Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 7, 1963 · Page 10
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June 7, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 10

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Alton, Illinois
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Friday, June 7, 1963
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PAGE TEN ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH FRIDAY, JUNE 7, 1963 , and about The Family Social Briefs Senior Betas Install Mrs. Davis Mrs. Eugene Davis was installed president of the senior chapter of Beta Gamma Upsilon during a dinner meeting in Lewis and Clark Restaurant Wednesday evening. Also installed were Mrs. Tom Marquis, vice president; Miss Mary Ann Dooley. treasurer: Mrs. William McCoy, corresponding secretary; and Mrs. Donald Plarski. recording secretary. Mrs. .Tames Eisenreich, retiring president., installed officers. Mrs. Marquis was named chairman of a swimming party planned for 2 p.m. on June 30 at the same restaurant. Pledges and members' husbands will be guests. The chapter will resume its meetings in September. To Attend Baptism Dr. and Mrs. Henry Halley Jr,, of Godfrey, will attend the baptism of Mrs. Halley's grandson, John Stevenson Wiess. son of Mr. and Mrs. William Wiess in First Presbyterian Church, Libertyville, 111., on June 23. The Godfrey couple will be accompanied by their daughter, Margaret. The infant will wear the family christening gown which is 150 years old, and was worn originally by his great-great- grandfather, John Webster, Lord of Banff, Scotland. Succeeding members of the family have worn the dress, including Mr. Weiss and Mrs. Halley, while being dedicated as infants in Presbyterian churches. Following the baptism, a breakfast will be given by the baby's parents. Among the guests will be Dr. and Mrs. Henry Halley of Chicago. Pocahontas Officers for the coming year were elected Wednesday, at the meeting of Lulmaee Council, Degree of Pocahontas. Elected officers are Mrs. Louis Hale, Pocahontas; Mrs. Sam Leigh, prophetess; Mrs. John Townsley, Wenonah; Mrs. John Hale, Powhatan; Mrs. Sam Leigh and Mrs. John Townsley, trustees; Mrs. Frank McElrath, council representative; and Mrs. John Hale, alternate council representative. Installation of officers will be Wednesday, July 3. Carlin Rebekah Carlin Rebekah Lodge members made plans Thursday evening for an "all-members" night on June 20. Members who have been inactive will be encouraged to attend the meeting. A silent auction is also planned. At the Thursday meeting, conducted in Greenwood Odd Fellows' Hall, a memorial MRS. EUGENE DAVIS Party Honors Departing Students at Anschuetz Home Miss Elizabeth Sunderland and Jo Sorvig were honored by junior and senior classmates at Alton High School Thursday evening during an open house at the home of Dr. and Mrs. R. R. Anschuetz, 1106 State St. The honorees are American Field Service Exchange students who will go abroad soon. The event was planned by Miss Mary Anschuetz and Miss Bonnie Allgeyer, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Guy H. Allgeyer of D'Adrian Gardens. Miss Sunderland, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Sunderland of Fairmount Addition, will leave next week for Tokyo, Japan as a member of the Americans Abroad Programs of AFS. She will live in a Tokyo home and will return on Aug. 31. Jo Sorvig, exchange student from Trondheim, Norway, has been living with Mr. and Mrs. William Bryan on Seminary Street while attending Alton High School for his senior year, and will return home this month. service, prepared by Mrs. Millie Moulton, was read for all departed members. The Lukens The family and relatives of Robert W. Luken of Godfrey returned home Wednesday night after attending his graduation from Culver Military Academy, Culver, Ind. The graduate has been a cadet officer with a rank of first lieutenant. Guests at commencement exercises were his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Luken of Greenwood Meadows and their children, Ralph Jr., and Barbara; the graduate's grandmother, Mrs. Lucy Luken, Woman Publisher Pulls Coup of the Year By JOY MILLER AP Women's Editor NEW YORK #—Esther Faigan has been a book publisher in New Zealand 16 years. So when she opened an Auckland newspaper last fall she knew from long experience what she had to do. Here was the story of 12 men who survived 101 days after- shipwreck without food or water on the Minerva Reef, kept alive as much as anything by the heroic Capt. David Fifita and his daily prayer meetings for the castaways. Mother's Helper fcy Heimann tr Pearian DOES YOUR BABY continually •drop (or throw) his teething ring on the