Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 5, 1963 · Page 15
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June 5, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 15

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Alton, Illinois
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Wednesday, June 5, 1963
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Page 15
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WEDNESDAY, JUNE 5, 1963 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH PAGE FIFl'EEN School Officials and Parents Turn Gray at Prom Time A Lovelier Yot* Masks tor Skin Problems AP WotinSnteEflltor NEVf YORK ,A>-£This is the season;!of gradiuation and* senior proms, jj tithe in which children befcomc adults overnight antf 'their parents age noticeably! / . And school officials? A Maryla'nd principal, Arnold N. Fleagle. of Walkersville High, says June, a very critical month, is "one of those times When principals hold their breath and talk to kids and parents. Twelve years of planning and hope can go down the drain in one night." Most schooj .officials agree that unchaper.6ridd all-night parties and wild joy rides ending in disastrous 1 crashes are things of the past,' A survey by The Associated Press indicates that the schools,.-with the help of parents, think they have the situation pretty well in hand. Typical of many celebrations are the Omaha senior banquets Or proms which break up late enough that authorities feel students have run out of steam. Assistant Supt. Owen Knutzen says all-night parties are banned and "We'd jump all over parents if we knew about any." But other parents and school officials have backed off the problem of all-night parties to take a long, thoughtful look and decide, if you can't lick 'em, join 'em. This means that adults thoroughly chaperone the affairs, enforce rules of conduct such as no re-admittance once the youngsters leave—to eliminate occasional forays into parked cars—and no drinking. Maryland's deputy state superintendent of schools, Dr. David W. Zimmerman says all- night drinking parties used to cause trouble. Now numerous all-night non-drinking parties held under parental supervision have resulted in improved school-community relations. Some seniors, though, insist there are scads of unchaper- oned parties, including jaunts to Washington for drinking and to Baltimore for better restaurants. The parents' promenade in Barberton, Ohio, is typical of parent-sponsored affairs designed to lure youngsters away GRAVEMANN mtiNmixwmmmmm® f &>''<f" WALLET PORTRAITS 100 for $9.95 * ThU Is our regular price '"'' . always fty MARY SUB MILLER A skin can become so dry that it pulls the face into a tightly drawn mask. Or so oily as to cause masky make-up, closely followed by blemishes. Or so lax and lined that a mature lovely is masked with age beyond her years. Ahd there's where a woman would do well to "fight fire with fire"—a mask with a mask. Cosmetic masks go a long way in helping to remove those stamped on the face. The type of mask you use, and the variety grows, depends on your problem. Generally speaking, masks are offered in cream, gel, liquid and paste form. Some harden slightly upon application, while some become a rigid pack. Others are non-hardening. All are designed to cleanse the pores, clarify color and refine texture. Hardening masks also firm and lift. Owing to special formulas, various brands provide individual advantages. Such ingredients as vitamins, moisturizers, marine algae and herbs work to combat dryness and lines. Medicated masks absorb oil and deep-set impurities. Actually a suitable mask would benefit almost every complexion, particularly in summer when heat and clog take their from hazardous celebrations. After the prom given by the juniors for the seniors ends at 11:30 p.m., the seniors are escorted to another building. There civic leaders and school officials serve the kids dinner prepared by the parents. The young people dance some more, watch a show produced by the parents. Finally breakfast is served and the seniors go to church around 6:30 a.m. In Dallas, where traditionally the proms are formal school dances held at a downtown hotel, parents arrange an all- night dancing party at a country club with breakfast later. Many of the young celebrants, however, get so tired by 4:30 a.m., they're taken home to bed without waiting for breakfast. The Kiwanis Club rents the*' dance hall for a post-prom party in Laconia, N. H., and in 'Nashua, N. H., a bank sponsors an ... of course m-Twmm "YOU'VE GOT THE FASHION WORLD ON A STRING!