Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 17, 1963 · Page 11
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June 17, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 11

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Alton, Illinois
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Monday, June 17, 1963
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Page 11
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MONDAY, JUNE it, 1963 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH PAGE ELEVEN Ann Landers He'd Better Part His Own Hair DEAR ANN: I ant a High 1 school junior who tlndertdok a part-time job which will enable me to save money for college. A certain married woman who worksite the shipping de- Ipaftment where 11 load trucks ihas been very Inice to me. I 1 think she would I be a lot nicer land this is my I problem. She is 6Up- i posed to be Ithrough work at Ann Landers. 6 p.m. but she always hangs around to have a cup of coffee with me. Her husband works the night shift and she says she doesn't have anything to do at home. Yesterday she told me I ought to part my hair in the middle and then she took her comb out of her purse and started combing. She got so close to me she steamed up my glasses. I like her, Ann, but I don't want to get mixed up with a married woman. She has pull with the boss and I can't take a chance on hurting her feelings, Please tell me what to do.—NO JOKE DEAR NO JOKE; Tell that shipping room Cleopatra you think she is charming but married women are strictly out ot bounds. Then part your hair on the side, Buster. * * * * DEAR ANN: I am furious with the mother of those eight children who wrote she "could scream" when she sees someone on (be porch with a box ot hand-me-down clothes. The woman may speak for herself, but she certainly does not speak for me. I have seven children. My husband has a good job, as hers does. We are not wealthy either—just comfortable. Our friends and relatives have been bringing us hand-me-down ever since the children were babies. It's been a great help. I've never considered hand- me-downs an expression of pity. They are gifts of good will from people who like and respect us. The children's attitudes are extremely healthy. They have never been too proud to wear second-hand clothes. They actually argue about who is going to get what. So, please, Ann Landers, make it plain that some of us love to see those boxes. Humility is not an altogether extinct virtue.—GRATEFUL DEAR Gil ATE FU I..: You made it plain and I thank you. * * * * DEAR ANN: I have a touchy problem which revolves around a head-strong boss and his irritating habit of bumming cigarettes. Mr. H. is under doctor's orders. He is not supposed to smoke—so he doesn't buy any. His son works in the office and has asked me to let him know at once if I see his father smoking. If Mr. H. spots a pack of cigarettes on my desk he takes one. When I am away from my desk he goes into the top drawer and helps himself. Whenever he sees me smoking he asks for a cigarette. Yesterday when he asked for a cigarette I reminded him that the doctor said he should not smoke. He told me to mind my own business—that I was paid to work and not to lecture him about his health. He bums from 8 to 10 cigarettes from me every day and I am sick of it. Please don't tell me to stop smoking. I enjoy it. What I need is a solution to the problem. —UP IN SMOKE DEAR UP: The first thing in the morning, hand over your pack of cigarettes to the boss 1 son. When you want a cigarette ask him for one. The boss will see no cigarettes on your desk, nor will he find any cigarettes in your desk drawer. When he sees you smoking and asks for a cigarette refer him to his son. When you leave for the day take your cigarettes with you. * * * * Confidential to IN SEARCH OF A QUOTE: Try this one by Goethe: "The sum which two married people owe to one another defies calculation. It is an infinite debt which can only be discharged through all eternity." * * » * Ann Landers will be glad to help you with your problems. Send them to her In care of this newspaper enclosing a