floor? And then does he make loud complaining noises until it's restored to him? Tie it to his high chair with a short length of dental floss. Floss it strong, and won't get soggy If some of it gets chewed along with the iecther. • IVM, Ntw York Hirald Trlbuni. In*. This was tho kind of courageous survival that stirs public imagination—and sends hopeful prickles up the spine of any publisher worth his hardcover bindings. Obviously, the thing to do was to get publication rights. As Mrs. Faigan related it here on her way to the American Booksellers Association convention in Washington next week, she flew immediately to Fiji. That's where the survivors were hospitalized. There British-born Mrs. Faigan pulled one of the year's memorable coups. The resulting book, "Minerva Reef," by writer Olaf Ruben, will appear in New Zealand in late summer bearing the imprint of Mrs. Faigan's publishing house. It will be published here next year. "It's a fantastic story," she says. "They had one match with which they lit a fire to distill sea watf?r for drinking, and thoir lives depended on keeping the •fire burning for Ihe next three months. "They managed to catch a few fish, their only food. Five died. But I honestly believe the other 12 lived because the captain, a man of great faith, got them together every day for prayers." Mrs. Faigan started her publishing house as a hobby 16 years ago and in time her husband joined her in it. Now that she's a widow, she's thinking of spending part of her time in this country.. "This is my first trip to the United States, and it's so wonderful I wonder why I waited so long." 98 W. Elm St.; and Mr. and Mrs. Ray Luken and children, Gail and Jeffrey of Northmoor Place, Godfrey. Miss Hair Miss Jo Anne Hair, fiancee of Melvin Staples Jr., was honored by 16 guests at a bridal shower given Thursday evening. Mrs. Ned Bagley and Mrs. George Depper gave the party in Mrs. Bagley's home at 2336 State St. The couple will be married on June 14. Mr. Bagley Joseph Bagley, son of Mrs. Ned Bagley of 2336 State St., left today for Amhurst, Mass., Mi 1 . Bagley, head of the French department in the Alton school system, will teach French this summer at the University of Massachusetts in Amhurst. DcMolay Picnic The DeMolay Mothers' Auxiliary has planned an indoor picnic for its members and members of Alton chapter, Order of DeMolay. The picnic will take place Wednesday in Franklin Masonic Temple with a covered dish dinner served at 6:15 p.m. Mrs. Wilburt Schneider is chairman. Class Reunion Plans have been completed for the reunion of Marquette High School class of 1953. The reunion will be Saturday, July 13, in the Knights of Columbus Hall. Cocktails will be served at 6 p.m., dinner will be at 7 p.m., and the Joe Hlazsa orchestra will play for dancing at 9 p.m. Members of the class are requested to mail reservations to Mrs. Charles (Nancy Bergfeld) Isenberg, P. 0. Box 32, Godfrey, or Harold Korte, 3231 Theresa St. Woman's Home Activities during May at Alton Woman's Home were reported during a meeting of the home's board this morning. Church services were given by the Men's Brotherhood of Fosterburg Baptist Church, and by Berea Bible Church. A party was given by young people of the Salvation Army. Lodges Date Book (Date Book Items must be submitted before Thursday noon.) SUNDAY, June 9 Oni/ed Camera Club, annual picnic, Elsah. Rock Spring Park. 25th Anniversary Open House, 2-5 p.m., home of Mrs. Anna Bella Charley. 307 F,. North St., Staunton; honoring Mr. and Mrs. R. Elmer Oet.tel, Cottage Hills. Zela Beta Psi, alumnae, 7:30-9 p.m.. Mrs. Edward Scott, 1844 Evergreen Ave., Coke party. MONDAY. June 10 St. Anthony's Auxiliary. 7:30 p.m., in hospital solarium. Rainbow for Girls, Alton Assembly, 7 p.m., Franklin Masonic Temple. Madison County Honiemakers' Extension Assn., Alton Unit, 1 p.m., Mrs'. Walter Beliman, 3070 Alby St.; lesson of "Guiding the Child's Character and Moral Development" by Mrs. Grace Kolditz. American Legion Auxiliary, Unit 126, 7:30 p.m.. Legion home; election of officers and delegates to district convention. Hair Fashion Committee of Madison County Hairdressers' and Cosmetologists' Assn., 7:30 p.m. Mineral Springs Hotel. TUESDAY, June 11 Monttccllo College Alumnae Assn., Alton board, 8 p.m., Mrs. Lawrence Coles, 30 Arrowhead Drive, Godfrey. Daughters of Isabella, Alton Circle, 7:30 p.m., Knights of Columbus Hall. Past, Present and Future Club, noon potluck luncheon, Westerner Clubgrounds. Federated Unity Club, 2 p.m., Mrs. Labell Campbell. 