Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 21, 1963 · Page 8
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June 21, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 8

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Alton, Illinois
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Friday, June 21, 1963
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PAGE EIGHT ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH FRIDAY, JUNE 21,1963 Mrs. Delmas Jouett presents checks to representatives of local organizations from Alton Soroptiinist Club during the club's dinner meeting Thursday. From left are Mrs. Jouett; M. Stance Crouch, Madison County Health Clinic; Miss Eulalia Hotz, American Cancer Society; the Rev. Ralph Lynn, American Field Service; Gene O'Connor, Easter Seal Treatment Center; and Joseph Budde, Specialized Services, Inc. Receive Checks from Soroptimists Checks amounting to more than $1,000 wore presented to representatives of local organizations during a dinner meeting of Alton Soroptimist Club Thursday evening in Mineral Springs Hotel. Some 75 persons were present, including seven members of the Jacksonville Sorop- timist Club. Mrs. Delmas Jouett, chairman of the club's service objectives committee, made the presentations. Receiving the gifts for their organizations were Miss Eulalia Hotz, vice chairman of Madison County Chapter, American Cancer Society; Gene O'Connor, executive director of Easter Sea] Treatment Center; Joseph Budde, executive director of Specialized Services, Inc.; M. Stance Crouch, executive director of Madison County Mental Health Clinic; and the Rev. Ralph Lynn, president of Alton Chapter, American Field Services. Officers were installed for the coming year. They were Mrs. William L. Flippo, pres- ident; Mrs. William A. Abbett, first vice president; Mrs. A. Glenn Pruiett, second vice president: Mrs. Sue Miller, corresponding secretary; Mrs. William G. Lewis, recording secretary; and Mrs. George Crivello, treasurer. Miss Louise Anthony was installing officer, and Miss Mary Margaret Brady served as toastmaster. The club will have a luncheon and business meeting at noon on July 11 in Mineral Springs Hotel. Miss Ann Hubbelll Engaged First Lady in the House MISS UUBBELL Mr. and Mrs. William L. Hubbell, 331 Brentwood Ave., announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Ann Karen, and Max William Moore, son of Mr. and Mrs. John W. Moore of Fort Wayne, Ind. The wedding is being planned for Aug. 25. Miss Hubbell is a I960 graduate of Alton High School. She and her fiance are students at Purdue University, Lafayette, Ind. Women To Stage 'Sky Lady Derby 9 Thirty women from throughout the United States will fly a triangular 500-mile course in the Sky Lady Derby, which will begin next Thursday morning at Civic Memorial Airport. The women, flying single-engine airplanes, will depart in one minute intervals from the airport beginning at 8 a.m. heading for Davenport, Iowa. From Davenport the women will fly to Kansas City. Mo., whore the rare will conclude. The group will fly in to the airport Wednesday and all will stay at Lewis and Clark Motel. Tho Civic Aviation Association and the Zonta ulubs of St. l^mis, St. Louis County and Alton will host the women. The Zonta clubs will sponsor a dinner for the group at thr Civic Memorial Restaurant Wednesday night. CAA members will provide transportation for the lady flyers, servo as starters and timers for the beginning of the race, and the dub has purchased medallions for those participating in the race. yiF Day Camp The Young Women's Christian Association announces it will have a second registration next week for its previously announced day camp at Hillcrest Community House. Girls aged 7, 8 and 9 will register Monday. Those aged 10, 11 and 12 will register Tuesday at Hillcrest. The programs start on those days and extend through the week of July 15. Activities include games, crafts, bike decoration and parade, a picnic and a swim session at the main building. The youth department sponsors the program. BEIRUT, Lebanon JP— The first woman member of Parliament in Lebanon, who became a deputy in April says she is "Not going to go shouting in the House of Deputies for women's rights—women in Lebanon