stamped, self-addressed envelope. » Publishers Newspaper Syndicate You Look Fashion-Fresh By MARY SUE MILLER If you can look crisp on a scorching day when all about you wilt away—you're a true lovely. A balm to harried spirits! In achieving an unruffled appearance, the initial steps are immaculate grooming and an uncluttered 'turn-out. No heavy make-up, no intricate hair-do's, no gew-gaws! To further both grooming and simplicity, fashion has come up with several daisy-fresh ideas. "Kerchief Caps" spearhead the lot. As the name suggests, this is a hat with a kerchief attached. But not to be confused with spring's more formal and costly scarf-hats. This is a sportive job, designed to keep you looking sleek without trying, wherever you go. beach and casual weaf, kefdiief caps take the form of jaunty visors tied with madras or gingham. For travel and town, there are pillboxes, berets and cloches In printed shan- tungs and piques. All are outrageously flattering. And how they do put an end to the hair problem! A second, and more specialized idea Is the trim model's coat. It's for the woman with housework and the doorbell on her mind. If she has a coat to wear, one to spare and one to drip-dry, she can look serene as a model when the bell rings. The last note is a career-girl special. To go from desk to date, wear a dark shift dress to the office and, at 5 o'clock, top it with an organdy shoulder cap. It's a real crisper! Your Most Flattering Colors In fashion, nothing makes you lovelier than color. It can change your skin, hair, eyes and figure; It can express your individuality and style. Great powers, those! To learn how to put them to work for you, read our leaflet, "YOUR MOST FLATTERING COLORS." To obtain a copy, send your request to Mary Sue Miller in care of this newspaper, enclosing a s e 1 f - addressed, stamped envelope and 5c in coin. © 1983, Field Enterprises, Inc. NAACP Leader Raps Other Negro Groups ALEXANDRIA. Va. (AP)~Roy Wilkins, executive secretary of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People, charged Sunday that other groups "furnish the noise" while the NAACP "pays the bills" in such racial hotspots as Jackson, Miss. Wilkins criticized the Congress of Racial Equality (CORE), the Student Non-Violent Coordinating Committee and the Southern Christian Leadership Conference, headed by Dr. Martin Luther King. "Don't go giving them your money when it should be givnn to us," Wilkins told more than 800 Negroes at an NAACP rally in this community across the Potomac from the nation's capital. Wilkins' charges reflect a division that began several years ago when younger Negroesstavt- Monmotith Barbers Reject Integration • mm*- <•"*«>•< > • - — Miss Doris Baalman, center"raeived' honors Saturday at Alton Memorial Hospital on completion of 300 hours service in the hospital's Candy Stripers. M ss Ginger Grauf right, retiring president of the girls' group, is shown presenting the honoree with her cap, while Mrs. Jay Delano, sponsor of the girls, fastens her name pin. College Notes Churches Women's Fellowship Group of the Bible Presbyterian Church will meet at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday at the church. The Ethel Hussey class of the Upper Alton Baptist Church will honor their husbands at a potluck dinner at 6:30 p.m. Tuesday at Peck Hall. Each couple is requested to furnish their own table service. "The Armor of Light" will be the theme of the mid-week service of the Reorganized Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints, Wood River, at 7:30 p.m., Wednesday. Mind Your Manners Miss Hoagland Miss T a m a r a Hoagland, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hoagland pf 3016 Edwards St., left today for a month's vacation in California. She will visit in San Francisco with her grandmother, Mrs. Viva Hoagland; and on the return trip will stop at the home of her brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Don W. Crapnell in Topeka, Kan. She will also visit with friends Jn Los Angeles and San Diego. Miss Hoagland is on the staff of St. Luke's Hospital, St. Louis. Miss Stephany Gay Roller of 1516 State St. received a master of arts in teaching degree Thursday at Harvard University, Cambridge, Mass. Dennis L. Milford received a bachelor of arts degree at the same commencement; and Louis J. Lanzerotti of Carlinville received a master of arts. Lawrence G. Burch, son of Mr. and Mrs, Henry Burch of 2510 Donald St., has accepted an assistantship at the University of Missouri, Columbia. He received his bachelor of science degree in chemistry recently from St. Louis University. A master of education degree was received Saturday morning by Jerry Lee Gifford, 2346 Fairview Drive, during commencement exercises at the University of Illinois, Urbana. Warren William Lutz of 137 Seventh St., Wood River, received a doctor of education degree; Harold William Gehrig of Alhambra received a doctor of veterinary medicine degree; and Charles Emile Ehlert of 1224 Henry St., a bachelor of laws degree. Alton students receiving bachelor of science degrees at the same commencement were Edward Michael Bohn, 1704 State St.; Ruth Ann Groppel, 1520 Worden Avc.; Donald Urban Guhser, 2911 Edwards St.; Carole Susan Kober, 2713 Edwards St.; William Wayne Robinson, 3437 Milton Drive; Lynn Lucille Schaefer, 1415 Dorothy St.; David Alan Waltrip, 209 Mounier St.; and Nina Elizabeth Eastman, 942 McKinley Blvd. Isabel Amelia Walters, 3106 Leverett Ave., received a bachelor of fine arts. University of Illinois bachelor of science degrees went to East Alton student, Carolyn June Dodson, 801 Forest Lane; James Richard Neece, 604 Fifth St.; and Larry Dale Rollins, 215 W. Rosedale Ave.; to Wood River student, Frank Joseph Schmieder, 303 Madison Ave., and to Jewel Ann Jones, Edwardsville. Carolyn H. Giaquinta of Bethalto and Richard Landon Ashworth of Carlinvilie received bachelor of arts degrees during the U. of I. commencement. Area students receiving bachelor of science degrees included: Elizabeth C. Moulton, Bunker Hill; Mary Margaret Clark, Carlinvilie; James Paul Woods, Chesterfield; Ewen Dale Edward, Kampsville; James Richard Skaggs, Carrollton; David Lee Maupin and Thomas Milton Turner, both of Jerseyville. Miss Myra Ingram, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. M. G. Ingram, 3415 Brown St., has recently been initiated into Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority at Western Illinois University, Macomb. Miss Ingram is a senior student majoring in kindergarten-primary education. Nine area students received degrees from Northwestern University at commencement exercises Saturday. They are Mai- colm H. McLain, 700 State St., BS in engineering; Paul E. Pierce, 3026 Edwards St., BA; Miss Lucy E. Zimmerman, 1401 Liberty St., BA; Landon J. Brazier, 211 Grand Ave,, East Alton, BS in business administration; John H. Bllxen, Edwardsville, BS in business administration; Richard R. Kretschmer Jr., Edwardsville, MA; Roger L. Cooke, 28 Jerome Dr., Godfrey, BA; Robert L. Getting, 321 Whltelaw Ave., Wood River, BS in civil engi- neering; and Thomas 0. Traband, 304 E. Acton Ave., Wood River, MS in journalism. Miss Nina Eastman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Eastman, 945 McKinley Blvd., will leave Wednesday for Seattle, Wash. She has received a dietetic internship for one year of graduate study at the University of Washington in Seattle. Miss Eastman recently received a BS degree from the University of Illinois. Born to: Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Johnson, 133 S. Bellwood Dr., East Alton, a daughter, Rhonda Renee, 8 pounds, 4 ounces, 12:57 p.m., Sunday, Wood River Township Hospital. Elder child, Ronald Ray, 5. Maternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. George Wade, Detroit, Mich.; Mr. and Mrs. Estell Leib of Exeter, are maternal great-grandparents; Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Johnson of Milton are paternal grandparents; and Mrs. Grace Johnson of Milton is the paternal great- grandmother. Mr. and Mrs. Clemeth Binning, 603 Milton Road, a daughter, Kimberly Ann, 7 pounds, 3 ounces, 11:34 a.m., Sunday, Alton Memorial Hospital, first child. Mrs. Binning is the former Barbara Ann Lewis of Alton. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Lev! Lewis of Alton, and Mrs. Verna Lawrence, Wood River. Mr. and Mrs. Billy Strader, 209 Bonds St., East Alton, a daughter, Kimberly Kay, 6 pounds, 7 ounces, 12:21 p.m., Sunday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Four elder children. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Campinell, 1068 Old Oak Road, Rosewood Heights, a son, Michael John, 9 pounds, 8 ounces, 12:36 p.m., Sunday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Three elder children, Barbara, 7, Scott, 3, Brian, 2, Mr. and Mrs. James Heine- maim, 2703 Benbow Ave., a son, 7 pounds, 9 ounces, 11:05 p.m., Sunday, Alton Memorial Hospital. First child. Mrs. Heine- maim is the former Vivian Mae Edwards of Alton. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Jewell Edwards and Mr. and Mrs. Leo Heinemann, all of Troy. Mr. and Mrs. John C. Crlm, 727 Birch St., Rosewood Heights, a son, 8 pounds, 10 ounces, 2:54 p.m., Sunday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder child, John River Pilots John W. Day, Alton lawyer, spoke on the topic: "Development of Law," at a meeting of the River Pilots of the Presbyterian Mariners Saturday at 6:30 p.m. in the Twelfth Street Presbyterian Church. The Southern Illinois District Mariner picnic has been announced for Sunday, June 23 at Greenville Park. The next meeting of the River Pilots will be at 11 a.m. at New Salem State Park Friday. Cooking Cues Sliced oranges and thawed frozen raspberries make a delectable dessert combination. Top with a fluff of whipped Mrs. Harris Mrs. Dorothy Harris, 1603 Liberty St., recently attended the graduation of her nephew, H. Hunter Long Jr., from Southern Illinois University. The student received a bachelor of arts degree and a commission as second lieutenant in the Air Force as a result of his participation in the ROTC program at the university. He will be stationed at Selfridge AFB, Mich. Mr. Long, his parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. Hunter Long of Louisville, Ky., and Miss Ann Grig of Litchfield, were guests of Mrs. Harris last weekend. MONMOUTH, 111. (AP) - Fifteen Monmouth barbers reportedly are going to fight a Chamber of Commerce resolution which urges them to, in effect, desegregate their barbershops. The barbers, who are reported to have met Friday night, are expected to present a second resolution to the chamber tonight. The resolution adopted by the Chamber of Commerce on Thurs day climaxed a three-month fight by Monmouth College officials. It is reported to have called upon the barbers to give haircuts to Negroes and was adopted without their consent or previous knowledge. Clifford Colquitt, the executive secretary of the chamber, said the barber's counter resolution will say that separate training is needed to cut the hair of white patrons. He added that it will say that an entirely different tech nique is needed to cut the hair o: Negroes. The problem began two years ago when the only Negro barber in the town died leaving «ome 300 families and a group of African foreign exchange students without any place to go for haivcuts. Dr. Robert W. Gibson of Mon- •nouth College told the chamber hat the refusal of white barbers o cut Negroes' hair has handi- apped some of his students. Gibson contacted the Illinois Department of Education and Re^is- ration, which supervises the licensing of barbers. The department ruled that state law requires a barber's training to .'lual- fy him to cut any person's hair. "Colquitt said the Monmouth mrbers have promised to estab- ish a Negro barber in a shop of nis own and pay all expenses. He added that Negro Vincent Tavlor of Monmouth is qunlificd for the position. Monmouth is a community of 10,000 situated in Western Illinois. Its Presbyterian college hnt a student enrollment about 900 students. ed sit-ins and protest marches in a departure from traditions NAACP reliance on court action to achieve racial equality. The NAACP has since becom active in the mass protest tech nique. ISRAEL'S EXAMPLE NEW YORK (M) — "Israel has set a pace of progress for old nations to emulate," Rabbi Julius Mark, president of