Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois on November 18, 1966 · Page 7
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Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois · Page 7

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Mt Vernon, Illinois
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Friday, November 18, 1966
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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1966 THE REGISTER-NEWS — MT. VERNON, ILLINOIS SOCI ETY fl^iittonville F.H.A. The WaltonvUle Future Homemakers-of America met November 14 at the WaUonville high Bchool. The group planned to send cookies to service men in Viet Nam. iMrs. Dwight Mannen presented an interesting talk on the school's safety program and a movie on first aid was shown. Refreshments were served to tJje members and several mothers. Past Noble Orand .4' Club The Past Noble Grands' Club, Missing Link Rebekah Lodge, met November 15 at the Lodge hall In Ashley with 14 members present. Mrs. Violet Pitchford was hostess. Res. Reva Coultas, president, presided and Mrs. Sylvia Sch- leifcr, secretary-treasurer, gave her reports. After the business session, games were played and prizes awarded to each one with a special prize going to Mrs. Helen Walker. The next meeting will include a Christmas party at the home of Mrs. Sylvia Schleifer and each one is asked to bring a covered dish and each will receive a two dollar gift from her secret pal. New names of Secret Pals will be exchanged for the coming year. Delilah Jones Circle The Delilah Jones Circle of Park Avenue Baptist churcli met Tuesday evening at the home of Mrs. Wilma Cowen with eight members present Mrs. Helen Smith presented the secretary's report. Mrs. Lucille Meddlin wu elected mission study chairman. Mrs. Dessle Leffler conducted the program "Modern Day Israr el", with Mre. Oma Brown, Mn. Abble Pierce, Mrs. Irene Gamber. and Mrs. MUdred ElUott participating. Community missions report Included cards sent to shut-lni, four plate lunches taken for shut- ins, laundry done for shut-lni, three hospital visits, a Thanksgiving basket prepared for a needy family, and $19.00 given for radio broadcasts. Mrs. Ruby Jones read the prayer calendar and Mrs. Elliott gave the closing.prayer. During the social hour refreshments were served by the hostess. The next meeting will be held January 17 at tlie home of Mrs. Abbie Pierce with Mrs. Wilma Cowen presenting the program. Sunsliine Circle Tlie Marlow Sunshine Circle met Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Merlin Gregory for a noon lunclieon. A special prize was awarded to Mrs. Kate Scott and the club prize was awarded to Mrs. Kate Scott and the club prize was awarded to Mrs. Kate Scott. Those attending were Mrs. Eula Pasiey, Mrs. Gladys Whisenhunt, Mrs. Mildred Furby, Mrs. Mai-jorie Stover, Mrs. Kate Scott, Mrs, Bonnie Schierbaum, Mrs. Louise Phelps, Mrs. Euna Mae Scott, Mrs. Lois Brookman, Mi-s. Mabel Downey, Mrs. Irene Hayes, JVIrs. Teresa Brookman, and Mrs. Joan Brookman. Tliere were ten children present also. Happy Circl© Club The Happy Cii-cie Qub met, recently, at the home of Mrs. Martha Kent. There were 21 present. A potluck luncheon was served at noon following prayer by Mrs. Cora Culli. Mi-s. Katherine Medders presided at the business session during the afternoon. Following group singing of two hymns, a poem "Things To Be Thankful For" was read by the president. Mrs. Emma Carter, secretary, read her report and tiie treasurer's report was given by Mrs. Cora Cullit. Mrs. Margaret Kent and Mrs. Lydia Kincaid were welcome visitors at the meeting. During the business session, $5.00 was donated to the United Fund. The birthday song was sung to Mrs, Culli and Mrs. Nell Webb Tate. The Christmas party this year will be held December 8 at the home of Mrs. Joan Kent and will include a gift exchange— from fifty to seventy-five centa. Contests and games were conducted and prizes awarded. loostmosters Club The Mt. Vernon Toastmasters Oub held its regular meeting at Opal's Cafe on Monday, November 14 with President John Bugal presiding. The invocation was given by Bob Schneider. Table topics were conducted by