already have their rights." "But I hope we will see more of them in Parliament in the future," says Mrs. Mirna El Khazen, a pert, 25-year-old brunette with two children. Women in Lebanon have the vote and considerable influence, and a few have even run for Parliament before, but Mrs. Kha/en is the first to take a seat in the sometimes raucous Chamber of Deputies. She suggests that women should also become diplomats and cabinet ministers, because it's better to have capable women than incapable men." Mrs. Khazen is the daughter of Arab industrialist Emile Bustani, who died in March when his private plane crashed in the Mediterranean. She was elected unopposed to fill Bustani's seat in the tough Chouff district. "At first, I completely rejected the idea of running for Parliament, but my husband Fouad convinced me," she says. Mrs. Khazen is married to a 28-year-old engineer. With a husband and two children—Jamil, 3, and Laura, 2,— she feels she still has time for politics, because "women usually waste a lot of time, but I intend to use all of mine." "Woen can succeed in politics because they have some diplomatic ways that men don't," she adds. One newspaper hailing her election said that if her presence in the House did nothing else, it might improve the conduct of deputies who have been known to brawl on the floor. "I feel a very heavy responsibility lies on my shoulders- it is the heritage of my father's ideals," the woman legislator says. Bustani, a close friend of the West, worked toward Arab development and envisaged an Arab Common Market, and his daughter says she intended to strive for the same goals. A graduate in psychology and philisophy, she speaks Arabic, English and French, and is interested in children and public welfare. To Be Honored Mi. and Mrs. Robert L. Toice will celebrate their Cold Anniversary June 30th with an open house at their home, 1901 Burling Dr., from 2 to 5 p.m. The former Leah Gurner and Mr. Toice were married June 29, 1913 in Quincy. The couple has one daughter, Mrs. Velma Strohkirch, and a son, Joseph, of Hawthorne, Calif. They have five grandchildren and seven great-grandchildren. Mr. Toice retired from Owens-Illinois Glass Co. in 1957. Expectant Parents Mrs. William Fabianic, chairman of the YVVCA expectant parents' committee, announces it will offer a summer series tor future mothers. The classes will be taught in the newly air- conditioned large clubroom in the YW building. Mothers-to-be classes will begin on July 2 for six weeks, with Mrs. Thomas Vance of Alton Memorial Hospital as instructor. This course will be held on Tuesdays at 1 p.m. An accompanying body conditioning course for the expectant mothers will be given on four consecutive Wednesdays beginning at 1 p.m. At the close of the course, expectant fathers and mothers will tour the local hospitals and will also hear an anesthetist speak. Mother's Helper by Heimonn fir Pearson *,,-- A GOOD-SIZED bath sponge with a silt cut alone the side makes It easy to use up as- aorted slivers ot soap. Vuinijf- sters like these automatic sudscrs when it's cleaning: time in the tub. It's a change from the usual bar soap and washcloth routine. «1 IDW, New Voit JicinUI 'fitbuuc, lot* f For and , «^»*****"~ The Family Ann Landers Indian Chief Wants to Send 178 Million 'Foreigners' Back DEAK ANX: That letter from "Flag Waver" really got my blood to boiling. So he is in favor of shipping five million foreigners back to "where they came from," is he? Well, I'm in favor of shipping 178 million foreigners back. In 1492 those foreigners started to come over here in boatloads—with their superior weapons and their big ideas. They - murdered, plun- Ann Landers, dered and stole this land from my ancestors who had rightful claim to it for centuries. Of course the TV version shows it another way, but any honest historian can give you the straight story of what actually happened, if you are interested. It isn't very pretty. Since "Flag Waver" seems so adamant about sending the foreigners back may I suggest he start the trend by being the first to leave?