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j^fe^j^h^^fe) ^H^^^^^^UM^^^^^^^ nKRff BWHlMfl ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH THURSDAY, JUN123,1960 d^^^Ukft^^k ^^U. ' ^^^^^- ^^Ajj»^ ..u««^ The Women SWOT/ £tteft|4—Group Activities 200 Attend Reception For Rev. and Mrs. Bird 1 Some 200 people attended the reception for Rev. and Mrs. William L. Bird, Wednesday evening In First Methodist Church. . The Rev. Mr. Bird was recently appointed minister to the church. In the receiving line, in addition to the honorees, were Mr. and Mrs. W. Marrold Thomas, Mr. and Mrs. Omer DeJarnett and Mrs. Quentin Hlatt. The dining room was decorated with spring flowers, and the refreshment table was centered with an alabaster vase containing roses and other flowers. Mrs. Harold Clark, Mrs. Ray Andrews and Mrs. George Heiney poured. Mrs. John Fluck was foods chairman. The Rev. Mr. Bird comes to Alton from the Mel rose Methodist Church in Kansas City, Mo., where he has served since 1957. He is a graduate of Central College and the Garrett Biblical Institute of Northwestern University. *In 1944 he entered military service as a chaplain in the 89th Division, and following World War n, after an appointment at the Clayton Methodist Church, St. Louis, was recalled to active duty. He served through the Korean war as post chaplain In Washington, and in San Francisco. As chaplain in the Korean conflict he was awarded the Commendation Ribbon with medal pendant for his work. The Rev. Mr. Bird spoke at the Aldersgate celebration In London in 1945, the Meth• odist Conference in Bern, Switzerland, and the 1945 Conference in • Brussels. He has contributed poetry and articles to the Christian Advocate. Mrs. Bird is the former Miss Katherine Andrews, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Andrews of St. Louis. She is a graduate of Central Wesleyan College, Warrenton, Mo. The couple was married by Bishop Ivan Lee Holt in St. Louis in 1944. Pocahontas Members Visit in Staunton Mrs. Frank McElrath and Mrs. Truman Carpunky of Lill- maee Council, Degree of Pocahontas, accompanied Mrs. Ernest Struebel, district deputy, to Staunton Tuesday evening to attend the meeting of Shining Star Council. They extended an invitation to members to attend the potluck supper and installation to be held here on July 6, in Teamsters' and Chauffeurs' Hall. Tomorrow's Dinner Split pea soup with croutons, tuna, egg and tomato salad; munchin' crackers, blueberries with cream, chocolate brownies, coffee, tea, milk. MISS KNOBLAUCH Plans Wedding For Aug. 6 Mr. and Mrs. Richard Knoblauch, 841 Lewis Ave., Wood River, are announcing the engagement and approaching marriage of their elder dnugh- ter, Mary Katherine, to Lacey Dean Manson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Manson 70!» Ridgeway St., East Alton. The wedding will take place at 7 o'clock Saturday evening, Aug. 6, in Whitelaw Avenue Baptist Church, Wood Rtver. Miss Knoblauch attended the East' Alton-Wood River Community High School and is completing apprenticeship training as a beautician. She will take Illinois state board examinations in June to become a licensed beautician. Mr. Manson is a 1957 graduate of East Alton-Wood River Community High School. He is employed as an electrician by McDonnell Aircraft Corp. Mrazeks Entertain At Barbecue-Buffet Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Mrazek Jr., entertained members of their family at a barbecue and buffet Wednesday evening at their home, 214 Wood River Ave., East Alton. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Mrazek and Mr. and Mrs. Emil Zuckek and daughter, Carol, of Staunton; Mr. ' and Mrs. Clifford Mrazek and son, Clifford Jr., and Mr. and Mrs. Rudolf Mrazek of Evanston; and Mr. and Mrs. Rudolf Zuckek of St. Louis. Bolos to Return SnotV'Pohlman Nuptials Read In Brussels Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Snow will reside in Rfnghausen Addition, Hardfn, on their return from a honeymoon in Louisiana. The couple was married Saturday afternoon at 1 o'clock in the rectory of St. Mary's. Church, Brussels, with the Rev. Joseph Enrlght officiating. Mrs. Snow, the former Miss Virginia Pohlman, Is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Pohlman of Brussels, and the bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Olln