* •.. when you wear this effervescent tone-on* tont "Bubble Print" by BERKSHIRE! Th* minute you think of travel, days in town, aftm* noon* of bridge, you'll think of this Happy- Go-Lucky dress because it's fashioned in 100% Arnel Triacetate Jersey. Of course, it won't wrinkle on you or in a suitcase. We have it in gain pastel shades of Tender BLUE, Mist GREEN, Buttercream BROWN iizes: 12B-22B, EASTGATE PLAZA , Open Daily Till 9 p.m. toll. Seriously veined, sensitive and blemished skins are the exceptions. Otherwise good daily care coupled with a weekly, or more frequent, mask will cause your skin to bloom. No withering on the vine for you! Crepoy Throat and Chin To firm and uplift sagging facial muscles and flesh, use my lour-way method. It works wonders through corrective exercise, posture, skin care and make-up. Procedures are detailed in the • leaflet, "Banish Crepey Throat ft Chin." For your copy, write Mary Sue Miller in care of Alton Telegraph, enclosing 10 cents in coin and a large self addressed, stamped envelope. © 1963, Publishers Newspaper Syndicate all-night rock 'n' roll session after the prom. But, no matter where it is, Miami or Pretty Prairie, Kan., parents have the prom happen to them only once per child. For long-suffering school officials it .comes every year, and sometimes that seems too often. If a fad reported by the Japan Sewing Machine Council catch-, es on, a number of American teen-age girls will be embroidering pictures of their favorite movie stars on their blouses, over their hearts. It's done by tracing over a photograph, pinning the sketch to the blouse, stretching material and sketch over an embroidery hoop and embroidering along the penciled pattern. , Any woman who isn't pen- *cil-slim. should avoid a 'two- piece swimsuit. There's no point in calling attention to that unattractive bulge in the middle. NOW! LOCAL SERVICE ON TEMPO-TRONIC ELECTRONIC CUT STENCILS Fo> A. B. Dick, Gestetner, Roneo, Gena, Speed-o-Print, Machines. Perfect Stencils Made from any drawn or printed copy or paste-up. *• Each OFFICE MACHINES EXCHANGE 2900 E. Broadway HO 2-8442 JFK Jeep Avoiding Appeals By JAMBS MARLOW Associated Press News Analyst WASHINGTON (AP)-President Kennedy in i960 thought a direct talk to the people by the President was an effective way of dealing with the civil rights problem. But he himself used only one such appeal to reason, and then too late, and apparently doesn't plan another any time soon although the racial problem in civil rights is building up steam and could become critical next Monday. In 1957 President Eisenhower had to send troops Into Liftle Rock to restore quiet and back up a federal court order that Negro children be admitted to the city's Central High School. Kennedy, in his 19(50 campaign for the presidency, recalled the Little Rock disorders and indirectly criticized Eisenhower for not doing what Kennedy said President Roosevelt would have done: talk to the people. Events moved toward a torrid and bloody climax last fall when Mississippi's Gov. Ross Barnett defied a federal court ordrr tn a'l mit a Negro, James H. Meredith, to the University of Mississippi. Kennedy had troops in thn back ground, away in the back, whe on (he night of Sunday, Sept. 3i 19(52 he tried to back up the cour order and sweep aside Barnett' obstruction by sending U.S. mar shals to the school witn Meredith It was at about just that mo ment when Kennedy went on th air to appeal to Mississippians t be • peaceful and respect the au thor.'ty of the federal governrnen as expressed through the cour order. It was too late. By the time he made the peal rioting had broken out ana asted all night. TWJ men were killed. In the end Kennedy had to send in troops. Last May 11, when peaeefu Negro demonstrations in Birm ngham had melted into a rioi after Negro dwellings had been )om' i i-d, Ken.iedy moved troop< nlo Alabama military bases bill didn't send them into the city. They could be rushod in it trou ble began there again. Or they could be rushed next Monday 1o :he University of Alabama if vlo erice breaks out there, iis it may Gov. George C. Wallace, ignor n<j the experience of Birnett, has. announced he will ketip Negroe on*, of the university even thou-;l a federal court has ordered heir admitted. II. V tries it, there may be & repetition of the Mississipp episode. i.l Kennedy has given no indi ;atkn he will appeal for ptaci and quiet through a broadcast ti people of Alabama and at thi same time to the people of thi country at this time of increasing racir.l tension over dv'I rights. Si'oh a broadcast would, a east, throw an important part o ho presidential power behind the '"veinment's efforts at .lesegre ;ntion. What Kennedy is d.>iri(? is work, ng through the Justice Depart nent appealing to businessmen de-segregate their establish niF, and preparing new civi rights legislation to offer Congress next week. He has shown a steady relue- unce to appeal to the people, or xy:.'i>)n his positions or programs o the people, over telovision and ad'o. He's done it seldom. Aides lave said he doesn't want to over- lo il for fear of wearing out his ic' me. TO ATTEND CAMP These two girls, at the left, will attend the National Music Camp at Interlochen, Mich., later this month. They are Barbara Bengel and Mary An- schuetz. At the right, next to her daughter, is Mrs. Robert Anschuetz, who attended the music camp two years in the 1930's. July 9 Target Date For Ed wardsville Vote EDWARDSVILLE — Alderman imeeting that a second proposition Clyde Hartung, chairman of the city's parks and building committee, said today that July 9 is for a fire department sub-station in the LeClaire area be submitted to voters in the election. Kane estimated cost of the sub-station