Du- vai's home, 8 Kamona Pi., Godfrey, last Friday evening. The homo was decorated with arrangements of white and yellow chrysanthemums. The 24 guests presented the bride-to-be with gills of miscellaneous nature. Prizes at games went to Miss Twila Land, Miss Kthyle Denvin and Mrs. .lohn Altlerson. MISS WOOD Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. Wood, i028 Glenwood Ave., are announcing the engagement of their daughter, Leda, to Ronald Lorch, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Lorch, 2305 Amelia St. A late December wedding is being planned by the couple. Miss Wood is a student at Alton High School and the prospective bridegroom is leaving for Navy boot-training Oct. 31. „ ^ Ford-Main Vows Suld In White Hall Mr. and Mrs. Murl Ray Ford are living in White Hall following their marriage Sunday afternoon in the White Hall Methodist Church before the Rev. Fines Main, of Jacksonville, the bride's father. The bride, the former Janet Florence Main, daughter of the Rev. and Mrs. Main, is a graduate of White Hall High School and is employed by Franklin Life Insurance Co. in Springfield. The bridegroom is employed by the White Hall Elevator and is a graduate of White Hall High School. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd C. Ford of White Hall. Mrs. Doris Taylor was matron of honor and Miss Betty Main was bridesmaid. Both are sisters of the bride. Brothers of the groom, William and Earl, were his attendants. The bride's cousins, Dr. Robert Main and Dr. James Main, were ushers. Donna Rae Weis, the bride's cousin, was flower girl. The bride appeared in a floor length gown of white French lace over white satin and tulle. Her veil was fingertip length and she carried white mums, pompons and carnations. The bride's attendants were dressed in changeable green rayon taffeta ' gowns w i t h matching elbow-length milts. Their flowers were yellow pompons and mums. Music lor the ceremony was provided by Mrs.- Adele Hudson, organist, and Miss Barbara Jones and Don Ileberling, vocal soloists. A reception was held in the church parlors after the ceremony. Mrs. Albert Coonrod, Mrs. Arthur Rurchfiold and Mrs. John Meyers served guests. . .*.... -Mr. and Mrs. Ucyiiulds Plan OJM;II Mouse Sunday In observance of their 25th wedding anniversary, Mr. and Mrs. John E'. Reynolds of Old Jcrspyville Road, will hold open hou.se hours in their home Sunday afternoon from 2-5 o'clock for all relatives .and friends. Stanley Meister will play organ music during receiving hours, Mr. and Mrs. Reynolds were married Oct. 27, 1931, in the Methodist parsonage in Hamilton, 111. The only daughter of Mr. nnd Mrs. Harry E. Frew of Knoxville, III., Mrs. Reynolds is an employe of Alton Banking & Trust Co. Her husband, son of the late Mr. and Mrs. George Reynolds of Bradley, Ark., is a well-drilling engineer, ...>-. Mrs. Margaret Cross I'd Hold Open House Mrs. Margaret Cross, 1205 Highland AVI.'., will receive relatives and friends in her home Friday afternoon from 2-6 o'clock in observance of her 9uth birthday. The celebration is being planned by Mrs. Cross' children. Friends tie invited to attund. To The Wedding? Confusion reigns in most bridal households prior to a formal wedding, as anyone knows, ami in one area residence, consternation is lending confusion a hand at the last minute. Miss Edith Wood, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leo E. Hacke.thal. S3 Sullivan Dr.. Rosewood Heights, and her fiance. Sylvester Srrivel! Jr.. will be wed nl in o'clock Saturday morning in SI. Mary's Church, receiving guests at '_' o'clock that afternoon in Labor Temple, and some 150 relatives and close friends of the couple have been invited to be present for the occasion. The thing is—at least half the invitations never arrived at their <k stination. The 7iiolher ol the bride-to-be, notoriously a barrassed creature, under the best of circumstances, has been learning this week that, while the stack of invitations she mailed on one day got through in Ihe traditional manner of the U.S. mails, the stack mailed the following day did not. because the stamps came off or something. She tells the Telegraph that members of the wedding party include: Miss Nancy Ilirsch of Milwaukee, \Vis., maid of honor; the Misses Frances Hackothnl and Mar.iorie Nichols, bridesmaids: Thomas Wuellner. best man; Thomas and Robert Ryn- flers, groomsmen; Jack