Snow of Hardin. Attendants were Mrs. Alfred J. Pluester, and Maj. Orvill* C. Snow. Immediately following the ceremony, the couple received a small number of guests in the bride's parental home. A reception was held from 3 to 5 o'clock for 150 guests in the Patio Room of Pere Marquette Park. The bride wore a waltz length gown of starched nylon lace over layers of tulle and taffeta. Her short veil of tulle was held by a tiara of seed pearls. Her flowers were white carnations. Walter Weaver Will Tour Europe with Friends This Summer Walter Weaver, son of Mr. and Mrs. David A. Weaver of 2619 Brown St., will leave Wednesday for an extended European trip. He will be accompanied by Stewart Pierce, a student of Southern Illinois University, Carbondale, and Rick Loewenherz. Mr. Weaver and Mr. Loewenherz attend Washington University, St. Louis. The young men will tour the countries of England, Holland, Germany, Austria, Liechen- stein, Switzerland, Italy and France. They will leave the country by boat, and will return by plane about Sept. 1. Miss Dietzman Feted In Scheffel Home A linen shower for Miss Mildred Dietzman, who will marry Amos Cordle July 10, was given Tuesday evening by Miss Nancy Scheffel in the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Truman F. Scheffel, 2905 Edgewood St. Decorations consisted of white wedding bells, white candles, and flowers. A cake in the form of wedding bands was the centerpiece for the table. Sunday from Canada Complete Training Mr. and Mrs. Michael S. Bolo, who were married Saturday, June 18, will be at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Otto F. Brazier, 209 McCasland Ave., East Alton, Sunday afternoon after returning from a honeymoon in Canada. They plan to reside at 1825 Orchard PI., Urbana, until Mr. Bolo completes work on his master's degree at the University of Illinois Aug. 1. At Miss Mickey's Mrs. Jane Kaveler Borman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Karl Kaveler, ana Miss Dorothy Taylor, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Carroll E. Taylor of Shipman, will receive certificates signifying their completion of secretarial training at graduation exercises for Miss Hickey's School for Secretaries, Saturday, in Park Plaza Hotel, St. Louis. Garden Party Preparations Three members of the Ursuline Convent Auxiliary check gift items to be •Did at the group's garden party Saturday and Sunday on the grounds of the convent. From left are Mrs. A. H. Garrison, Mrs. James McCloskey and Mrs. W. S. Mers. Mrs. McCtoskey ami Mrs. Myers are co-chairmen of the affair. Ann Lander* MISS GUSTINK Harrison- Gustine Engagement Mr. and Mrs. Frank A. Gustine of 2611 Kirsch St., are announcing the engagement of their eldest daughter, Judith, to John Harrison, son of Mr. and Mrs. Rolla Harrison of 2321 State St. Miss Gustine is a graduate of Alton High School and employed by Home Savings and Loan Association. Her fiance, also' a graduate of Alton High School, is employed by First National Bank and Trust Co. Plans Complete For Wedditig In Jerseyville Mr. and Mrs. Oran Thornton, 311 E. Carpenter St., Jerseyville, are announcing the approaching marriage of their daughter. Miss Genevieve Thornton to Victor Tepen, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Tepen of Jerseyville. The wedding will take place at 9 o'clock on the morning of July 2 in Church of the Holy Ghost, Jerseyville. The couple will be honored at a reception and dance that evening in American Legion Home. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Tepen. brother and sister-in-law of the groom will be best man and matron of honor. Mrs. Richard Reno of Kane, cousin of the bride, and Miss Joann Adams of Rockbridge will be bridesmaids. Groomsmen will be Richard Kelly of Alton and Tom Powers of Jerseyville. Soybeans Add Originality To Menus Homemakers who want to put more variety and taste appeal in their meals will be interested in research being done at the University of Illinois on soybean foods. Soybeans can add both nutritive value and originality to the average American diet. According to Frances O. Van Duyne, professor of foods at the University of Illinois, soybeans in any form are good sources of protein, minerals, vitamins and energy. Served as a vegetable like peas or corn, the fresh, immature soybeans are