Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 13, 1963 · Page 18
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June 13, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 18

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Alton, Illinois
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Thursday, June 13, 1963
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Page 18
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PAGE EIGHTEEN ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH THURSDAY, JUNE 13,1963 Social Brief ft ESA Closes Season with Picnic The anmml picnic of Alpha I'si Chapter of Epsilon Sigma Alpha was given Wednesday rvoning nl Ln Vista with officers as hostesses. Members find pledges were present. The group voted to puirhnse further equipment for the Kiistcr Senl Center's summer camp. Miss Emma Benn and Mrs. William Hurt attended the state hoard meeting in Gfllesburg Sunday. Mrs. Ray Chiles and Mrs. William Moyer are making ar- Best-Matthews Wedding In Piasa Church Married at S p.m. Wednesday in Mt. Zion Baptist Church in Piasa were Miss Cathern Matthews, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Erschel Matthews of Plain- vie\v, and Michael Best, son of Mr. and Mrs. William G. Best rangcments for a family party of Palmyra. to be given in July. The chapter board will meet at 3 p.m. Monday in the home of Miss Bean on Godfrey Road to make plans for slummer activities. The next chapter meeting will be in September. ThcAkws Mrs. Thomas R. Akin Jr.. will entertain 33 persons at dinner this evening following this afternoon's rehearsal of the wedding of their son, Tad, and his fiancee, Miss Dale June Kulvin in Miami. Relatives of the couple and out-of-town wedding guests will be served in the Akin home on Alton Road in Miami Beach. The wedding is scheduled for Friday morning at 11 a.m. in Miami Springs Villas. Sig-Tri-Hi Mrs, Henry Gray was selected Wednesday by the Sig-Tri- Hi Club as its delegate to the annual state convention of Illinois Association of Club Women and Girls. The meetings will be held June 16-19 in the St. Paul AME Church, Springfield. Other club members will participate in a panel discussion at the convention on the 100th anniversary of the Emancipation Proclamation. Mrs. Preston Shaw was hostess to the club for the Wednesday meeting in her home at 2319 Clawson St. The next meeting will be in the home of Mrs. Gilbert Moody, 2707 Powhatan St., on June 22. Mrs. Cox Mrs. F. M. Cox and her daughter, Hilda, arrived Wednesday from their home in Phoenix, Ariz., to spend a few days with Mrs. Cox's mother, Mrs. John D. McAdams, 1407 Liberty St. Miss Heuer Miss Joyce Heuer, fiancee of Jerold D. Bort, was honored Tuesday evening at a bridal shower given by Miss Carolyn McGaughey in her home in Dorsey. The couple will be married Saturday at 7:30 p.m. in Emmaus Lutheran Church in Dorsey. The bride-elect was also honored by 17 guests at a shower given recently by Miss Lora Sanders and Mrs. Leonard Bivens in the latter's home in Beth alto. Welcome Wagon A potluck barbecue for members and their husbands was held by the YWCA Welcome Wagon Club Tuesday evening in Rock Spring Park. Mrs. Paul Henry was hostess chairman. Plans were made for a swimming party for members and their husbands in July, at a A Lovelier You The Rev. Otis Simmons officiated at the ceremony, after which a reception was given in the church basement. The bride's sister and the bridegroom's brother served as attendants. They are Mrs. Mabel Mason of Troy; and Billy Best of Springfield. Miss Cathy Shipley, niece of Mr. Best, sang, and Mrs. Nina Golike of Piasa was organist. The lace gown worn by the bride was fashioned with a rosette at the back of the bouffant shirred skirt. Her veil was held in place by the tiara she received when she was Miss Shipman of 1960. Mrs. Mason's dress was made of blue lace sprinkled with silver leaves and worn over taffeta. The bride, a graduate of Carlinville Community High School, is employed as bookkeeper by Macoupin Service Co., Carlinville. Mr. Best, a 1954 graduate of MRS. BEST Northwestern High School, is employed by the same company, and has served in the Army. The couple will live in Plainview. Zetas Seat Officers Officers were installed by Phi Chapter of Zeta Beta Psi