—CHIEF RAIN IN THE FACE DEAR CHIEF: Thank you for an interesting letter and an accurate (if somewhat oversimplified) perspective of American history. * * # * DEAR ANN: I'm a 16-year- old girl who loves children. I do a lot of baby-sitting and it's sort of a hobby with me although I can use the extra money. The two families where I sit most have small children who must be put to bed early. One of these homes has a broken TV which the people don't seem to care about getting repaired, so I have to sit around and look at the four walls all evening. This can be very boring for five hours. I know you are against babysitters having boy friends visit when they are on the job but what about inviting a girl friend or two? You said once "no company" but.I hope you will break down and change your advice because the two women I work for follow your column and they are going to do as you say. Pretty please? —SAD SACK DEAR SACK: I'm especially sad that with all the fascinating books that have been written you can't think of a thing to do when the TV konks out but sit and look at the four walls. A wise philosopher once said that the surest test of a person is what he does when he has nothing to do. How do you stack up? * * * * DEAR ANN: A person rather close to me is planning an elaborate wedding for her daughter. The woman is not wealthy but she is not destitute either. This girl is her only child. The mother is telephoning friends and relatives and asking them to bring refreshments for the wedding buffet. My assignment is 50 finger sandwiches—chicken preferred. My sister has been asked to bring a large cake—angel food preferred. The more I think about this cheap trick the madder I get. It seems to me that people ought to put on the kind of wedding they can afford and not take advantage of their friends this way. What is your opinion?—IRKED DEAR IRKED: If you don't want to bring refreshments to the wedding, why don't you say so? Some people offer to bring refreshments to affairs of this kind, but putting the arm on frionds and relatives is a pretty brassy maneuver. Confidential to HELP NEEDED URGENTLY: This is not a police problem but a medical problem. Call a doctor—not a cop. * * * * Confidential to IS IT WORTH IT?: Kdi.son said genius is 1 per cent inspiration and 99 per cent perspiration. Of course it's worth it. * * » * Ann Landers will he glad to help you with your problems. Send them to her in care of Alton Telegraph enclosing a stamped, self addressed envelope. 15 Publishers Newspaper Syndicate Observe these suggestions when you put meat in your, freezer: wrap tightly, label carefully, thaw in wrapping in the refrigerator and cook as soon as possible after thawing. Married 50 Years Mr. and Mrs. Glenn H. Madison, former Alton residents, will celebrate their golden wedding anniversary Sunday, June 30, at a reception and dinner at Westerner Club. Mrs. Madison is the former Pearl Van Hyning of Jacksonville, daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Alonzo Van Hyning. The couple was married July 5,1913, in Jacksonville. They have four sons, George, Charles and David, all of Alton, and Stanley of Bethalto; and seven daughters, Mrs. Kathryn Tribout of Belleville, Mrs. Louise Sanders of Alton, Mrs. Clara Killebrew of Wood River, Mrs. Martha Farinha of Poquonnoch Bridge, Conn., Mrs. Alma Schultz of Jonesboro, Ark., Mrs. Janet Stull of Long Beach, Calif., and Mrs. Volma George of Collinsville. There are 23 grandchildren and nine great-grandchildren. Date Book (Date Book items must be submitted before Thursday noon.) SUNDAY, June 16 Garden Party, Ursuline Convent grounds, sponsored by convent auxiliary. MONDAY, June 24 Madison County Hairdresser's & CosmetoIogist'sAssn., 7:30 p.m., open meeting, Mineral Springs Hotel; board meets at 6:30 p.m. League of Women Voters, voter's service committee, 1 p.m., Mrs. Dwight Barbary, 711 Highland Ave. TUESDAY, June 25 Sweet Adelines, 7:30 p.m., Eagle's Hall. Community Flower Club, 1 p.m., Mrs. Mae Hessenauer, 302 Avalon, East Alton, Beta Gamma Upsilon, junior chapter, 7:30 p.m., Miss Kay Bierbaum, 277 Herbert St. Federated Unity Club, 4 p.m., Mrs. Amos Logan, 1708 Oakwood Ave.; annual picnic. Letter Carrier's Auxiliary, 8 p.m., American Legion Hall. .WEDNESDAY, June 26 Ladles of Charity of St. Joseph's Hospital, 8 p.m., in hospital; board meets at 7 p.m. Apollos Shrine, White Shrine of Jerusalem, 7:45 p.m., Piasa Masonic Temple; honoring fathers and brothers. THURSDAY, June 