Herman Schwartz with the trophy being awarded to Bill En- tUcott. Darrell Decker acted na toastmaster of the evening introducing the following speakers and tiieir topics as follows: Ed Hall, "Are Food Prices the Real Problem"; Gale Howell, "Your Nose and John Rowles, "Practice Doesn't Always Make Perfect." The general evaluator wa» John Bugal assisted by Lowell Holloway, Bob Schneider and Earl Jamison. The chief judge was Herman Schwartz, timer was Bob Schneider and grammarian was Lowell Holloway. The trophy for the best speech itraa awarded to John Rowla*. Lin«)ln School Parent-Teacher Association met Thursday, November 10, at 3: IS in the gymnasium. President Mm. William Regenhardt opened the meeting by leading the assembly in the pledge of allegiance to the flag. Miss Minta Jackson read the minutes of the last meeting, and Mrs. John Lipps gave the treasurer's report. Mrs. Regenhardt reported the new playground equipment purchased by the PTA had been Installed and seeiAed to a great success. This year's PTA book fair and last month's Lincoln school carnival were also most successful, and the president expressed her thanks to all who had worked on these projects. A group of high school students from the cast of the ittuslcal comedy "Li'l Abner" was presented by Mrs. Newt Brown. As Mammy Yokum, Penny Dycus made individual introductions and furnished commentary for the numbers performed. Greg Backes as U'l Abner aired "« I Had W Druthers;" Ginger Coats as Daisy Mae sang "Namely You" and Joined with Mark Wheeler who plays Marryin' Sam to sing "I'm Past My Prime." Mark wound up the presentation with the students backing him up In a rousing chorus of "Jubilation T. Corn- pone." Sheilah Dodson furnished piano accompaniment. This was entertainment of professional quality and the audience found It delightful. The featured speaker for the meeting, Mrs. Gordon Sprlng- mier, was introduced by Mrs. Joseph Booohiardl, the program chairman. Mrs. Sprlngmier chose to review a book by Phyllis Mo- Ginley entitled, "Sixpence In Her Shoe." This book in priase and defense of the domestie profession the author eaUs "a kind of autobiography." She claims that as a housewUs and mother, the domestie is her first pro fession, writing her second. Housewifery is the oldest profession, she states; compared to it all others are upstarts, and she unashamedly confesses she is a nest builder by instinct and inclination. A good education, she feels, is no hindrance to housework; ratlier, it supplements a womem's talents as a housewife. With good humor and much wit, the author outUnes the skills and virtues, patience and effort, demanded in the practice of her "first" profession. Since the nest must be filled, a family is necessary. Thus the writer takes up the question, "Are children people?" Mrs. Springmier had her audience smiling and nodding in agreement as she summarized the author's amusing discussion of this question. At the conclusion of Mrs. Springmier's most entertaining review, Harold Hathaway, principal, announced attendance awards to Miss Alberta Johnson's first grade class and Mrs. Brown's sbrth grade. TTie assembly adjourned to enjoy cake and oof- fee served from a table beautifully decorated ki autumn colors and centered with an overflowing hom-of-plenty. Wedding Announced Miss Michelle Fae Williams, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lester Williams and Urlan Hugh Sigwerth, son of Mrs. Martha Sigwerth of Waltonville and the late Clarence G. Sigwerth, were married September 13. The ceremony was perfonned at the First Christian church in Joliet with the Reverend Howard Mc" Ginnis officiating. The attendants were Mrs. Julia Williams, sister-in-law of the bride, and Darrell Sigwerth, brother of ttie bridegroom. While the bridegroom is serving witii the U.S. Navy at San Diego, the bride is making her home at 521 south Butte, in Willows, California. SununersvlHe P.T.A. The Parent-Teacher Association met Tuesday evening at Summersville school with Mrs. Robert Schultz, president, presiding. William Sapp, reading specialist with Project Uplift, was the guest speaker. Class room visitations were made. The attendance prize was awarded to George