during a dinner meeting in the Colonial Supper Club Wednesday evening. Officers for the coming year are Miss Elizabeth Sunderland, president; Miss Janet Elliot, vice president; Miss Libby Pars, secretary; Miss Jane Cook, treasurer; Miss Cynthia Seymour, pledge mistress; Miss Marilyn Manns, publicity chairman; and Miss Donna Kennedy, sergeant-at-arms. Miss Sunderland will assume her duties as president on her return from Japan this fall. Because she was scheduled to leave before the Wednesday dinner, she was installed Monday afternoon during a meeting in the home of the retiring president, Miss Kathy Heitz of 1813 Park Ave. time and place to be announced later. The Whitmers Mr. and Mrs. Duaine Whitmer and children, Doug, Phil and Julie, arrived last evening for a few days' visit with Mrs. Whitmer's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Philip Graul, 1902 Beall Ave. They are en route to Bemidji, Minn., where they spend the summer at Camp Thunderbird. Mr. Whitmer is camp counselor. Travel Club Fourteen members of the Travel Club closed the current season Wednesday with a trip to St. Louis. The women toured the Art Museum, and had luncheon there. Mrs. C. J. Jacoby Mannerly Girls •/ Rise for Elders By MARY SUE MILLER When a lass fails to rise from her chair at the approach of an adult, her manners are showing. Girls must stand to be introduced, greet and take leave of their elders, if they wish to be thought mannerly. Even mature women show a lack of courtesy by not rising on occasion. If milady could only remember that all our social customs are based on consideration, she would be less likely to create awkward situations for herself. She then would not hesitate to rise upon the entrance, introduction or departure of both men and women whose years or position command respect. To exemplify, a woman of 40 years would not think herself past the age for standing to meet a man old enough to be her father. Nor would she remain seated to greet a guest of honor of either sex, regardless of age. Sometimes the "standing line" may seem to be rather finely drawn. For example, .should a woman of 25 rise for a woman of 40? Or a man of 50? Doing so would more likely embarrass than compliment them, unless deference accrues to thdr position. Thus tacl becomes a factor in Uie making of the gesture. When it is made, graciousness keys its charm. The action should corne from the heart, as well as the feel. It should be gracefully composed, neither a flying leap nor yet a reluctant heave-ho. Winning Manners To open a door on increased poise and popularity, send for our booklet, "Winning Manners." Topics included are Introductions, Invitations, Table Manners, The Charming Hostess, You —The Guest, Dating Manners, Formal Dances, Travel Tips and Tipping. Small Points, like when to wear a hat or check your coat. For your copy, write to me in care of the Alton Telegraph, enclosing 25 cents in coin, and a long, self addressed stamped envelope. <£) 1963. Field Enterprises, Inc. MISS SUNDERLAND was chairman of arrangements for the day. The club will begin its fall schedule with a meeting on Sept. 11. Mrs. Wardlow Mrs. Dale Wardlow of 315 Fifth St., East Alton, was honored at a baby shower given Tuesday evening. Fifteen women were guests at the party, given by Mrs. Eddie Evertsen in the Westerner Club lodge. Area Persons To Address Convention Carl R. Berry, 330 Sheridan Ave., Bethalto; Mrs. Homer Clark, 1403 Liberty St., Alton, and Mrs. Laura Leip, 1312 N. 31st St., East St. Louis, will be speakers at the tenth annual convention of the Lincoln Parents Association, Inc., Saturday and Sunday, June 15-16, at the Lincoln (III.) State School for the mentally retarded. The convention will bring together 500 parents from all parts of the state to plan the association's 1963-64 welfare program for the school's 5,200 residents. A current parents' project is the renovation of five cottage basements for use as recreation centers. Guest speaker will be Vernon Fraxee, director, Division of Special Education, Illinois Office of Public Instruction, who will address the convention banquet at 6:30 p.m. Saturday. His topic will be "The Decade Ahead in Special Education." Added attractions for convention delegates will be two outdoor festivals to be performed by hundreds