27 Unity Study Class, 7:30 p.m., Mineral Springs Hotel. Zonta Club, 6:00 p.m., dinner, Moonlight Restaurant. Theta Kho Epsilon, 7 p.m., Miss Nancy Huff, 1903 Washington Ave. Alton Garden Club, 7:30 p.m., Mr. and Mrs. Albert Fosha, 3725 Berkeley Ave. Olin School Practical Nurses Alumni, 6 p.m., Rock Spring Park Pavilion; annual picnic. FRIDAY, June 28 No Meetings Scheduled. SATURDAY, June 29 No Meetings Scheduled. Lodg es Alton Rebekah Lodge will meet at 8 p.m. today.in Western Star Odd Fellows Hall. Neivlyweds Honored A.3.C. Robert Harding and his bride, the former Susan Dickenson, were guests of honor at a barbecue dinner at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Lohr in Dorsey Wednesday. The couple was married Saturday in Godfrey. Airman and Mrs, Harding left Thursday for Offutt A.F.B., Neb., where they will live while be receives advanced training. Tlie Wilkens Mrs. James Siebert and sons, Tim and Mark, arrived Monday from Yankton, S. D. They are visiting with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Wilken, 700 Linden Ave., until next Thursday. Unwanted Hair Re. moved Forever By \Electrolysls! Paulene vShamblln, member of Electrolysis Society of America. PAULENE'S MONTICEULO PLAZA Dial 460-3821 Elizabeth Sunderland, right, Alton High School student, takes tea with the family of Eiichi Arai, in Japan. She is one of 39 American students spending the summer with Japanese families. Left to right: Mr. Arai; Noriko, 15; Mrs. Arai; Emiko, 22; Miss Sunderland. (AP Wirephoto) Alton Girl Visits Japanese Family TOKYO £>—Elizabeth Sunderland of Alton, 111., says she feels right at home with her Japanese host for the summer. Elizabeth is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. Edwin Sunderland of Fairmount Addition. She is one of 39 American high school students spending the summer with Japanese families as part of the American Field Services Program. "I feel completely at home," Elizabeth said. "My Japanese family is like my own back in Married Recently in the United States, since I have three sisters who are about the same age as my Japanese 'sisters'." Elizabeth, a student at Alton High School, is staying in the Tokyo home of Eiichi Arai, president of Taiho Securities Co. There she has "sisters" Noriko, 15; Emiko, 22; and Kuwako, 18, who will enter Rock- .ford, 111., College this fall. Eight of the 39 American students are staying with families in Tokyo. A Lovelier You Carl William Bracht and his bride, the former Karol Lynn Novak of Ponca City, Okla., will live at 434 E. Fourth St. The couple was married Saturday in Ponca City. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. Elden Novak of Ponca City. The bridegroom's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Enos K. Bracht of 1100 Alton St. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. Carlton Garrison in the First Christian Church. Attendants for the bride were Miss Jean Novak, Mrs. Gary Housley and Miss JeDell Novak. Mr. Bracht's brothers, Don, Ralph and Bob, served as his groomsmen. The bride wore a gown of lace over taffeta, and a shoulder-length veil with pearl crown. She carried white roses and orchids. The maids wore apple green dresses and carried orange-colored roses. Mr. and Mrs. Bracht and their sons have returned home from Ponca City, where they were wedding guests. They were accompanied by Mrs. 'Florence Martin and Mrs. Louis Godar. Churches LUTHERAN Trinity Lutheran Church vacation Bible school closed today with a program at the church. Certificates for perfect attendance were given to 63 children, and 30 teachers and assistants received recognition. The Rev. Reuben C. Baerwald, pastor, made the presentations. The children presented memory verses and hymns learned during the classes. Following the program, a picnic lunch was eaten, and dessert was served by the church women. BAPTIST Miss Bernadine Bland and Mrs. Ethel Williams are sponsoring a musical program in Tabernacle Baptist Church Sunday at 2:30 p.m. Proceeds will be added to the church building fund. The event is open to the public. * * * * St. John's Baptist Church vacation Bible school will have its closing program tonight at 7:30 p.m. in the church. The program will be a play entitled, "Christ's Way, My Way." The