Owens. Refreshments were served by the mothers of the kindergarten and the eighth grade pupils. PERSONAL Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Beckman of Bonnie were King Oty shoppers and business visitors yesterday. Mrs. Doris Oockran of Waltonville spent Thursday afternoon shoppbig in Mt. Vernon. Mrs. Geraldine Allen of Bonnie transacted business and shopped in the King City Thursday. Mrs. Betty Hirona of Waltonville was a Mt. Vemon business visitor and shopper yesterday afternoon. Mrs. Gene Martin of Ina spent Thursday afternoon shopping in the King Qty. Stanley Pepple of Bhttod made a business trip to Mt Vemoa yesterday. Harry Amette of Tesdeo was a King City business visitor Thursday. Or.T.T.KlMlfll THE TENTH ANNUAL PRE-THANKSGIVING DINNER for employes of the Ray Tibbs Oil and Implement Company and his Shell Station dealers and employes was held Tuesday evening, November 15, at the Mt. Vernon Elks Club. (Delo Photo Craft) I %Jf t \ NEW PLEDGES OF LAMBDA RHO CHAPTER, BETA SIGMA PHI SORORITY are, from left, Marietta McKenzie, Nancy Hawkes, Raylene Medders, Betty Idon, Carol Parks, and Dolly Ritchie. They were welcomed into the sorority at an eleven o'clock brunch held November 5 at the home of Mrs. Alvin Lacy Williams. (Hilliard-Myers Photo)' Madge Williams and Kathleen Killey were appointed by Phyllis to assist her with the husband wife Christmas party. After the meeting, refreshments were served by the hostess and co-hostess, Barbara Price. On November 10 the pledges were received into the chapter at a very impressive candlelight Pledge Ritual held at the home of Barbara Hughes. After the Ritual, President Ann Peart, read a Iliank You Note from Susie Kassebaum, a former member of the chapter who has moved to St. Louis. Phyllis Wheeler, social chairman, appointed Rose Ann Oglesby and Charlotte Grant to plan the entertainment for the Chapter's Christmas party and gift exchange which will be held at the next meeting. Also MRS. H. W. HANNA will be the main speaker when the Mt. Vernon Art Guild meets Monday evening, November 21, in the Community Center. She is shown with a portrait she painted while she was visiting in India. She oalls it "Cha-Cha". The theme of her discussion will be "Creative Gifts For Giving." The Salad Bowl By SALLY By Emily Brownfleld The basis of Mrs. Hannah's talk is that, as she says, there are so many things we have that can be made into gifts." She will display ample examples of what she means. Among those that she plans to bring will be a huge chess set made by her son using pieces of tools and machine parts which he painted with matte black when assembled. Another item will be book ends made of clay that hai-- dens in the air. Li one case, a clay model was made of the head of a heifer that was raised for a 4-H project by one of the children. Mrs. Hannah will also show ways to make still life pictures using mementos associated with a favorite person. Sketches, doodles, colored slides can be all worked into individualized gifts that cannot be purchased in the store. Bowie, as she is known to most people, feels tiiat tiie artist should be the best gift giver because the artist can adapt the gift to the person receiving it. In her words, "I've been doing this all my life. When I knit I adjust the pattern to allow for the special needs of the individual like extra length or width which can not be obtained in a purchased garment." She also likes to use various kits like those found in the popular women's magazines for the waU hanging in her home depicting Chaucer's "Canterbury Tales" or the needlework clock that actually tells time on her kitchen wall. These are examples of painting in doth, thread and yam. It has been a life long interest in art that has kept Hannah busy with crafts. She grew up in Northern Illinois in the town of De Pue and attended the University of Illinois, At one time she had her own pottem shop in which the accent was on original pieces, making molds of them,,and experimenting with many types of glazes. "Later she lived for some time in India and by having help with the housework, she had her first chance to write and paint. Fi'iends volunteered to sit for portraits. Having live