very attractive. Their crispness and brilliant green color make them excellent for salads. The fresh soybeans are cooked like garden peas. Cooked soybeans combine well with other vegetables and with meats and fish. The dried soybeans can be used in casseroles, creamed dishes, sandwiches or soups. To prepare the dried beans, soak them overnight, and cook them as you would navy beans. Many soybean recipes that appeal to American tastes have been developed in the food research laboratory of the Department of Home Economics at the University of Illinois. Church Notes The deacons of Twelfth Street Presbyterian Church will sponsor a church picnic at Standard Torch Club grounds Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock. The meal will be served from 5 to 6 o'clock. The Catholic Youth Council of St. Patrick's Church will sponsor a social game night Friday at 8 o'clock in the school hall. The program will include games, dancing and refreshments. All young adults, including married couples may attend. fashion Facts Handbags that are not in use should be stuffed and wrapped in tissue, ami stored in boxes. FOR AIRLINE RESERVATIONS •nd TICKETS Cell the TRAVEL PHONE HO 5-2558 Trovtl TodayThere'sDteadvantage Of Too Many Advantages DKAH ANfft 1 urn 10 yean old and already t am writing to an advice column. t have the greatest parent* 5'ou could ask for. The trouble Is they keep telling me that they had It much harder when they were my age. My dad keeps harping that he helped on a farm, took care of chickens, milked Ann Lander*, cows and tended the vegetable garden all by himself. We live in an apartment and it would be hard to have cows and chickens up here. The way they talk kids today have It much easier than the folks in the olden days. Is this true or do they just have false memories? Please answer In the paper. I feel like a no- good kid. NEW FANGLED DEAR NEW FANGLED: Sorry to desert the young troops, but most kids today have it a lot easier than their parents had it. "In the "olden days," when your parents were growing up. there was a depression on and times were hard for a lot of people. These hard times made it necessary for kids to pitch in, skimp and save, share, wear it out and do without. I feel sorry for kids today who have the disadvantage of too many advantages. Challenges are fun and they often produce great individuals. • * * • DEAR ANN: A few years ago a buddy of mine kept twisting my arm to take out his cousin. I thought she was a sweet kid but I never did ask her out. He warned me that one day I'd be sorry I didn't glom on to this chick. Well, he was right. I'm 24 now and the girl is 22. She is going steady with another guy and I find myself thinking of her night and day. This may sound crazy to you because she has no idea how I feel. I've never taken her out but we've been thrown together at several parties and have spent many hours jutt talking. Shall I tweat K out and hope she doesn't marry the guy? Or shall 1 be a cad and can her for a date and take my chances? SALESMAN SAM DEAR SAM t She's not married—or even engaged. She's merely going steady. By all means call her for a date. You have nothing to lose. A good salesman knows that you have to make calls if you want to get results. * * • • DEAR ANN: Whenever relatives or friends come to our home I always offer them a cool drjnk or a cup of coffee. There's usually fresh doughnuts, cake or cookies to serve with it. When guests come with children I always give the little ones milk and a treat of some kind. When we go visiting with our children, it's a different story. Three hours can pass and they don't even offer us a glass of water. This burns me up. Shall we stop serving refreshments or come right out and ask for a cool drink or a cup of coffee? TOO TIMID MAYBE DEAR TOO TIMID: If It's any comfort to hear it from me, you're far more gracious than the people you associate with. I see nothing wrong in asking for a glass of water, or a cup of coffee in the home of friends or relatives who are too lazy or too cheap to suggest it on their own. * * * * CONFIDENTIAL TO GENIUS JOEY: It's not that simple. Sometimes when you build a better mouse trap nature breeds a smarter mouse. * * * * Are you tempted to smoke beeause the crowd does? If so, send for Ann Landers' booklet, "Teen-age Smoking," enclosing with your request 10 cents in coin and a large, self- addressed, stamped envelope. (Ann Landers will be glad to help you with your problems. Send them to her in care of the Alton Telegraph and enclose a stamped, self- addressed envelope.) (© I960. Field Enterprises. Inc.) Look! No Ants! At the Girl Scout day camp site at Shell Park on Kendall Hill near Wood River girls hang sack lunches on line to eliminate the possibility of having to share with ants. Girls, from left, are Pam Zeisset, Barbara Stimac, Barbara Elble, Sandy Crabtree, Patricia Penterbaugh and Letha Bail.