MONDAY, JULY i, 1963 ALTON EVENINO TELEGRAPH Leave Today 32 Take YW Colorado Tour ThlrtjMKvo ffleh find women left till* morning on R 10-day YWCA'-sftmsored tour of South Dakota and Colorado, which wlH coyfer some 3,000 miles. Mrs. Leonard Sadowskl, former locfll YW receptionist now living 111 Independence, Mo., will enterlnin the touring group on July 10 at n buffet dinner In her home. Stops at other points will include the Black Hills Passion Play, the Broken Boot gold mine In tJeadwood, S. D.; Alpen Inn, Estes Park, Colo.; a visit to a ranch and an old western town; and a 'tour of the Trtlhialt Library. Area, residents taking the trip are Miss Dorothy Landre, Miss Marcelta Sherwdod, Miss Cella Henderson, Miss Lcnora Koch, Miss Joy Duncan, Miss Mary Smith, Miss Ethel Fuller, Miss Betley Cresswell, Mrs. Llllle Rocnecke, Mrs. Nolu Fields, Mrs. Anna Kramer, Mrs. Helen Brown, Mrs. Bessie Mandeville, Mrs. Lotlle Cunningham, Mrs. Oolrlie Qimnn, Mrs. Elhol Duffey, Mrs. Ida Nlckell, Mrs. C. M. Tilcheniil, Misi. Eugene Bturkshol, Mrs. Julia Jones, Mr. and Mrs. George J. Smith, Mr. and Mrs, VV. A. Grove, Mr. and Mrs. W. II. Conrad and Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Lul/.. The lour is sponsored by the YW nclull department. Mrs. Claud Hignlghl of the committee Is lour chairman, working with Miss Irene Logsdon, adult program director. Mrs. Hignight and Miss Logsdon are taking the lour. Mrs. Hignighl reports tliiit reservations are being taken at the YW for future lours to Grant's Furm, the Si, Louus Municipal Opera (with bade stage tour), Uic O/.arks and Bagnoll Dam, and Iho covered bridge festival in Indiana. Dykenian Reunion The Dykeman family had their annual reunion Sunday in Rock Spring Park. Sixty-six persons were in attendance. Out-of-town guests included Mr. and Mrs. Frank Brown and son of Abilene, Tex.; Mrs. Alice Despanion, Mrs. William Jones and three children of Gary, Ind.; Mrs. Ruth Kindle of Overland, Mo.; and Mr. and Mrs. Delbert Hindle of Fenton, Mo. Honored Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Toice observed their golden wedding anniversary Sunday at an open house in their home, 1901 Burling Drive. 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. Born lo: Lodges The Arnold and George Cisco Post 3899 Auxiliary will meet at 7:30 p.m. today in the Blue Eagle Club. Lillmaee Council, Degree of Pocahontas, will install officers during a meeting Wednesday In the Faulstich Building. Dinner will be served at 6 p.m., and the meeting will begin at 8 p.m. FREE Delivery ZIKE Pharmacy 627 E. Alrllno Dr. R.H Dial CL 0-2283 Mr. and INIYo. I'lltrlck O'Neill, 800 Alton SI., a daughter, Susan Glynn, 7 pounds, 10 ounces, •\:'2'2 p.m., Saturday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder children, Olivia, Schaefer, Maria, Brian, Hugh, and Casey. Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Hlanltm, 3312 Fernwood Avc., a son, Jeffrey Alan, 7 pounds, 1 ounce, Saturday, 9:<10 p.m., Alton Memorial Hospital. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Underwood of East Alton, and Mr. and Mrs. Jesse A. Blanton, Wood River. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph IMortun, 112 Whilelaw Ave., East Alton, a daughter, Vicki Lynn, first child, -7 pounds, 5:26 a.m., Sunday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Rlchurd Woods, 1701 Nelson St., a daughter, Kimberly Kay, 8 pounds and 13 ounces, 10:1.4 a.m., Saturday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder child, Richard Jr., 4Ms. Mr. and Mrs. James Hunter, 3885 Oscar St., a son, Robert Wayne, 8 pounds, 3 ounces, 12:43 a.m. today, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder children, Deborah, G, and Kathy, 2. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Clements, Jupiter, Fla., formerly of Alton, a daughter, first child, Sunday, 11 a.m. Mrs. Clements is the former Miss Mary Ann McDonald of Alton. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Kohlcr, 256 W. 19lh SI., a daughter, Kellie Andrea, 7 pounds and 1 ounce, 7:13 p.m. Saturday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder children, Jeff, 4Va, Terri, 3, and Ronnie, 2. Mr. and Mrs. Percy Ruppol, Dorsey, a son, Philip Carl, 7 pounds, 5 ounces, 11:48 p.m., Saturday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder children, Kathleen, Terry, and Diane. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Niiscllo, 2(531 Plain view Ter., a daughter, Carla Ann, 6 pounds and .'