models, she found, made quite a differ­ ence in her progress, and soon she had a fine reputation for her portraits. After moving to Texico and becoming a member of the Art Guild, she entered one of her favorites, "Cha-Cha," (Hindu for Uncle) in the Fall Art Show last yeax-. At that time she entered one of her craft projects which attracted favorable attention. It was a glass mosaic of El Greco's "Holy Trinity." Besides her own works in painting and crafts, Mrs, Hannah has collected art pieces from various places such as Bangkok, Thailand; Vienna, Austria; England and India. She also has a strong interest in gem stones and has had many made into special pieces while she was in foreign countries. This summer she has found time to branch out into landscape and still life painting with helpful suggestions from the capable artists, Eulah Nance Morgan and Ethel Mylius. It is Uie constant interest in art and crafts that keeps the energetic Mrs, Hannah alert to new applications of artistic abilities. Since I've always had trouble trying to make good slaw, I was happy to receive a telephone call from Mrs, Bobble Artis of 1005 Park avenue with a recipe which, she teUs me, was created by her husband. . . And, here is how he does it. . . First, a large head of cabbage is shredded and two large onions are peeled and cut into thin rings. . . A layer of the cabbage is placed in a bowl and covered with onion rings—and this process is repeated until all of both ingredients are used. . . Then, three- fourths cup sugar is sprinkled over the mixture. . . . Finally, in a pan, one cup of vinegar is mixed with one tablespoon sugar, one teaspooa prepared mustard, one and one-half teaspoon salt, and one teaspoon celery salt . . Bring the mixture to a rolling boil and add one cup salad oil. . . while hot, pour over the cabbage and onion slices, weight down with a plate and, when cool, put in the refrigerator for at least 24 hours. That, gals, is how slaw is prepared at the Artis home—and I do appreciate finding out just how it's done. . . The truth of the m^ti;er is this: I have yet to make what could be termed tasty slaw—that has long been evident by the way it is not eaten when I prepare it. . . However, I think folks will quit shying away from it when I fix it "the Artis way." -0- -0- -0- It had never occured to me that French toast could be prepared in the oven. . . Not until I received an unsigned recipe telling me how it. can be accomplished. . . The directions read like this: In a shallow bowl, put two eggs, one-half cup milk, one-fourth teaspoon salt, and one fourth cup cooking oil. . . Blend until the mixture is smooth. Quickly dip eight slices of bread —one at a time—in the mixture and place the slices in a well greased shallow baking dish. At center of each slice, put a dab of oleo, put into the oven —which has been preheated to 500 degrees—and bake about ten minutes—or longer for a deeper brown. Well, now, why couldn't have thought of that. (For the same reason I don't think of a lot of other excellent short cuts to preparing special treats such as this.) Incidentally, the sender of that recipe also suggests that the French toast is especially ap­ pealing when served with link sausage. . . And, she has her Own method for preparing it, too. . . Fh^t, she puts a half cup hot water in a large skillet.. puts the sausage in and quickly brings it to a boil. . . lets it boil for about five minutes. . drains it, and puts it into another skillet which is well heated and contains about a tablespoon of cooking oil. . . The sausage will quickly brown, will be juicy and tender, and ready when the toast comes out of the oven. (I'm glad this column is being written right after I've had lunch otherwise I fear my drooling would gravely interfere with my typing. . . AJs it is, I can promise myself that next Sunday morning's breakfast will Include both the toast and the sausage and that gives me something « • «r DEAR ABBY Here's What Makes A Good Marriage Abigail Van Buren DEAR ABBY: You are pretty good at getting right to the heart of things in very few word Can you tell me why there is 60 much divorce today? H.H.T. DEAR H.H.T.: Most divorces result from the illusion