the Synagogue Council of America, said in a message marking the 15th anniversary of the state of Israel. Parents Should Train Bike Riding Children o By ELAINE WENDLER County Home Adviser Bike riding can be hazardous, especially for young children. It is parents' responsibility to see that their youngsters know traffic rules before they take to the street or highway. Teaching our children to ride bikes carefully, courteously and thoughtfully will protect them from possible accidents. There are a few rules that all children should know before swinging onto a new bike. An important rale to learn early is that a bike must be kept in good repair to be truly safe. This means that headlights and rear reflectors, as well as the rest of the bike, are in working order. Young bike riders should also learn anad use hand signals. Furthermore, free rides, whether it's two on a hike or hitching to a car or truck, pave the way to serious accidents. Impress children with their responsibility for safety to themselves and others as they ride bikes. Matthew, 14 months. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Johnson, 308 Whitelaw Ave., East Alton, a son, Michael Duane, 6 pounds, 10:45 p.m., Sunday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Harry E. Hart, Bethalto, and Mr. and Mrs. Clifford J. House, Roxana. Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Manley, 14 Dell St., Rosewood Heights, a daughter, Linda Faye, 8 pounds, 13 ounces, Friday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Vetter, 529 Brookside Ave., a son, 7 pounds, 7 ounces, 12:20 a.m., Saturday, St. Joseph's Hospital. If ( as a. guest, you make a j.\j^ mu* « *..*«. «- .,..-r. t — MisS Sherry Long, above long-distance call, get charges cream and a little of the grated was installed president of immediately from the operator, orange rind. the Alton Memorial Hospital Candy Stripers Saturday. Others installed were Miss Mary Beth Vanfossen, vice-president, and the Misses Sandy Middleton, Pat Hicks, Janet Wheeler, Carolyn Smith, Gwen Crouch, Mary Beth Vanfossen; and Lynn Boettger, day chairmen. House Cleaning? Try Our One Stop DRY CLEANING Fine for Drapes, Slip Covers Only $2.00 (or a Full 8 pounds of Gleaning at B&B COIN-OPENING 3013 Godfrey Rd. Ph. 466-1613 Jacoby's The New Look... The New Value in WILTON CARPETING GRAVEMANN 911 Milton Road, Alton Dial 462-3267 SPECIAL TUESDAY! LIVING COLOR PORTRAITS Every Tuesday — No Appointment Necessary 6 Direct Color Wallet Portraits $2.95 (All different poses) NORTHAMPTON... exclusively from the looms of MOHAWK ONLY Sq. Yd. There's something new in Wiltons, and Mohawk, world's largest maker of carpets and rugs, made it. It's Northampton ... new in style ... in color ... in value. Here's carpet that simply abounds with luxury and long wear life. It's the Wilton that looks better, costs less because of Mohawk's patented, new weaving technique. You will find Northampton's elegant multi-level texture at home in any room in your house. Among its many smart colorations, you will discover the one that complements your furnishings and makes your decorating a pleasure. Carpet installed wall-to-wall by our own experienced carpet layers. For estimatei and to see samples in your home call 465-4451—No obligation, of course. Buy On a ... Convenient Payment Plan! Free Parking at Rear Entrance 427 E. BROADWAY ALTON Jacoby's Summer Specials On Casual Furniture Aluminum frame with webbed seat and baclc. Folding Chair $4.95 2 for $ 8.95 Folding Chaise $10.95 2 for $19.95 Deluxe Folding Chair .. $8.95 2 for $15.95 Deluxe Folding Chaise $15.95 2 for $29.95 Aluminum frame with vinyl tubing seat & back. Comfortable and easy to care for. Folding Chair $8.95 2 for $15.95 "Four Seasons" folding chairs, aluminum frame, redwood seat & back. Folding Chairs $12.95 2 for $22.50 Matching Folding Chaise Lounge $22.50 (Not Pictured). Heavy redwood frame chairs with colorful, comfortable, removable pad $25.95 2 for $49.95 Charge It or Buy On Time Payments! Since 1883 Jacoby's Sine* 1883 Free Parking At Rear Entrance 627 |. BROADWAY ALTON

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