! ounces, 2:56 p._m., Saturday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder child, Melissa Lynn, 20 months. Mr. and Mrs. David Junes, 23<) Walnut St., Roxana, a son, Ronald Lee David, 8 pounds, 2 ounces, firsl child, 9:17 p.m., Sunday, Allon Memorial Hos- pilal. Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Upchurch, 411 Douglas St., East Alton, a daughter, 7 pounds, 2 ounces, 6:31 p.m., Saturday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Gary Edsall, 2304 Mills St., a daughter, Julie Anne, 7 pounds, 11 ounces, 7:38 a.m. Saturday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Ellder children, Nancee 11, Dana 10, Mary 8, Roger*6, and David, 14 months. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Stover, 253 Dooley Drive, a daughter, Stacey Lynn, 6 pounds. Elder child, Mark Edward VA. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Mullink, Rte. 1, Bunker Hill, a son, Lance Edward, 7 pounds, 5:25 a.m., Sunday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Donald R. Clark, 1321 Fifth St., Cottage Hills, a daughter, 8 pounds, 7 ounces, 2:11 p.m. Sunday, Wood River Towtiship Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Price, Dorsey, a daughter, 6 pounds, 12 ounces, 2:42 p.m. Sunday, Wood River Township Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Brimstein, Overland Park, Kan., formerly of Alton, a daughter, Mary Lynn, 7 pounds, 12 ounces. Elder children, Nancy, 5, and Jeanie, 3. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs, Leo Bergfeld of Brighton, and Mr. and Mrs. Albert Brunstein, West Alton, Mo. Auxiliary Honored Alton Eagles' Auxiliary Won first place in state membership percentage gains this year and was awarded a double quota trophy and a check for $50 at Ihe 15th annual stale convention of Eagles Auxiliaries last week In Waukegan, III. Mrs. Arthur Russell and Mrs. Ha/el McCormick attended the convention of the 66 slate auxiliaries. The Allon women accepted the honors for the local auxiliary during a luncheon. Mrs. Margaret Mack, stale membership chairman, presented the awards, which included an honorable mention for the scrapbook entered by Mrs. Russell, immediate pasl presldenl, and complied by Mrs. Morris Osten- dorph. Mrs. Charles Mashburn, District 8 chairman from Jer- scyvlllc, accepted a plaque for first place in district membership. Mrs. McCormick served on the by-laws committee and assisted in judging of scrapbooks. The delegates toured Ihe Great Lakes Training Stalion, Downy Hospital and other points. College Notes Dee Jones, son of Mrs, M. R. Jones, 3320 Hillcrest Ave., has been named lo Ihe honor roll of Olivet Nazarene College. In order to be eligible for the honor roll, a studenl must have a grade average of 310 or above. Adoption Mr. and Mrs. Robert R. Kehr of Bunker Hill are announcing the adoption today of a daughter, Susan Marie, born May 14, 1963. Seconds Are A Good Buy By ELAINE WENDLER Many homemakers like to buy "seconds"—clothing, sheets, and pillow cases that have flaws in their weave and sell for considerably less than they would were they perfect. Manufacturers, however, don't like to turn out this merchandise. It costs them as much or more to produce a second as first- rate Item. And, to offset this, they have to raise the price of their regular products. Currently, researchers in the U. S. Department of Agriculture are studying the spinning performance of cotton to find ways to overcome flaws due to broken tlu-eads. The work is being done in the Clemson, S. C., laboratories of the Agricultural Marketing Service. If the researchers are successful—and can maintain the inherent quality of the cotloo fiber through better handling practices—there'll be fewer "seconds" on the market. So perhaps it behooves us as consumers to try to look for good price and quality in regular merchandise, and try not to increase a demand for "seconds." Both bay leaf and basil benefit tomato dishes. FOR EVERY DAY DINING PLEASURE . A Lovelier Vou Make every meal a real pleasure when you buy a beautiful, stylish, practical dinette let from Jacoby's, For a small dinette to a large kitchen and large family, you'll find Just the right set for you. The iet ihown 1$ a walnut grained plastic top 36"x72" with 2—12" leaves in the table. The metal legs of the set are walnutone. The six high back chairs are upholstered with a cloth supported plastic for longer life and ease of cleaning. The 7 piece set as shown if $ 1 OQ $0 Other 5 piece sets start at $59,95 Buy at Jacoby's On Convenient Time 'Payments Free Parking At fleer Entrance 1, Irwdway 46M451 Alton Jacoby's Since 1883 Observe Anniversary Mr. and Mrs, Glenn H. Madison, former Alton residents, were honored Sunday at a dinner and reception in Westerner Club in observance of their 50th wedding anniversary. The couple was married July 5, in Jacksonville, and Mrs. Madison is the former Pearl Van Hyning. They have four sons, seven daughters, 23 grandchildren and nine great- grandchildren. Ann Landers She Gives A Shove D15AU ANN: I decided the very next time I read some di/./y advice oul of you I would sil down and complain. Today is Ihc day. Your favorite expression is, "Tell 'em off." "Sure, it's easy for you, safe out there in Chicago, to advise a woman in Longview, Wash, to "tell off" a .nosey aunt who •, asks every day ,\i she's pregnant jfgyet. When some : timid mouse in 'Appleton, Wis., has trouble with Ann Landers, a lecherou boss you say, "Tell him off!" Last week il was more of the same. When relatives who owe you money buy themselves a new car, you say "Tell 'em off." And today, for the freeloading jerk who parks his carcass on the sofa and wears out the TV tubes, it's "Tell him off." Don't you realize if these people had the nerve to tell somebody off they wouldn't be writing to you? Come down to earth old girl, and give your readers some practical help. —ANTI-PRATTLE DEAR ANTI: And what do you mean by "practical help?" Maybe I should go to Longview and Appleton and tell off the nosey aunt and the lecherous boss? Sorry, but telling people off is like sneezing. It doesn't do you any good unless you do it yourself. A great many people who write for advice know full-well what they ought to do. They just need someone to give 'em a shove. So I shove 'em. * * * * DEAR ANN: I felt sad for the girl who signed herself "Crushed" because she wasn't asked to the Junior-Senior Prom. Here's how the situation is handled at one of our city's finest high schools. The students in the junior and senior classes elect a prom committee—four boys and four girls. Their purpose is to see that every girl has a date. Two weeks before prom time they check to learn who is dateless. They then get busy and start Family Portraits HICKS PHOTO STUDIO 3418 California HO 5-6086 match-making. There are usually more girls than boys, so the committee rounds up additional fellows from another school. They consider it their duty to see that every girl has an escort. Three of the fellows on the committee this year could have dated the cutest girls in school, but instead they asked some very plain girls who would have been difficult to fix up. Result: Not a single girl missed the prom and I say— HOORAY FOR THEM DEAK FRIEND: I say hooray for them, too. I hope many up-coming juniors and seniors will see this column and clip it for future reference. It's an excellent idea. * * * * DEAR ANN: How can I get rid of a pest who has been making me behave like a criminal? This guy is a real weed. He calls me on the phone every day and I can't think of anything to say. He comes over every night even if I tell him I have another date. When I see his car pull up to the curb I duck into the hall closet and either mom or dad tells him I just left. If he sees me first through the picture windows I'm stuck. He has given me some expensive gifts which he thinks entitles him to my company. Some guys try to buy a girl this way, but I am not for sale. How can I get the idea across to him once and for all? —DOODLE BUG DEAR BUG: If you really want to get rid of the boy, bundle up those expensive gifts, return them and tell him goodbye. It is dishonest to accept tokens of affection when you can return nothing. And your parents should not participate in this cheap conspiracy. It's degrading both to them and to you. * * * * Confidential to ANGEL OR SUCKER?: You have done more than your share. Move out of that loony bin before you're as goofy as the rest of them. And be sure to turn in your key or they may continue to charge you "rent." * # * * To learn the booby-traps of teen-age drinking, write for Ann Landers' booklet, "Teen-age Drinking," enclosing with your request 20 cents in coin and a long, self addressed, stamped envelope. 