1612 Fletcher St. American Legion Auxiliary, Unit 354, 7:30 p.m., Mrs. Mather Gordon, 626 1 ,2 Adams Court. Sweet Adelines, 7:30 p.m.. Eagles' Hall. WEDNESDAY, June 12 Golden Circle, 12:15 potluck luncheon, Norside Shelter House. THURSDAY, June 13 Junior Service League, noon luncheon, Lockhaven Country Club. National Secretaries' Association, Alton Chapter, 6:30 dinner, Hotel Stratford; officers to be installed. Sportsmen's Auxiliary. 8 p.m., Alton-Wood River Sportsmen's Club. Alton Memorial Nurses' Alumni, 6:30 p.m. potluck dinner, Onized Clubgrounds, Area Three. Unity Study Class, 7:30 p.m., Mineral Springs Hotel. FRIDAY, June 14 Onized Camera Club, 7:30 p.m., in the club; program on "Better Travel Slides." SATURDAY, June 15 1918 Alton High School Class Reunion, dinner-dance at Mineral Springs Hotel; January and June graduates. Candy Stripers, 2 p.m., Alton Memorial Hospital. Church Notes More Churches List Bible School Schedules "Widening Relationships" is the theme of the St. Mark's Methodist Church vacation Bible school, June 11 through June 21. Classes for kindergarten, primary and junior age groups will be conducted daily 9 to 11:30 a.m. Mrs. Melvin Byrd is superintendent of the school. Assisting her are Mrs. Gene Leuty, Mrs. Louis Coatney, and Mrs. Harry Keith, kindergarten; Mrs. Charles Naylor, Mrs. Clifford Hard, and Mrs. Jesse Mossbarger, primary; Mrs. John Thomas and Mrs. Clinton Reste- mayer, junior; Mrs. William Braden, pianist, and Tom Sims, art director. -.]« * * * BAPTIST Vacation Bible school will be opened at East Side Baptist Church on Monday, with classes from 9 a.m. until noon. The school will be conducted Monday through Friday through June 21, when a picnic will be given for the children in the afternoon. A commencement program is planned for Sunday, June 23, at 7:30 p.m. in the church. The Willing Workers Sunday school class of the same church will meet at 7:30 p.m. on Tuesday in the church for business and fellowship hour. * * * * GRACE METHODIST Grace Methodist Church plans to open its vacation Bible school on June 17, and to hold classes daily from 9 until 11 a.m. through June 28. Theme this year will be "Widening Relationships." Mrs. Clyde Wiseman is director of the project. Mrs. Gerald Bagley, Mrs. Norman Mager and Miss Bonnie Slanker will be leaders of the kindergarten division for 4 and 5- year-olds. The primary department, for first, second and third graders, will be directed by Mrs. Irma Bagley, assisted by Mrs. Frank Hedger, Mrs. Glenn Valin and Mrs. Dean Cooper. Mrs. Oliver Buettner and Mrs. F. Glenn Creek will head the junior department, with George Taylor as organist. * * * * KIMSCOPAL Mrs. Virgil McBrirle was installed president of Ihe Kpis- copal Church Women of St. Paul's Episcopal Church Thursday evening in the church fellowship hall. Installed to serve with the president were Mrs. Harry Cotton, vice president; Mrs. Hillis Sisk, secretary; and Mrs. Rob- Refreshments for Easy Entertaining ert L. Harlow, treasurer. Mrs. Rodley Derricott, retiring president, was hostess during the social hour. * * * * LUTHERAN "Walking With God" is this year's theme of vacation Bible school at Trinity Lutheran Church. Children interested in enrolling may do so at 9:30 a.m. Monday, June 10. School will be held from 9:30 to 11:45 a.m. each week day June 10 through June 21. Departments are available for children from 3 years through those who will enter sixth grade next fall. Mrs. Robert Husmann and Mrs. Ray Luken are superintendents. Mrs. Richard Weber will head the nursery department; Mrs. Harold Wilken will be chairman of the kindergarten and first grade department; Mrs. Frank McAtee will head the primary department anad Mrs. Paul Stilwell wil be in charge of the junior group. Mrs. E. J. Roennigke will be in charge of music and she will be assisted by Miss Kathi Poppe. Mrs. Hulda Roennigke will be in charge of refreshments. Thursday night department heads and women planning to teach in the school met af the church to complete final plans. The Rev. Reuben Baerwald, pastor of the church, outlined lessons to the group and showed the film strip that will be used during the school. * * * * CAMPBELL CHAPEL Campbell Chapel, AME Church, will have its annual women's day observance Sunday at the church. Mrs. Josephine Wilson will be the guest speaker at the 11 a.m. service. A program will be given at 3 p.m. with Mrs. Ross Penny as speaker. Mrs. Mabel Kimmons will serve as general chairman. Every working woman like to entertain. But during the week, party food must be simple and easily prepared. A hot baked sandwich loaf, frosted with spicy brown mustard butter before baking is party fare for a bridge club or for entertaining a bride-to-be. A loaf of unsliced bread, with crusts removed, is sliced into four pieces lengthwise. Layers of cheese, ham, and sausage form the fillings. The softened butter or margarine mixed with brown prepared mustard is spread over the loaf. To save time, the loaf can be assembled in the morning and stored in the refrigerator until evening. Then frosted with the mustard butter and baked until the bread is golden brown and the cheese melted. A crisp salad and a dessert completes the menu. Party Loaf 1 loaf unsliced white bread. V\ Ib. butter or margarine. 