of the school's residents. The first, "Holiday on the Green," to be held at 8:30 p.m. Saturday on the main campus, will feature music and dance numbers. The second, entitled "Frontier Days," will be given on the farm campus at 10 a.m. Sunday. Both festivals are open to the public. The school's chorus and senior Girl Scout troop will take part in opening ceremonies in the Speviay Education building. Welcoming addresses will be made by Dr. Joseph Albaum, superintendent, Lincoln State School, and Mayor Edward L. Spellman of the town of Lincoln. Coarsely chopped salted peanuts go into a casserole of creamed silver-skin onions and eaters applaud. Ann Landers • . ' . V*^***"*The Family Prepare Dad's Steak The Way He Likes It By ELAINE WENDLEK Madison County Home Adviser On Dad's big day of the year you'll want to prepare one of his favorite dinners. At the top of many a list is sure to be "steak with all the trimmings." The steak must come from the broiler at just the degree of doneness Dad prefers. Here's how the experts do it: Set the oven regulator for broiling. Then place the steak on the broiler rack, and insert broiler pan so that the top of a 1-inch steak is 2 to 3 inches and a 2-inch steak 3 to 5 inches from the heat. When one side is browned, season with salt and pepper. Then with tongs turn the steak and finish cooking on the other side. Season and it's ready to serve piping hot. Steaks cut 1 inch thick require about 20 minutes for rare stage and 25 minutes for medium. Steaks cut 2 inches thick require 40 minutes for rare and 45 for medium. Here's a garnish to complement Dad's steak. It's called mushroom kabobs. To prepare them you need six-inch metal skewers. Allow one per person. Thread the skewers alternately with small fresh mushrooms, stuffed olives and small cooked onions. Brush the kabobs with melted butter or margarine. Then broil them only until lightly browned, from five to ten minutes. Recent Weddings Announced BOWMAN-KACZMAREK Don G. Bowman and his bride, the former Miss Marilyn Lorraine Kaczmarek of Chicago, are living in Chicago following their marriage which took place May 25. Mr. Bowman is employed by Martin and Triak Advertising Co. there. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. George H. Bowman of Bethalto. The wedding took place in. St. Wenceslaus Church, and a reception for 200 guests followed the ceremony in the Carleton Hotel, Oak Park. The couple honeymooned in Florida and upon their return were honored at a dinner-reception given by the bridegroom's parents at the Westerner Club. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur D. Kaczmarek of 3329 N. Drake Ave., Chicago. HARPEB-BLA1NE Miss Shari Blaine, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Clausen Blaine of Wilson, Ohio, became the bride of Roger Keith Harper Jr., Saturday afternoon in Beallsville Methodist Church in Ohio. A reception followed in the home of the bride's parents. The bride is the granddaughter of Mrs. Mary Fosha of Wood River, and of Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Blaine of East Alton. The bridegroom's parents also live in Wilson. The couple is living in New Concord, Ohio, where Mr. Harper is a senior student at Muskingum College. The bride is a graduate of Beallsville High School. The Rev. Harvey McPheron performed the ceremony. Born to: Mr. and Mrs. Kobert Biek. 3528 Aberdeen Ave., a son, Jeffery, 6 pounds, 15 ounces, 11:32 a.m., Wednesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder son, Michael, 16 months. Mr. and Mrs. David Stonor, 221 Harriett St., a son, Richard Allen, 2 pounds, 13 ounces, 1:50 p.m., Wednesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder son, Larry. Mr. and Mrs. Guy Johnson, Navy 568, Box 22, New York, N. Y., a son, 8 pounds, Tuesday, Keflunic, Iceland. Mrs. Johnson is the former Miss Ruth Ann Kirk, daughter of Mrs. Jean Kirk of East Alton, and the late Junior Kirk. Paternal grandparents are Mr, and Mrs. Jack Johnson of Wood River. - Hour Service at Our Plant l-l)oy Delivery Service On Request Sea?ns to Me Know Which Fashions Look Good on You By PATRICIA SCOTT If you want to be stylish, the trick is to know which of the new fashions look good on you and to wear only those, forgetting the rest. * * # * Q. I want a dress and jacket costume made with a hat in the same fabric and color. Should the dress be lined? The fabric will be either wool, silk, linen or sharkskin. Would a turban be right for this kind of costume?