0 Publishers Newspaper Syndicate MATERNITY ONE & TWO PIECE GAY PRINTS & SOLIDS Sizos (! to 16 $098.. $ 9 tO Expectant Mothers . . . Don'i miss the 4th of July Swimming Party . . . Look cute and pert In u one-piece or iwo-plei;e swim suit. Downtown, Alton MATERNITY Now / Located at 215 W, Third $1. Picnic for Calories tty MAUV StTK MILLftR Next to ants, calories probably have the busiest time at a picnic. All those mounds and pounds of potato salad really give calorics something to work With. Weight-watchers beware, bul don't dismay! Low-calorie picnic foods can be jusl as satisfying and far more Interesting than the usual fattening fare. Should you hold with the notion that a low-cal picnic would be like a birthday party without a cake, you'll change your mind on mulling over these menus: Low-Calorie Basket Picnic: Chilled love apples and cauli- floweretfes; broiled chicken legs; deviled eggs, stuffed with mixture of yolk, chipped beef and dieter's mayonnaise; hearts of lettuce, vincgarette; fingers of protein broad, spread with chive collage cheese; fresh fruit; soda pop. Low-Calorie Barbecue: Greek olives; grilled lamb steaks; egKplunt, tomato, green pepper and onion—s kewered and broiled; bread slicks; fruil compete; hot and cold beverages. You can concoct dozens of menus along those lines. In Bible Clftss to Meet al Hoxnim ROXANA - the Women's Blbfe :lass of First Baptist Church will neet at 7:30 p.m. fu&dfty flt tft* ihurch. Mrs. Frank Willlfltid tirfll oad dovotionabi and Mrs. Marty jallatin will be hostess. VanTihlngs? Watchlhe WnnTXis Slumps In The Neivs these days of plastic wraps, foil containers and coolers, portage is no problem. Of particular value to picnickers ore low-cal soda pops in tin-coated steel cans. The cans are unbreakable, stackable, chillable and disposable. Actually, when you follow this scheme, the only oilier thing you need for an idyllic outing is to get the ants to go on a diet! Painless Reducing To lose up to 10 pounds without a struggle, send for my leaflet, "Painless Reducing." No rigid dieting, no heavy exercising, no discomfort! All advice is sane, safe, easy-to-lake and effective. Address your request to Mary Sue Miller in care of Alton Telegraph, enclosing a large, self-addressed, stamped envelope and 5 cents in coin! Publishers Newspaper Syndicate AP Newsfeahires By SYD KRONISII THE 1963 NETHERLANDS Summer Stamp Issue is dedicated to those famous landmarks — the windmills — which have conlributed so much to the progress of that little nation. The designer of this new set was Cor van Weel, noted Dutch photographer. Van Weel, in order lo get the finest subjects for his stamp design, photographed more than 200 different windmills and obtained over 1,000 different photographs. The 4 C plus 4 blue stamp shows a Stellingmollen, a windmill with a balcony. The 8 C plus 4 green pictures a Zuid HoIIandse Pollermollen which is used for land drainage. The 6 C plus 4 violet depicts a Noord Hollandse Binnenkruer, a windmill which has inside controls. The 12 C plus 8 sepia features a Standermollen which is the first type of windmill ever used in Holland. The 30 C plus 10 red shows a Wip water mollen, a windmill used for drainage purposes. The additional values on these stamps will go to government sponsorship projects in the Netherlands. * * * * India has issued a new stamp to mark the 100th anniversary of the International Red Cross. The new stamp depicts a portrait of Henri Dunant, founder of the Red Cross. Also shown is the stylized lamp and the Red Cross. Sale! Figtire*t<1atteriiig Bras and Girdles by Perma-Lift Self-Fit bra has magic insets for support; white cotton; sizes 32-36 A or 32-38 B-C. Regularly sells for $2.50, now just $1,99 From the makers of famous Strongheart Dog Foodf BEAUTY SALON PHONE HO 2-7131 Open MOJI. & Fri. Nitcs 'Til 9 P.M. Summer Special Creme Oil Cold Wave, Conditioning Shampoo and set. . . REG. $10 $•739 all for . / /usf say "Charge /(/" • An Appointment Is Not Always Necessary Perms - Lift Magic Oval long leg panty waistline. Spandex elastic with front, back panels. White, sizes s-m-l-xl. Regularly priced $8.95, now $7,49 ANNUAL Ixrmfit now In lycra* FAMOUS SKIPPIES 815 MfOULAR f^SO An all-time 1avorite lor control with all-elastic comlort. WaUt-nippIng 2-1 /2" band. Firm satin elastic Iron! panel. Regular leg length. White. *ng. atfPpm trvdtnwfc SKIPPIES LYCRA* IQNGIEG 814 Lightweight welitllne de«lgn with control built-in. Pretty luce Iron! panel tor flattening; firm »atln «la»tlc back p»n«l. Whit*. S.M.I. Alton Plaza and Wllshire Vlllagi Open Monday Till 9 P.M.
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