Strebel, David Jenkins, Donald Wendlc and George Ilickey, ushers; Marilyn Hackcthal, flower girl. It sounds like a lovely wedding indeed. The thing is—is you is or is you ain't invited? Personals Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Wilson of Long Beach, Calif., are here visiting friends in the area. They are staying at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Horace D. Dale in Fairmount. According to information received from Cornell University, Ithaca, N.Y., Spencer T. Olin of Fairmount, attended the sixth annual meeting of the Cornell University Council, of which he is a member, early this month. The council, comprised by 260 prominent alumni in the country, was organized in 1950 to advise and assist in the university's long-range development. Principal speaker was Roy E. Larsen, president of Time, Inc. Mr. and Mrs. John L. Jehle and daughter, Toni, 610 E. Sixteenth St., have returned from Detroit, Mich., where they spent a few days after attending the Notre Dame-Michigan State football game Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph J. Springman, 404 Prospect St., have learned of the birth of a- fifth child to their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Mills of Des Plaines, 111. The baby, a boy, has three brothers and one sister. His mother is the former Dolores Springman. Mr. and Mrs. Gordon A. Young of Des Moines, la., are expected to arrive Saturday morning to spend the weekend visiting Mr. Young's son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Vision! of Rosewood Heights. The Youngs will be en route to Santa Fe, N.M., where they will be, guests of another son-in-law and daughter of Mr. Young's, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas W. Duncan, and from New Mexico will go to Apple Valley Ranchos, Calif., where they will spend the winter occupying the Duncan residence there. Mr. Young retired last month, after move than 35 years association with the Equitable Life Insurance Co. of Iowa. Mrs. Paul Routon, 445 E. 3rd St., presented a program in post graduate hair styling to 50 beauticians in Ml. Vernon Monday evening in the Emerson Hotel. Her models were Mrs. Dwight Ba/xell of East Alton and Mrs. Roy Volner Jr. and Mrs. Betty Griffin of Alton. * Fortnightly Dunce Set Saturday lit Stratford Eighth and Ninth Grade Fortnightly Dancing Club will meet at the Stratford Hotel Saturday evening, when they will dance to Ihe music of Al Bresson and his orchestra from 8-10 o'clock. Chaperones for the evening will be Mr. and Mrs. Glennon Jackson, Dr. and Mrs. Arthur Brewer and Dr and Mrs. W. W. Hinderberger. ^ Honflre to Kick Off Mitrquette Homecoming Riverside Park will he the scene of a bonfire Thursday evening at 7:3C o'clock to begin festivities for the Marquette H i g h homecoming, which will take place Friday. The celebration is under the direction of the student council. At the bonfire the two coaches of the school will speak and introduce football players. The Rev. H. R. Watson will give the blessing. Marquette will meet Chaminade of St. Louis on the gridiron Friday evening and at half - time t h e homecoming queen will be crowned. The queen and her maids will ride on Ihe homecoming flout in a parade after the game. 'Sober Drunks 9 Show Others Their Method (EDITOR'S NOTE: Bprnusc of rnmniimlly Inlorrst tn thr fellowship of Alcoholics Anonymous mid thr A. A. program. 1hc Tolc- praph hn* srrurcd n serirs of six iirtirip* from A A. Ocn^rnl Srlvirr Ho.Tdqiinrtors In Now York City This is Ihr fiflh article of thr srrjcs, and thr concluding articlr will appear in next Wednesday's isstio i The excessive drinker who swears off alcohol "for life" and (hen falls flat on the barroom floor a few nights later is a pathetic figure in the folklore of many people. For centuries the problem drinker has baffled the best efforts of relatives, friends, doctors and spiritual advisers all devotedly eager to help him, if only they could. During the past 20 years a new phenomenom has appeared in Ihe annals of compulsive drinking. It is the fellowship of al most 150,000 once-hopeless drunks who somehow have achieved and maintained continuing sobriety in an informal society called Alcoholics Anonymous. hat is it that keeps these members of A.A. sober when so pften in the past these same men and women have "gone on the wagon," only to fall off shortly thereafter