—MISS O.G. A. You can get by with an unlined linen or sharkskin, but if you really want a fine costume, line it. Do you look good in turbans? If so, then it will be fine. If not, choose another style. * * * * Q. You often give trimming ideas—little embroidery motifs on a pocket or on some part of a dress. I do not embroider but would like to learn a simple stitch that I can use that will serve the purpose. . . just so that I can use some of the cute ideas you show. —MRS. T. B. A. For simple, uncomplicated designs, I recommend the outline stitch (see illustration). To do this stitch you work from left to right. Bring your thread through to the right side of the fabric and then back-stitch % inch away. To make the second stitch, bring your needle up close to the last stitch, holding the thread to the left of the needle. Continue in this way to outline the entire motif. * * * * Q. I'm new in the art of sewing. Could you define the following terms so that I might better know what I am doing: crosswise, lengthwise, bodkin, cable cord and lap. Thank you. —MISS Y. B. A. Here are definitions— crosswise: a straight line or thread running from selvage to selvage; lengthwise: thread or lines parallel with the selvage; bodkin: blunt needle for threading ribbon, elastic or tape through beading or casing; cable cord: a rope-like cord made of several twisted cotton strands (used for corded-bound buttonholes, piping, welting and corded belts); lap: to fold one section over another. This is also the part of a garment that folds or extends over another. * # * * Miss Scott is always glad to hear from her readers, and whenever possible will use their questions in her column, but because of the great volume of mail received daily, she cannot answer individual letters. In response to requests for reprints of her series on slipcovers, Patricia Scott has compiled them in booklet form, "How to Make Slipcovers." For your copy of this helpful booklet, write to Miss Scott in care of the Alton Telegraph, enclosing a long self addressed, stamped envelope and 20c in coin to cover cost of printing and handling. © Publishers Newspaper Syndicate Weekly Food Revieiv Beef Continues at Low Prices for Father's Day By ASSOCIATED PRESS Supermarket specials make it easy to stage a big father's day feed this Sunday. Beef prices continue to ride close to the lowest levels in years. Fresh pork prices have risen a bit, but such cured varieties as hams are still offered at low prices. And bargains abound in fryers and turkeys. In addition, there's a wide range of fresh vegetable offerings, and some treats like watermelon are at or near seasonal lows. At beef counters, one national chain is selling rib roasts at 53 cents a pound in its New York outlets—the lowest price the chain has charged since the fall of 1961. Other beef features include round roasts, hamburger and pot roasts. Smoked hams are offered in the Northeast by one chain at a range from 29 cents a pound for shank ends to 49 cents for the whole ham. Picnic hams and smoked butts are featured in the Midwest and Southeast. On the West Coast however, smocked hams have begun following fresh prices upward, with some items showing a rise of 3 to 4 cents a pound. Fryer chickens have held steady at about 30-35 cents a GLEANERS 2501 State St. Dial HO 2-1911 WANTED: EXPERIENCED HAIRDRESSERS Vacations with pay. Good working conditions. Free advanced styling course. Call: Fran Thompson, HO 5-9345 Today Is the Day to Return Books pound in most markets, making them very economical fare. In the Midwest, prices have slipped downward recently. The vegetable selection broadens steadily with the influx of local produce and the seasonal army of roadside sellers is moving northward. Among the items featured regionally are asparagus, yellow squash, artichokes, okra, blackeyed peas, snap beans, peppers and spinach. There are good supplies of carrots, cauliflower, celery, cucumbers, radishes, potatoes and tomatoes. Watermelon supplies are building toward a climax as Florida output overlaps the coming production from Texas, Alabama and Georgia. The outlook