that a "perfect" marriage is achievable, and anytiiing less is a failure. Consequentiy, when each discovers the inevitable human imperfections in the other, he becomes disillusioned, resentful, and frustrated. Then two otherwise normal, intelligent people who, at one time "loved" each other enough to marry, become part-time strangers and sometime enemies. Married couples should realize that a successful marriage is like a successful business partnership. It cannot succeed without mutual trust, confidence, and respect. And the sooner the "partners" get down to the business of making the best of the most challenging relationship In ell human experience — mai-- riage — the sooner we can turn our divorce courts into bowling alleys. And I'm all for it. DEAR ABBY: When being introduced to a pei-son, is it proper to say, "I've heard a lot about you?" HAL DEAR HAL: It aU depends on what you've heard. DEAR ABBY: My husband has one habit which worries me to death. He keeps a cigar or pipe acted business in Mt. Vernon yesterday. Jerry Brookman of Wayne City made a business trip to the King City Thursday. E.F. Baker of Dahlgren was a business visitor in Mt. Vernon yesterday. S.F. Johnson of Benton transacted business in the King City Thursday. , Melvin Hammond of Sesser made a business trip to Mt. Vernon yesterday. Henry Bullock of Bonnie was a business visitor in the King City Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Marcella Majewski of Tamaroa visited friends and shopped in Mt. Vernon yesterday. Mrs. Noel Lorance of Opdyke transacted business and shopped in Mt. Vemon Thursday. E.L. Idleman of Centralia made a business trip to Mt. Vemon yesterday. S.L. Cantrell of Benton was a King aty business visitor Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Linda Decker of Centralia spent yesterday afternoon shopping in Mt. Vemon. LAST TIME TONIGHT —8:00 P.M. Mount Vernon Township High School Auditorium U'L ABNER SoM at Door at 1:15 Enter North and South Door* (after 9:15) Showtime at 8:00 P.M. Box Office open at ,7:40 to sell mwold tickets (Pleaae do not wait in lobby for early arrival) 11.00) 11.25) $1.60) fl.75) 92.00) to look forward to with happy anticipation. -0- -0- -0- And, here is another recipe that I couldn't bear to read before having my lunch. . . Called Georgia Crackling bread, it was sent to me by Regna Kuykendall. To prepare it, mix one and one half cups commeal witit two tablespoons flour, three level teaspoons baking powder, and one-half teaspoon salt. . . add one well beaten egg, one and one-fourths cup milk, and one and one-half cups cracklings (pork skins fried very crisp), bake for about twenty minutes in oven preheated to 400 degree (I say tiiat is enough to make any gal start gazing wistfully over the tree tops in the general direction of Georgia where, down through the years, cooks have been favorably known for their original recipes. . . But, being unable to take' off, the next best thing to do is head for the kitchen and start rustling up the ingredients for bread that is second to none—I know, because I've eaten it. . . The only difference was this: My introduction to this taste treat came at a big get-together near Magnolia, Mississippi — another section of the country where they really know their cracklings.) -0- -0- -0- Again, my thanks to those wlio have contributed the recipes for today's column. . . Witii Thanksgiving Day so dose, I want to get other recipes in print in the near future. clamped between his teeth while pouring gasoline into the tank of the power lawn mower, or filling the gasoline tank of our boat. When I fuss he says I am getting all excited about nothing because his cigar or pipe is not lit. I grant you, 1 can 't see a flame, but when I grab them out of Ms mouth, the cigar or pipe are still warm. Please print this and ask your readers to wiite in and tell you if these circumstances have ever caused injury or loss of life. Or am I getting excited about nothing? STILL WORRIED DEAR WORRIED: Where there's smoke there (3DULD BE fire, but I'll leave tiiis to the experts. In the meantime,. Td Bay your husband has developed a bad habit. There's alwayt the chance that the fire isn't as "out" as