with a resounding thub? What do they have that the others — who keep bouncing off the "wagon" — seem to lack. What do they have to do to retain their apparently happy sobriety? Men nnd women who have found a new way of life without alcohol in A. A. say that only an alcoholic who has actually achieved recovery through the A. A. program can appreciate fully how it works. The "technique" of staying sober in A. A. is deceptively simple, they say; you just "stay away from the first drink." But how does the "successful" member avoid the kind of relapses he suffered so often in the past? He is still the same person, isn't he? ask the skeptics. Here are some of the answers to this question and to others that might be summed up as "How does the A. A. member stay sober?" WANTS lo Stop Assume that John Doe is a typical problem drinker who has finally come to the end of his rope. He wants to stop drinking. But he has tried to stop time and again, without success. He may be in, his own palatial home or on Skid Row. The circumstances are not important. The crucial thing is that he wants help. He calls the A. A. number in the local newspaper — or writes to A. A.'s General Service Board, Post Office Box 459, Grand Central Annex, New York 17, N. Y. Shortly, one or more visitors appear. They tell John that if he is completely honest in his desire to stop drinking, he can achieve sobriety in A. A. They probably recite some of their own drinking history, which m^y go John's one better. They emphasize that they were once as desperate as he now is, but have attained a sobriety that is far more enjoyable than the life they knew in their drinking days. They assure John that there are no "musts" in A. A. but that if he wants to start sobering up, there is no time like the present. They offer to take him to the the nearest meeting of an A. A. group. John may hesitate but if he really wants to get sober, he soon finds himself in a meet- ing. The people he is introduced to represent a cross section of the community. Snher Drunks He hears two or Ihree speakers and H man or woman who loads the Hireling. He may not grasp all lhat is being said but he gels a definite impression that the speakers once were drunks and no longer drink. He hears what appears to be a number of catchphrases. Afler the meeting, he asks his "sponsor" a question. "What are the Twelve Steps'.'" He learns that the "Twelve Steps," which are "suggested'' only, are simple statements of Ihe actions and menial altitudes •of the early members of A. A. who recorded their personal experience in achieving sobriety years before the society even had a name. The first step, he is told, is the admission that the alcohoijc is powerless over alcohol, that his life has become unmanageable. He can agree with that. His life certainly had not been too manageable. The other steps cover such matters as the alcoholic's being willing to turn his life over to the care of a Power greater than himself— John may protest: "None of that religious stuff for me!" His sponsors explain that A. A. is not a religious program in the denominational sonc.e. God. in A. A., is always God, AS THE ALCOHOLIC UNDERSTANDS HIM. They suggest that alcohol was a power greater than John during the days when he was unable to control it. Doesn't it make sense to depend, not on alcohol, but on some other constructive power that can help him? John may waver. "Then why not consider the local A. A. group your Greater Power? It can help you do what you say you want to do but can't handle yourself — it can help you stop drinking." "What: was this 'Twenty-Four Hour Plan' one of the speakers mentioned?" 24 Hour Plan John's new friends explain that this means the A. A. member doesn't take any pledges, doesn't go on the wagon. He simply applies the proved principle that any drunk can stay away from alcohol for 24 hours at a time. And since nothing can be done about yesterday, and tomorrow never comes, the current 24 hours is all John has to worry about. Does that make sense to him? It does. John remembers many times when he has gone at least 24 hours without a drink. It always seemed to be the worrying about tomorrow that eventually got him drunk. "How about beer? Not even beer for an A. A.? There is no doubt about the answer. No beer. It isn't the form in which the first drink of alcohol is taken, or the quantity, that distinguishes John as an alcoholic, he is told. "Researchers are still trying to find all the answers to the problem of alcoholism but meantime, to the best of medical knowledge, if you are an alcoholic, you simply can't take alcohol in any form," John's friends say. There just is no cure for alcoholism. Like diabetics, alcoholics can live satisfying, productive lives if they follow a few simple precautions. In A. A. the main precaution is to stay away from the first drink. "Then alcoholism is like an illness?" Yes, that's the most workable concept that seems to make sense. The alcoholic is primarily a sick person. "How about those slogans? 