—Staff Photo. Survey Shows Students Resent 'Ghosting' For Themes and Exams By EUGENE GILBERT President of the Gilbert Youth Research Co. Most teen-agers are alarmed by the recent disclosures that some New York students were doing business with organizations which, for a fee, would ghost-write a thesis or provide a substitute to take a test. During final exam time we questioned 953 teen-agers about their reaction to this practice, and about their attitude on cheating in general. This we ' now knosv: The great majority does not approve. Only 16 per aent condone such practices. "It is morally wrong to do this,'* says Cathy Fischgrund. 37, of South Bend, Ind., who sums up the feelings of the majority of the youngsters. "If an individual is not capable of fulfilling his college obligations himself, he has no business being there." And yet, while they disapprove, many of the youngsters view this kind of cheating a* a sign of the times. "This is a despicable practice," says 18-year-old Philip L. Felt of Pocatello, Idaho, "but it seems to be in accord \vith American morals at the present time." "I was shocked at first," says Cynthia Kohl. 17, of Brooklyn, N. Y., "but then I realized how much of your mark is determined by your theme and I wasn't surprised." There are many suggestions fpr a cure including elimination of examinations, use of the honor system, expulsion, better supervision, oral exsm- inations and wider-spaced seating. Cheating Widespread What surprised me was that 9 per cent of the teen-agers say they know of students who paid someone to write a theme or take a test for them, while 89 per cent say they do not. Two per cent did not answer. Some 25 per cent say they know of cases where a student got a friend to write a theme or take a test. But 76 per cent do not approve, while 19 per cent take a neutral stand. Only 3 per cent give outright approval. Twelve per cent of the teerf- agers say cheating is prevalent in their school, 27 per cent say it occurs frequently, and 57 per cent have noticed it occasionally. "Among athletes it is common," says 17-year-old Don Hoffman of Missoula, Mont. Sandra L. Mabe, 17, of Pocatello, Idaho, feels it is occasional. "When people do not study," she says, "they usually panic at examination time and feel it is their last resort." But Rosemary Schiller, 15, of Factoryville, Pa., says, "Many students depend on cheating to pass." Stress on Grades Blamed The majority, 79 per cent, say they see no excuse for cheating, 16 per cent think there are excusable reasons, and 5 per cent do not know. "When you cheat you gain nothing," says Alice M. Gioo- nik, 17, of St. Paul, Minn. "I think you learn more in the long run by getting a wrong answer." But Margie Achten, 17, also of St. Paul, excuses it on the ground that "it's rather hard not to cheat when everyone else is." When asked to explain the cause of classroom cheating, most of the youngsters agree that the desire for good marks is largely responsible. Others blame it on laziness. Janet DeGraw, 16, of Clarks Summit, Pa., feels cheating is caused by "the desire to keep up with the next guy and the fear of parental response to bad marks." "Too much emphasis is placed on grades instead of what you learn," says Karen Boswell, 18, of St. Louis, Mo. Gladys Bisaillon, 16, of Hartford, Conn., blames "too many outside activities, bad influence from friends, and mdif- terenee." Pre-Camp Exam On opening day at Girl Scout day camp site on Onized Club grounds near Godfrey Mrs. Russell Grisham, president of Alton-Wood River Girl Scout Council, who happens to be a registered nurse, gives opening-day physical examinations. Approximately 80 girls were enrolled in each camp location. Girl Scout Day Camps Open Just Blmv Away AtKendallHillandGodfrey