is for a crop even bigger than last year's. Cantaloupes, bananas, strawberries, peaches and, regionally plums, apricots and cherries are among the best buys in fruits. Miniature girdles with attached half-slips is designer Pauline Trigere's latest contribution to the undie world. As for slips themselves under sheath dresses, Miss Trigere prefers that ladies ignore them and keep their modestly instead with lined dresses. DEAR ANN: Something happened today that has made me thoroughly ashamed. Today was the day I decided to give fc,\ the library a p - to - bottom £ cleaning and ^polishing. This • meant taking all *the books off the { shelves. I ran '• a c r o s s three , books which I * had "borrowed." ______ One of these Ann Minders, books was personally autographed by the author and I promised faithfully to return it within the week. That was last summer. Then I got to thinking of all the books I had loaned to friends who had promised to return them—and never did. Millions of people read your column, Ann, and I'll bet thousands who are reading these words have some borrowed books on their shelves. Will you print this letter and proclaim today "Return Borrowed Book Day"? Thank you. —DEE TROIT DEAR DEE TROIT: Be it known that today, June 13, 1963 is proclaimed to be "Return Borrowed Book Day" in the United States, Canada and all foreign countries in which this column appears. And thank you for reminding me. I'd better return a couple of books myself. * * * * DEAR ANN: Our 11-year-old son has refused to do one thing in school all year long. I've talked to his teacher, the principal, and other mothers. I've consulted a psychologist, our minister, our • family physician, the eye doctor and the ear doctor. They all say he is healthy, normal, and intelli- , gent—not to worry, that he will study when he is ready. The question is when will he be ready? I might add he is rather large for his age, quite handsome, and the girls like him. He hates competitive games and soap and water. I've praised, threatened, bribed and pleaded. Nothing works. What do I do next? -STYMIED BUT HOPEFUL DEAR STYMIED: Why don't you try leaving him alone? This boy sounds like a kid whose mother is pushing him too hard. He may "be ready" when you take the whip off his back. * * * * DEAR ANN: I married this girl when she was 18. I thought she was mature because she had already finished two years of college, but I have learned that maturity and intelligence are not the same thing. We have had 18 months of what I will freely admit has been less than a perfect marriage. We seem to be arguing continuously about unimportant things. I have long suspected that my wife picks fights so she can have an excuse to get mad at me and sleep in the guest room. Yesterday I received a letter in the mail. It was from my mother-in-law. This letter listed all the things my wife is unhappy about. Most of the complaints had to do with our sex life. I was shocked. The letter ended with, "I don't expect a reply, of course. This letter is just to help you iron things out with Susan." What is a mature reaction to a situation such as this? —FRED DEAR FRED: If commmuni- cation between you and your wife is so poor that she must complain to her mother, something is drastically wrong. You both need professional counseling. All married couples have problems, and talking them out Ls healthy and constructive. When a couple can't talk, they should seek outside 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. 0 Publishers Newspaper Syndicate Cream a half cup butter or margarine with a quarter cup of honey; cover and refrigerate until you are ready to use this delicious blend as a topping for breakfast pancakes. College Notes Four Area Students Get Degrees From Principia Four students at Principia College, Elsah, from the Elsah and Alton area, have been graduated with bachelor of arts degrees. They are Mrs. Jean Lowber Shultz, Washington Manor Apartments, Alton; Nancy Ellen Weckler, daughter of Mrs. Adam J. Weckler of the Principia College staff; Susan Ayres Godine, daughter of Mrs. Raymond H. Godine, Godfrey; and Mrs. Phyllis Whittaker Hamilton, whose husband, Ronald E. Hamilton, is professor of chemistry at Principia College. Susan Godine was honored at the annual awards ceremony as one of two