'First things first.' 'Live and let live.' 'Easy does it.' Where do they come in?" Slogans Explained They are reminders, suggestions, symbols of the new kind of life the alcoholic can program for himself. "First things first" means that John won't he able to straighten out overnight all the problems created or aggravated by his drinking. He will have to take them one at a time, the most important ones first. "Live and let live" means that the alcoholic must beware of resentments that might disturb him to the point where he might want to try a drink. "Easy does it" is a reminder to relax, not to drive one's self beyond one's capabilities, and to be realistic in setting goals and objectives. It means that John should try to schedule his life a bit, even to the extent of getting adequate rest. "What was that A. A. prayer one of the speakers mentioned?" It is a very brief passage that many A. A. members refer to frequently in time of crisis: "God grant me the serenity to accept the things I cannot change, the courage to change the things I can, and the wisdom to know the difference." Try it, the sponsors suggest, it helps. "Do I have to go to a lot of meetings like the one tonight?" No one HAS to do anything in A.A. That goes for the most recent newcomer, like John, or for the oldest old-timer. John is free to drink if he chooses, and if he thinks it will solve anything. He is equally free NOT to drink, and the meetings provide recurring evidence that men and women who no longer want to drink can enjoy a life of sobriety. it's entirely up to John how many meetings he will attend. But "experience shows that the men and women who are regular in their attendance rarely have relapses, or "slips." Those who ^kip too many meetings, particularly in the beginning, do not seem to be quite so lucky. The important thing is that the choice is John's. "Twelfth Step" Work "What is this 'Twelfth Step work' several people talked about?" When two people came to John with the story of A.A., that was "Twelfth Step" work, as phrased in the last of the suggested steps: "Having had a spiritual awakening. . . . we tried to carry this message to alcoholics and practice these principles in all our affairs." It is an important means of strengthening the sobriety of people who may have been in A.A. for many years. And it is the one practical way that the sober person can express his gratitude for the help he once received. Two A.A. groups serve this area. One meets each Tuesday at 8 p.m. at 29 East Broadway, and the other, "Newcomers Group," meets on Wednesdays at 8 p.m. at 75 Lindenwood Dr., East Alton. Members of these groups meet each Monday at 7 p.m. with alcoholic patients at Alton State Hospital. Next Week: The Twelve Traditions" of A.A. Mr. and Mrs. Neal J. Schmelzel of 2131 Dunnegan St., are parents of a son, John William, their third child. The baby was born at 7:18 a.m. today in Alton Memorial Hospital, weighing eight pounds and 12 ounces. Their other children are Victoria Ann, 7, and Mark Louis. 3'i. Mr. Schmelzel is dean of boys at Alton High School. Keith Macrae is the name chosen by Mr. and Mrs, William Brown of 1027 Diamond St., for a son, their third child. The baby was born at 1:51 a.m. today in Alton Memorial Hospital, weighing nine pounds and three ounces. Other children in the family are Louise, 4, and Fay, 2. Alton friends have received word of the birth of a daughter, Kimberly Joy, to Mr. and Mrs. Richard Trapp of New Baden, III., formerly of .Alton. The baby was born Oct. 13, in St. Elizabeth's Hospital, Belleville. They also have a daughter, Tamarn, 5. Sp. 3-C Ronald E. Wightman and Mrs. Wightman of Columbus, Ga., formerly of Alton, have announced the birth of a daughter, whom they have named Cheryl Renee. The