3 tablespoons brown mustard. 8 thin slices boiled ham. 2 slices Swiss cheese. 4 slices large bologna. 3 slices American cheese. Set oven 400 degrees F. Remove crusts from all sides of bread and cut, lengthwise, into four slices. Mix six tablespoons butter until creamy. Stir in mustard and mix well. Set aside. Soften remaning tablespoons butter. Spread one layer bread with butter. Cover with four ham slices and Swiss cheese. Top with bread slice. Butter it and put on bologna slices. Top with bread slice. Butter it and put on remaining ham slices and American cheese. Top with remaining bread slice. Spread top and sides of loaf with mustard butter. Place on baking sheet. Bake for 15 minutes or until top and sides are golden brown and cheeses have melted. Makes 6-8 servings, College Notes James W. Haine has been named to the dean's list at Purdue University, West Lafayette, Ind., where he has completed his sophomore year as an engineering student. James has returned home, and will spend the summer with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. James D. Haine, 709 Royal St. Madeleine 0. Davey, daughter of Mrs. Mary G. Davey, 420 Henry St., has been awarded a scholarship for the 1963-64 school year to Marquette University, Milwaukee, Wis. Madeleine was graduated this June from Marquette High School. Don Curlovic, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Curlovic of 1002 McPherson Ave., will be graduated Monday from Washington University, St. Louis,, with a master of arts degree in mathematics. Frederick Vincent Parton will receive a bachelor of arts degree from Berry College, Mount Berry, Ga., during commencement exercises Sunday at the college. Miss Carole F. Jacobson received a bachelor of science degree in nursing from Ohio State University, Columbus, at commencement exercises today. Kenneth L. Schulenburg Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth L. Schulenburg, 1406 Liberty St., returned home yesterday from Colorado School of Mines, Golden, Colo., to spend the summer with his parents. The student has completed his sophomore year at the school. Home From Hospital Stephanie Heil, daughter of Mr and Mrs. Gilbert Heil of 42 Holly Hill Drive, has returned home from St. Louis Children's ' Hospital following surgery. Stephanie 'was a patient at the hospital for. two weeks. Fashion Facts As part of the soft, pretty look for summer there are some revivals of old-fashioned friends that will be welcome. Back with us will be matte broidery and silk georgettes jersey in powdery blue shades, with matching chalk bead em- which look ever-so-feminine. If you are a sometimes- glasses wearer, be sure to put them on when you are doing such kitchen jobs as picking the cartilage out of crabmeat or picking over dried beans or wild rice. Alton Rebekah Lodge will meet at 8 p.m. tonight in the Western Star Odd Fellows Hall. \ Unwanted Hair Removed Forever By • Klectrolysis! Puulene v.Sharnblin, member of Electrolysis Society of America. PAULENE'S MONTICULLO PLAZA Dial 469-3821 ANNUAL FISH FRY EVANGELICAL U. C. of C. CHURCH 8Hi and Henry TONIGHT 4:30 to 7:30 P.M. « Donation Adults $1.00 - Children .60 Sponsored by FIDELITY CLASS Fine fare for bridge club or bridal showers is this hot. baked sandwich loaf, frosted with mustard butter before baking, and served with crisp salad and dessert. Ann Landers A Life of Vain Regrets DEAR ANN: Why can't we live our lives backwards? I've been married 27 years to the most wonderful wife in the world, but I didn't appreciate her until now— when it may be too late. Tomorrow I go to the hospital for s u r g e r y— : lung cancer. I - thought I was in• destructible but ;. I realize now how frail is man Ann Zanders, and how few are his days. I have spent most of my adult life in the real estate business and I've done my share of cheating. I used to rationalize my affairs—saying "Why not? What have I got to lose?" I even told myself my wife was cool to me, when I knew she had every right to be. I drank a lot and stayed away from home for days at a time. I know now the only genuine happiness I ever had was with her. I'd give anything to make up to that dear woman the anguish and heartache I've caused her. If God spares me I will spend the rest of my life being a good husband. Before I go into surgery I shall tell my wife about this letter so she can watch the paper for it. It is something I feel compelled to do. Please, Ann, print this.