he tiiinks it is. CONFIDENTIAL TO "NOTHING TO \VEAR": Wear a smile. It win do more for your appearance than a new dress. How has the world been treat- Ing you? Unload your problems on Dear Abby, Box 69700, Los Angeles, Cal., 90(»9. For a personal, unpublished reply, Inclosa a self-addressed, stamped envelope. For Abby's booklet, "How to Have a Lovely Wedding," send $1.00 to Abby. Box 69700. Lot Angeles, Cal., 90069, Has 18 Students On Honor Roll There are eighteen students on the honor roll for the fkst quarter at the Webber Township High School in Bluford. "Hie students and their scholastic ratings are as follows:' Seniors: David Gatron, 5.00; Don- ha White, 4.60; Eugene Donoho, 4.40; Linda Hutfstutier, 4.33. Juniors: Thelma Sharp, 5.00; Karen Back, 4.G6; Betly BreeiA 4.66; Toni Halls, 4.60; Pat But lard, 4.33. Sophomores: Shm^ Wilson, 5.00; Janet Ellis, 4.8 )11 ob Ed Osbom, 4.50; Paula Tvf guson, 4.40; Cormle Donoho, 4.40. Freshman: Michelle LauRfly, 4.83; Eddie Donoho, 4 .80; Dannf BuUard, 4.40; Larry Roberts, 4.40. SOCIALLY YOURS ... By SALLY Mrs. Alma Johnson spent Wednesday visiting in the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. E.G. Bradley in Christopher. -0^ -0- -0- Mrs. Kaye Ladd of Springfield is visiting with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Webb of this city. -0- -0- -0" Mrs. Elsie WUderman of RFO 4, Mt. Vemon was 83 years old yesterday. November 17, we were told this morning by her granddaughter, Mrs. Pat Neal. . Mrs. Cora Wilson, a resident of the Lowrr Nursing Home. 13M Main, will be 89 years old November 23 accordiniT to a telephone call from Ruby Ellis, manager of the Home. . . We are mailing a card to each one today and we do hope each will receive many others. EAGLES NEST DANCE SAT., NOV. 19 DAGG And Hit Country Boys Admission by Paid Up Mambarahip Card Clarks Wed 25 Years Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Qark of 700 Magnolia will be married twenty-five years on Sunday, November 20, They are the parents of two sons; Jim and EHll, at home. No special plans have been made for the occasion. Buy now and save! DOROTHY PE3RKINS VBAIIHER UmON HAIO) CREAK A MMiax VM ^abiiv lotioa that •oHm and aoothv. Helpa pmveht (oashaMS. dryinc and chap^ tern. taoioiam to eetdor mm. Lanolin baa* aooUiM .aad i liands. SiUconaa pratoet afM wind, waathtr. aoapa and M» ltnti.Maa -8tIek3r .SarilyabaeibaA, aOUGITAS ROY A. JONES R.P.H. 107 50. TENTH ST. MT. VERWOW ILL. THANK YOU Our friends, for a wonderful Golden Wedding: Anniversary, It was an oocaaion we shall never forget. Statistics tell m thttt of half the population of the whole world a great majority of them are unhappy because no one loves them, and of the other half, a great majority of them are unhappy because they love nobody. There Is m Book that teaches as that if tliis were reversed. It would change the whole world, and would effect the human race, the animal kingdom and down through the most poisonous of reptUea. Man would have tlie Spirit of Wisdom and Understanding and Counsel, and would not Judge after the sight of his eyes, neither reprove after the sound of his ears. Hie lion and the Iamb would lie iown togeUier. The small child would put his hand npoo tbe oockatrioe den. There would not be any hurt in an the land. There was a ooople at our anniversary ot the Grooms' famny. Mother Grooms visited In our home recently wltta a married daughter. We hod all worked together down throucb the yean, when they were ready to leave we stood hi our home In a drole boldinf hands, we two and the two friends. The mother offered prayer and we were all In one aocord and a fifth personality came into the drole, proof tftat throufrh the years oonplea can live together. Down through the yean and people of all oatlonalilies, all oreeda, all etdon can live together hi harmony and in love— We want to thank each and every one that had a part hi this to as, the mosi wonderful event in our lives. We are grateful for all our friends of many natlonaUtlea and wish you happlncaa through this Holiday Season, with Its problenos, Ita mysteries that only tor* eaa nive. - • i_ Mr. ond Mrs. Earl Gorrison

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