baby, their second child and daughter, was born Tuesday. Mrs. Wightman is the former Miss Eleanor Lynne Clarke, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Clarke of Godfrey. Pater- ral grandparents cf tht baby are Mr. nnd Mrs Ef,rl C. Wightman of 4039 Alby St. Sp. 3-C Wightman is stationed at Ft. Benning, Ga. The name of Michael Phillip has been chosen by Mr. and Mrs. Howard Shelton of 16S Goulding Ave., East Alton, for a son, born at 5:47 a.m. Tuesday in St. Jo- scpn's Hospital. The baby, their fourth child, weighs six pounds and 14 ounces. Their other children are Judy, 11, LeKoy, 8, and Kathy, 4. Donna Marie Merli Christened in St. Mnry's Donna Marie Merli, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Merli, 221 McClure Ave., was christened in St. Mary's Church Sunday afternoon by the Rev. James A. Suddes. Sponsors for the infant were Mrs. Francis Guthier of New York, formerly Miss Josephine Azzarello of Alton, and Leonard Cuttone of Wood River. Dinner was served in the home of the baby's parents at 5 o'clock. Donna Marie's maternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs, John Blasioli, were in attendance. Mr. Guthier and Mrs. Cuttone were guests in addition to the sponsors. ..:«_ I), of I. Dinner Attracts 71 Attending the dinner party given by Alton Circle, Daughters of Isabella, honoring past regents and charter members in St. Mary's Hall last night were 71 women. Particularly feted was Mrs. Fred Zimmerman, first regent of the circle. Other past regents present included Mesdames Joseph Eckhnrd, Clem Acker, Boyd Shurkey, Jom Maguire, Merville Doyle, Frank, Kratchmer, John Eilenberger, J. C. Gorman, Ed Brown and Miss Alice Ringemann. Charter member honorees were Miss Cathryn Barrett, Mrs. John Barrett, Miss Mildred Brown and Mrs. Nellie Angel. Mrs. Margaret Seibold was toastmistress for the occasion. The women of St. Mary's served, and entertainment followed dinner. + Mrs. Woods Program Leader At Church Guild Meeting Mrs. L. B. Woods was in charge of a program titled "Volcanoes in Southeast Asia," given for members of Wesleyan Service Guild of First Methodist Church meeting in the home of Mrs. N. B. Thornton, 1810 State St., last night. Miss Lucy Jones, guild president, presided during a brief business session; Miss Edna Lynd led devotions, and Miss Velma Keyser was co-hostess. Following the meeting a special sacrificial offering for the church "week of prayer and self-denial" was taken. + Upper Alton Women Hear Speakers Mrs. C. D. Rice, president of 22nd District of Illinois Federation of Women's Clubs, addressed members of Upper Alton Woman's Club yesterday in Churches Sara Hudson Guild of Church of The Redeemer, Congregational, will have a rummage sale Friday afternoon starting at 12:30 o'clock in the church basement. The U.S Air Force reports a shortage of close to 40,000 aircraft mechanics. the home of Mrs. W. J. S. Combs of Annex street. She told the club members about the federation. Mrs. Auguste Hershey explained the amendment proposal!: which will appear on the ballot in the Nov. 6 election. Mrs. Charles Walters read the play "Over the Hills" by John Palmer. Refreshments were served by Mrs. Combs and her co-hostess, Mrs. Fred List. The next meeting will be Nov. 6 in the home of Mrs. U. P. Johnson, 2903 Edwards St. A seven pound and four ounce son was born to Mr. and Mrs. William Scoggins of 523 East Seventh St., at 2:59 a.m. Tuesday in St. Joseph's Hospital. Announcement has been made by Mr. and Mrs. Walter Wilson of 915 Rock St., of the birth of a daughter. The baby, weighing six pounds and two ounces, was born at 2:53 a.m. today in St. Joseph's Hospital. Weighing six pounds and 10 ounces a daughter was torn at 3:28 a.m. today In St. Joseph's Hospital to Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Meredith of 237 Lincoln St., East Alton. Golden Apples Good Buys Now URBANA — Grimes Golden Apples are moving into Illinois markets, and you will be wise to use them while they are plentiful, says Ross A. Kelly, University of Illinois fruit and vegetable marketing specialist. These apples will be in best supply between now and the holiday season. Grimes Golden apples are rather squat and round in shape. They are good to eat raw, to bake, to use in pies and they are especially good for sauce. By combining apple sauce with other foods and flavorings, you will have a dish with