—W.E.J. DEAR W.E.J.: Here is-your. letter. My prayers are with you. * * * * DEAR ANN: I have been liv- ing with Al for eight months. He had one bad marriage and doesn't want to risk a second one. He refuses to marry me unless he is sure we can get along together. We never quarrel and I am sure he loves me, as I love him. But I hate living this way. I want to be his wife and not his mistress. On top of all this I have a 9- year-old daughter by a previous marriage. The child is living with her grandmother and I want her here with us. Al likes her very much and is perfectly willing, but I'm afraid to uproot her unless I can offer the security of a home protected by marri&ge. Al has a temper and I don't want to rile him. Shall I insist on marriage, or shall I bring my daughter into the house and hope for the best? —AL'S MISTRESS DEAR MISGUIDED FOOL: Don't bring your child into a setup which you know is immoral. She is far better off with her grandmother. As for you, I urge you to move out and stay out until you can sign your next letter "APs Wife." He'll never marry you if you settle for the present arrangement. Why should he? * + * • DEAR ANN: Are my parents living in the 18th Century? I am 16 and Otis is 18. We have been going together for six months. When Otis comes to our home for an evening we' must sit and visit with my parents or play cards with them. Occasionally Born to: Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Monical, Brentwood, Mo., a son, Mark Thomas, first child, 5 pounds, 7 ounces, 7:10 a.m., today, Jewish Hospital, St. Louis. Mrs. Monical is the former Miss Beverly Baptist, daughter of Mrs. John Smith of Shelbyville. Mr. Monical is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Verle Monical, 13 Hebner Drive. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Brlggs, 607 North St., Bethalto, a daughter, 6 pounds, 11 ounces, 9:55 a.m., Thursday, St. Joseph's Hospital. • Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Williams, 844 Wood River Ave., Wood River, a son, Thomas Meade, first child, 6 pounds, 12 ounces, 7:54 a.m., Thursday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Williams is the former Sally Lou Parker. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Williams of Cottage Hills are paternal grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. John Kleeman, 404 E. Broadway, a son, John Michael, first child, 7 pounds, 6 ounces, 4:47 p.m., Thursday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Kleeman is the former Miss Shirlene Rose Jenkins, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Jenkins of LaMar, Mo. Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. John Kleeman of Aurora, Mo. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Burris, Rte. 1, Bunker Hill, a son, Virgil Wayne, 5 pounds and 5 ounces, 9:14 p.m., Thursday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Cooking Cues Stretch a green salad of mixed lettuce (romaine) iceberg and Boston if they are available) and drained canned cut green beans; toss with French dressing. WILSHIRE CARD & GIFT SHOP Wilshiro Village Shopping Center the dress R&K. ... of course EASTGATE PLAZA when I invite Otis into the den so we can have a private conversation my mother criticizes me for being unsociable. Last week I was on the telephone with Otis for 15 minutes. My mother made a new rule— a five minute phone limit, and she sets the egg-timer. Last night the egg-timer went off and Otis heard it. Now I think he is mad at me. If I lose him I'll be awfully unhappy with my mother. I need your help.—YVONNE DEAR YVONNE: Teen-agers should not be expected to spend evenings playing cards with parents. I can't imagine anything more boring. And the egg-timer routine is an insult. I don't think a 15-minute phone conversation is out of .line— but no longer, please. * « * * Confidential to OUT OF GAS: This is the least of your problems, Jack. I think the real trouble is under your hood. Get professional help. * * * * Ann Landers will be glad to help you with your problems. Send them to her in care of Alton Telegraph enclosing a stamped, self addressed envelope. © 1963, Publishers Newspaper Syndicate ' Open Daily till 9 p.m. TROPIC STAR newest star of our DIAMOND RING COLLECTION Tropic Star* is like a gleaming comet on your finger setting off the diamond more brilliantly than ever before. Come in, let it shine on your hand. See how lovingly it expresses your dreams. From $115. Matching bride's circlet $25. Easy terms, of course. "Charge Account" 316 BELLE ST. Dial HO 2-2722

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