recipients of the Frances Van Der Meid Smith Music Award. Upper School Five Elsah students have been graduated from Principia Upper School in St. Louis. They are Mary Catherine Hawes, daughter of Mrs. Charlotte R. Hawes; Pamela Hamilton, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ronald E. Hamilton; Karen Knadler, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. George Knadler; Joyce Robertson, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Forbes Robertson; and Alan Bradley, son of Mrs. Dorothy C. Bradley. The parents of the five are on the staff of Principia College at Elsah. Alan Bradley, whose mother is director of libraries at The • Principia, for both the college and St. Louis campuses, was honored twice at the annual awards ceremony, receiving the physical science award and a Certificate of Merit as a finalist in the National Merit Scholarship competition this spring. Miss Mary Lou Miller, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Miller, 914 Henry St., received a bachelor of arts • degree recently from Maryville College of the Sacred Heart in St. Louis. Miss Miller, who was an elementary education major, will teach this fall in Westridge School in suburban St. Louis. Miss Carol Hunter, daughter of Lt. Col. and Mrs. Curtis Hunter of 5 Maurice St., has completed her first year at Carthage College, Carthage, 111., and will vacation with her parents. Miss Hunter has received a scholarship in home economics at Eastern Illinois University, Charleston. Mother's Helper fcjr Htimonn fr Peariott EVEN MINOR BUMPS bangs usually require prompt application of ice to lease* swelling, but your child m*r object to the added discomfort of a dripping towel Crash the lee, put ft in a plastic bag or shower can. then wrap it hi a towel Ton** cct the desired cold the drips. •5 1963, New YOft HfroM TffcM* SIU Students Receive Degrees WORD-A-DAY By BACH /I THOUGHT OUR UBIQUITOUS^ ( SENATOR WAS IN PARIS OR EGYPT- NOT HERE IN ubiQuitous SEEMING TO BE EVERYWHERE AT ONCE - Area students received degrees today from Southern Illinois University, Carbondale, during commencement exercises on the campus. Master of science degrees were presented to Dorothy G. Copeland, 440 E. Sixth St.; and Carolyn F Hutton of Edwardsville. Albert R. Van Horn of 3047 Godfrey Road received a master of arts degree. Bachelor of arts degrees were given to James M. Burton, 214 Carolina Ave.; Robert L Cleveland, 3649 Western Ave.; Reuan- keo Kuyyakanon, 5409 Humbert St.; Walter N. Porter, 1128 Pearl St.; Troy Taylor, Cottage Hills; Guion C. Magee, 13 Duval Drive, Godfrey; Lylburn S. Cagle Jr., Bunker Hill; and Stanley B. _ Kenneker, Carlinville. Receiving bachelor of science degrees were Margaret P. Gallagher, 426 Foulds Ave.; Jacqueline K. Hughson, 3701 Western Ave.; Jerome Lacey, 721 Silver St.; Thomas L. Rain, 435 Bluff St.; Judith Shackleford, 1705 State St.; Robert L. Steinmann, 2221 Holman St.; Robert T. Stockard, 2487 Johnson St.; Raymond A. Thomec- zek, 1001 Choutoeau Ave.; David H. Schaeffer, Bethalto; Emil Robert Deucker, 281 W. Rosedale St., East Alton; Marilyn Kaye Haves, 100 Wester- holdt Ave., East Alton. Bachelor of science degrees were received by Edwardsville students, Marshall Bardelmeier, Rollin H. Whited and Robert H. Wise; by Doris Fensterman of Bunker Hill; and David Jan Clark, Carlinville. Associate in technology degrees were given to Robert H. Wise of Edwardsville; and Karen A. Welch of Bunker Hill. Leather-worshipper Bonnie Cashin, who thinks of everything, has included a kidskin, alpaca-lined sleeping bag in her line. Tomato-coiored, it matches leather pants, coat and walking jacket also in her fall collection. It's grand for the commuter who misses the last train home. NOW! LOCAL SERVICE ON TEMPO-TRONIC ELECTRONIC CUT STENCILS For A. B. Dick, Gestotnor, Roneo, Genii, Speed-o-Print, Machines. Perfect Stmicils Mode from any drawn or printed copy or paste-up. BO Each OFFICE MACHINES EXCHANGE 2800 K, Broadway HO 2-8442 Week-End Specials! GINGHAM CHECKS, PLAIDS Reg. $1.00 & $1.29 Yd. I b^lW** 66' POWDER-PUFF MUSLIN PRINTS Regular $1.00 DACRON & COTTON ALL SOLID COLORS Reg. $1.29 & $1.39 AA C Yd. «** v EMBROIDERED COTTONS & LINENS 1 J4 Price 214 W. Third St—Downtown Alton

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