a truly individual personality. A spiced apple sauce may add just, the right touch to a pork roast. Add the juice of one lemon and a sprinkling of cinnamon to your favorite apple sauce recipe, using about six apples. With a young turkey and all the trimmings, you might try an almond apple sauce. Add one- third cup blanched chopped almonds and one-fourth teaspoon cinnamon to an apple sauce recipe calling for six apples. If you're having baked ham for Sunday dinner, you may want to complement it with apple-and-orange sauce. Combine apple sauce (using six apples) with four peeled and cubed oranges. When company comes to dinner, you could top off a hearty meal with a Danish apple sauce dessert. Melt one-half cup butter in sauce-pan. Add one-eighth teaspoon salt, three-fourths cup sugar and fine crumbs from 15 graham crackers. Cook over low heat two or three minutes, stirring constantly. Cool. Sprinkle over individual servings of applesauce or arrange in layers with apple sauce. This makes about six servings. Mr. and Mrs. Robert McCulley of 408 Bender St., East Alton, are parents of a daughter, weighing eight pounds and 13 ounces, The baby was born at 10:38 p.m. Tuesday in St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Russell lx?e Sanders, 1068 Tonsor Rd., Alton are announcing the birth of a daughter at 12:38 p.m. Tuesday at Wood River Township Hospital. Express Your Personality In Accessories URBANA — Dare to he different in selecting the accessories you wear with your now fall and winter costume. Express your personality in the things you wear with your dress, suggests Ellen Hanson, University of Illinois clothing and textiles specialist. Fashion leaders dictate the colors and styles for the season, but you put yourself into your costume when you decide what will "go" with your dress. When you shop for your new fall costume, whether you buy it ready-made or make it, consider the new darker colors and how they will enhance your appearance. Decide what accessories you'll use — jewelry, scarves, bat, gloves, handbag and shoes. Then make your choice. These basic considerations will help you decide the exact color and style to bring out your best features. Skillfully combining new, dark colors with jewelry and other accessories to make a complete costume will assure you of being well dressed. You have asserted yourself in your accessories and have put your best-dressed self forward. 150 Couples Attend Kiivanis Ladies Night Kiwanis Ladies Night was a well-attended affair at the Owl's Club on Blair avenue. Tuesday. It was an invitational meeting for all clubs in the district, and many of them took advantage of the invitation. No accurate figure was available, hut an estimate would place more than one hundred-fifty couples in the hall for dinner and dancing afterward. Lt. Gov. Louis Boullion of F.d- wardsville was present and took u roll call of clubs. Only four had no representation, but Alton more than made up for the all- sent ones. Tables were decorated with autumn bouquets of yellow sweetheart roses and dark-colored chrysanthemum which were given 'to the lucky ladies as door prizes. Each woman also received a card case with a rain hat concealed in a tiny pocket. Jack Crivello was in charge of arrangements, and he gave credit to members of his committee, Bernie Springman, William Evers, Dr. William Pitts, Tony Crivello, Clem Goeken, and Dr. Paul Fischer. John Kin/el was introduced as the longest-time perfect attendance record-holder. He has attended for 24 years without missing a meeting. His closest rival present was Conrad Fichtel with 16 years. Godfrey Church Group To Attend Youth Rally GODFREY — Pilgrim fellowship of Godfrey Congregational Church plan to attend the Youth Rally of the Springfield Association Friday and Saturday at First Congregational Church at Springfield. Theme of rally is, "Why Did God Do It". Group will leave Saturday morning from the parish house, a spokesman said. Arrangements may be made by calling the Rev. Frank B. McDuffee or Mrs. C. A. Nicolct. The group met early this week to plan the fall program. They will meet at the parsonage each Sunday, 7:30 p.m., it was decided. Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Nicolet and Mr. and Mrs. Sherwood Cronk are group sponsors. For Youngsters Begins Saturday "Hillcrpst Hillcrafters," an organization for all hoys and. girls from 8-11 years of age, will begin a series of right weekly sessions Saturday morning in Hillcrest House, 934 Main St.