the "target date" for a spena]j at 545,000. election in the city to vote onj propositions for a hew downtown | fire sta'tion city hall building and] EllgleWOOfl ScllOOl fire department sub-station. He said the parks and building committee will meet this evening at the office of Edwardsville Architect Edward Kane to study progress of the building plans. The city council May 22 approved a plan to raze the existing city hall and firo station and construct a new building to house fire company trucks and equipment and accommodate city offices. In another building plan t h e council agreed at the May 22 Sit-ins to Continue ENGLEWOOD, N.J. (AP) — A spokesman for the Englewobff Movement, one of the integration groups challenging racial imbalance in Englcwodd schools, said Tuesday a sit-in by Negro children at predominantly white Cleveland School would be mtin- taincd until the end of the school : vear June 20. Want tilings? Read the Want Ads. KEEP SLIM, TRIM AND REGULAR" THE SUNBRAN BREAD WAY A TUNIC DRESS WITH A PARTY IN MIND! «O 98 A very special woven cotton jacquard, completely lined, and styled with princess panels and a petite half-belt . . . pretty enough for a lea party or for a summer evening out! Champagne, Blue or Pink. Sizes 8-18. OTHER MATERNITY DRESSES $5.98 HP MATERNITY Now Located at 215 W. Third St.—Downtown, Alton June 23-Aug. 9 Two AHS Girls Will Attend Music Camp at Interlocheii Two Alton High School girls have been selected to attend the famed National Music Camp at Interlochen, Mich, from June 23 to Aug 19, whe,re they will undergo intensive study in music throughout the summer. They are Mary Anschuetz, 17, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Robert Anschuetz, 1106 Barbara Bengel, State St., and 14, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Bengel, 5 Monterey PI. Mary is a junior at Alton High School and Barbara is a student at East Junior. Mary will study the harp and sing in the chorus at the camp and Barbara will study piano and ilute. Both play in their school orchestras. Mary's mother, Mrs. Anschuetz, lerself attended the camp in 1932 any 1933, also studying the harp, and her two sisters and a brother also attended the camp. Founded in 1929 by Dr. Joseph Maddey, the camp is internationally known. During the eight- week period of the camp sessions, more than 300 concerts will be held. East Alton School Teacher Recognized Willis M. Whitfield of East Alton, instructor of physics at Granite City High School, has received special recognition from the American Association of Physics exceptional competence in the subject matter" of physics. The teachers so recognized were selected on'a basis of a searching written competitive examination on a nation wide scale. Whitfield has a B.S. degree i: electrical engineering from Mis ;ouri School of Mines and Meta lurgy, and an M.S. from the Um versity of Illinois. Mr. and Mrs. Whitfield resid at 133 Bellwood. He is the so of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Whitfiel of Bunker Hill, Downturn in Steel Production Predicted NEW YORK (AP) — Steel production is heading into a period of downturn and probably will drop 10 to 20 per cent in July, the Iron Age said today. BERLIN — A new airplane part maker has set up shop in Germany. ALL-BRAN TO AID REGULARITY FREE SUNBRAN BEAUTY BOOKLET. Just send in y.our name and address to the Bakery address listed below and you will receive a free Sunbran Beauty Booklet giving you valuable pointers ou how to be your most "glorious" oci1fl self! BAKED BY Taystee Sunbeam Bread. 4101 Cook Ave. St. Louis 13, Mo. Gen Adv. . 2x70 li. . June 5-12-19-26 FATHER'S DAY June 16th ACCUTRON ASTRONAUT, stainless steel case, hack mechanism, with Greenwich mean-time indicator, 24 hour bezel, black luminous dial and hands, adjustable stainless steel band. $175.00 Only ACCUTRON is guaranteed 99.9977% accurate on the wrist. i* Keeps time by the constant vibrations of a tuning fork activated electronically. It doesn't tick, it hums. • Does away with the hairspring and balance wheel, the parti « which limit the accuracy of all conventional watches. • Just 12 moving parts. So rugged, »o trouble free you can for. get about usual watch maintenance and repair. '• Nevei, never needs winding-even on your wrist. Power cell lasts one lull year. • So astonishingly accurate it has been purchased by the U.S. Air Force for every pilot in the X-15 project. ACCUTRON* A RfSEARCH BRfAKTHROUQH BY BUI.OVA 316 Belle 462-2722 •W» will idjuil your AcculroD Electronic Timepiece to ibe required lolenoc«, If (•<•!•) tut, fiee of cbit|< withlg not re«r from diU of purcbm. Price* plui (**•' FOR YOUR DAD ON FATHER'S DAY Why not give him the year long comfort of a hassock for Dad's favorite chair — he'll appreciate your thoughtfulness. Jacoby's has a complete selection of styles and colors to match your decor. All stylish — but built to take it. Washable too! A—16"x36" $14.95 B—16"x24" $10.95 C—18"xl8" $9.95 D D—16"x27" $17.95 Opens for storage E—18" Round $7.95 F—18" Square $4.50 G—20" Square $5.95 Jacoby's Since 1883 Jl'ST CHARGE IT! 627 E. Broadway Alton

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