Day camps, an institution of 20 years' standing in the Alton-Wood River Area Girl Scout Council, opened Monday at two locations—Shell Park on Kendall Hill outside Wood River and at Onized Club grounds near Godfrey. These camps, designed as daily outings, complete with picnic and study sessions, opened with 80 girls enrolled in each. According to Mrs. Robert Wheeler, chairman of the Kendall Hill camp committee, the program, arranged during the winter by an over-all camp committee headed by Mrs. Robert Dourson, consists of games, singing, craft work, nature study, "everything a regular camp offers, except overnight camping." Mrs. Alex Wright is chairman of the Alton district camp committee. At Onized Club the camp director is Mrs. Melvin T. Pennell, who is assisted by four adults and 10 older Girl Scouts. Mrs. R. J. Grt'pn- shields, who is director of the camp at Kendall Hill, said the day camp program was divided into two groups, at two locations, several years ago as a convenience. The day camp period will extend through July 1, with new groups of girls attending the second week, starting June L'7. Sessions ar<> daily, Monday through Friday, from 10-3 o'clock. Beauty Tips Foot comfort is ts.pecially important during summer. Footlets with foam rubber innersole and heel give n "walking on air" feeling at che beach or around the house. Always wash after wearing, just like stockings, so they'll be fresh each day. Born to: Mr. and Mrs. John Davison, 38 Norma Lane, East Alton, a son, 8 pounds, 8 ounces, 6:08 a.m. Wednesday. Wood River Township Hospital. Elder children, Susan Marie 2, Jeanette, 1. Mr. and Mrs. Jack L. Norrls, 224 Garfield St., Bethalto, a daughter, 7 pounds, 1 ounce. 11:31 a.m., Wednesday, Wood River Township Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Bertls A. May- narcl, 300 Stevenson St., South Roxana, a daughter, 8 pounds, 2 ounces, 12:22 a.m., Thursday, Wood River Township Hospital. Elder children, Ricky 12, Janice 10, Rex 5. Mr. and Mrs. Michael P. Tchoukaleff, 524 Washington Ave., a son, Michael P. Jr., Monday, 4:06 p.m., Deaconess Hospital, St. Louis. Two elder children. Mr. and Mrs. Darrell Wilson, Lincoln Addition, Wood River, a son, Steven Lawrence, 9 pounds, 7 ounces, 9:38 a.m., Wednesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder child. Terry, 2'*. Mr. and Mrs. James Ballentyne, Rt. 2, Edwardsville, a daughter, 6 pounds and 3 ounces, 11:25 a.m., Wednesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mind Your Manners A divorcee is not "Mrs. Mary Jones." She uses her maiden name and married name together. Thus: Mrs. Wright Jones. By ALICIA HART NEA Beauty Editor The two deepest wrinkles that most women acquire are those which run from the outer edge of the nose to the mouth. And quite often, the lips seem to become thinner and take on a compressed, stern look. This can happen any time from the early thirties on. Most women resign themselves to these wrinkles, feeling that naturally, they come with the years. This just isn't so. They are no more to be accepted than extra pounds of unsightly flesh, wattles, a lump of fat on the back of the neck or limp, brittle hair. In short, something can be done about it if you're willing to do it. What you can do is really very simple: you iron out the wrinkles in your spare time. Whenever you're reading or watching TV or knitting, puff out your cheeks and blow against them. As you iron out the wrinkles, you'll also find that the tight, compressed mouth is disappearing, too. Cooking Cues Take eggs (to be used in a cake) out of the refrigerator about half an hour before you start your preparation. LEI US LIGHTEN YOUR LOAD SEND US YOUR DRAPES and SLIPCOVERS FOR SANITONE DRY CLEANING Milton Cleaners 1128 Milton Rd. Phone HO 1-9231 LIT'S HAVE A PARTVI ROLLER SKATE ICELAND, Inc. 2719 E. Irtoejwy ^M Specie! r*te* to church groups, Girl or Boy Scouts, Birthdey Perties. For Information t*U HO 2»292I VACATION AND HOLIDAY SILVER DOLLAR DRY CLEANING SPECIAL THIS WEEK tOf I. Irocdwoy 2012 Stott St. 22* f. KM 43* N. W«*eJ liver Ave. SEMI-ANNUAL CLEARANCE RHYTHM STEP Volutf*SAW $|480 U.f9 9 99 I I 11" $ 12" FAMOUS MAKES * D«lmantH*>Rhythm Stop Volutf ro 19.9S CASUALS FLATS Voltm ro 12.9S Town and CwMtry Voluw to ».?9 »8 M 1780 All this season's newest stylet end colors—No odds end ends.