* under Ihe sponsorship of Young Women's Christian Association, a \\V spokesman announced today. All children interested are asked to register at Hillcrest House at 9 o'clock Saturday. The "Hillcraftors" will meet from 9:30-12:30 o'clock each Saturday from Oct. 27 through Dec. 15. Those in attendance will take sack luncheons with them. A choice of milk or an orange drink will be provided by the YW. ,„ Each enrollee will take part In three classes of 45 minutes each every week. The course in art, to be taught by Miss Pauline Meyer, art instructor at Carrollton High School, will include the making of Christmas gifts; the class in music will include instruction in cowboy and folk dancing and Indian legend, under the tutorship of Mrs. Forrest Cockrell, and the third class will be outdoor and indoor sports, wtih a Monticello student as teacher. There also will he extra diversions, such ns movies, on various occasions. A small fee for craft material* of felt, leather and copper, will be charged registrants. Eldrecl School PTA Receives Certificate KLDRED- The Parent-Teachers Association met at the school Monday evening and Mrs. Nina Woods and Mrs. Bill McGlasson, who attended a PTA meeting at Greenfield. Sept. IT), reported the Kldred school was awarded the membership recognition certificate for having the most members last season. The organization is seeking new members for this term. Tht* sixth grade pupils provided entertainment. Olin Stead and Harlis Clough explained the voting of t h e "blue ballot." the amendment of the Constitution of Illinois, which will be submitted to the voters. Nov. 6. Stead showed a-film on the life of Billy Davis entitled, "A Desk For Billy." On the refreshment committee were: Mrs. Viola .Bechdoldt, Mrs. Lucille Bryant, Mrs. Edith Ivers, Mrs. Bea Camerer, Mrs, Margaret Varble and Mrs. Elsie Curry. The next meeting will be at 7:30 p. m. Nov. 26. The fifth grade students will be in charge of the program. Halloween Party For Clifton Pack GODFREY — Cub Pack 73 of Clifton Hill School had a Halloween party Tuesday night at Le. gion Home. Prizes were awarded for costumes. Winners were: In children's class, Dixie Lee Halm, Cecelia Nessl, Charlie Crain, Dean Warner. Chad Wadlow, Don, Miller, Larry Schafner, Dennis Weeks; adult winners were, Fred Craig, Mrs. Earlene Wadlow, Edward Johnson, Nicholas Warner. It was announced that a committee meeting will be held Nov. 13. Visitor at Godfrey Home Hurt in Fall GODFREY — Mr. and Mrs. Carol Brostrom of Minneapolis, Minn, are visiting their daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Norman Klein of Pattison Heights. The couple arrived last Thursday and they are expected to leave for home Thursday. Mrs. Brostrom fell earlier this week in the Klein home and suffered a dislocated arm at the shoulder. She was treated by a physician. Her condition is satisfactory. There are 657,829 members of Parent Teacher societies in Ohio. JUMP*' Hume Trim & C;ift Shop Deeuratloiiu —LIFTS —TOYS 1M0.1 <K.\TIIAI, AVK. Look in Friday and Saturday's ALTON TELEGRAPH for details on REFORMATION SERVICE... SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28th Beginner's Introductory Course of SEVEN LESSONS Learn to Play The HAMMOND ORGAN By the Simplified Aeolian Method Using the Pointer System LESSON PLAN" All for only $• 39 The New "RENTAL Seven Private Lessons plus the use of a new Hammond Spinet Or^iui in your home for practice. Previous Keyboard experience or knowledge of inusleal notes not required. You learn by placing. Play at least 12 selections by end of course. Phone Alton 2-8171 for Details MRS. HELEN HERMANN 2808 Godfrey lload, Alton, Illinois THE PRESCRIPTION HOP "False (aces considered dangerous." —Item in Alagozlne Musks distort their wearer's vision. Do not wear a mush when considering the facts about your health. We conduct mi ethical professional shop. Our policy is to use (lie ex uc,t tlruif and brand which your doctor orders, to dispense it scientifically and exactly right, and to deliver it to you free of charge. Also, we are always ready to take care of emergency prescription needs. Examine our facilities. Trust us —we specialize. 26 EAST J, Russell Dale B»°ADWA* D.J.Fitzgerald Phone 8-7618 .
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