leading players are Doris Coleman, Robert Randall, and John North. METHODIST Mrs. Robert Graul gave a program during a meeting of the Woman's Society of Christian Service Wednesday evening in the church. Theme for the program was "United Nations and United Efforts." The annual budget of the society was presented, with emphasis on the children's and young people's programs, EVANGELICAL The Consistory of the Alton Evangelical Church will meet Monday at 7:30 p.m. and not Tuesday as was formerly scheduled. The Churchmen's Brotherhood of the same church will meet Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. in the small dining room. WILSHIRE CARP & GIFT SHOP Wllshtre Village Shopping Center The students arrived last week and received an orientation to Japanese life, manners and language from Japanese students who have spent a year in the United States under the same program. Elizabeth hopes to learn the tea ceremony and flower arrangement from Mrs. Aral, her Japanese "mother." She also would like to learn to play the samisen, "since I play the ukelele. The samisen also is a string instrument. Grooming Ideas for Travel-Bound Lovelies By MARY SUB MILLER For travel-bound lovelies, there's a new crop of beauty and grooming ideas. Some were created especially to keep you fresh without fuss during junkets. Others convert from home- to-travel use. All are packaged to save space, weight and spill in your luggage. To catalogue just a few: — Small aerosols of creamy soap, bath-and-body oil, and fluid powder base. Actually all aerosol groomers, from talcum to hair spray, make good traveling companions. Particularly the 3- or 6-ounce sizes. — Housed in wafer-thin compact, pressed powder deodorant. — Mouth wash in a squeeze bottle, purse-sized. — In a flat jar or individual foil packets, nail polish re- Born to: Mr. and Mrs. William Yatcs, Grafton, a son, 6 pounds, 6 ounces, 7:26 p.m., Thursday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. William Fitzgerald, 2237 Norside Drive, a daughter, Sylvia Ann, 4 pounds, 5 ounces, 2:34 p.m., Monday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Faulkner, Rte. 2, Edwardsville, a daughter, Benita Faye, 10 pounds, 2 ounces, 2:36 p.m., Wednesday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder child, Chip, 1%. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Boh an- non, Rockbridge, 111., a son, 5 pounds, 33 ounces, 3:04 p.m., Thursday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Cooper, 14 Oak St., Moro, a son, 7 pounds, 3 ounces, 4:05 p.m., Thursday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. James Embery, 1111 Hampton St., a daughter, 7 pounds, 3 ounces, 6:30 p.m., Thursday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Karl Saiierwein, Bunker Hill, a son, 8 pounds, 15 ounces, 9:10 p.m., Thursday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. James Santoii. 214 W. Sixth St., Hartford, a • daughter, 7 pounds, 10 ounces, 11 p.m. Thursday, St. Joseph's Hospital. _ mover pads. — Perfume with a long-lasting fluid creme base, dispensed from flacon-sized roll-on. — To make a snap of the inevitable basin laundry, plastic bottles of suds that, work as well in cold as hot water. — For instant repairs to clothing, a roll of magic mending tape. A strip of it will hold ravelled seams and hems together, until they can be stitched. A small patch checks runs in stockings, mends cracked sunglass frames, and acts as a clothespin for small drip-dries when the usual facilities are missing. Using those suggestions as clues, look around your favorite marts for more. You will find dozens of travel-minded aids that, while simplifying packing, keep you as spruce as a travel- ling lovely should look. DOTTE'S DOLL HOUSE Specializing In Burble and Ken clothes and up Clothes for other dolls, as Chatty Cathy, are made on request. For Information Call CL 9-2804 NOW! LOCAL SERVICE ON TEMPO-TRONIC ELECTRONIC CUT STENCILS For A. B, Dick, Gestetner, Eoneo, Gena, Spoed-o-Print, Machines. Perfect Stencils Made from any drawn or printed copy or paste-up. $4*50 ff. £ Each OFFICE MACHINES EXCHANGE 2000 E. Broadway HO 2-8442 this Fail the Label in your coat of course EASTGATE PLAZA Open daily till 9 p.m.

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