Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 10, 1963 · Page 12
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July 10, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 12

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Alton, Illinois
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Wednesday, July 10, 1963
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Page 12
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TWELVE ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH JUL¥ 10,1963 At County Umbrella -Raincoat Project Shown in 441 Dress Review ti.v Trlt-Rtnjih Staff Writer You cnn linvo an umbrella that matches your raincoat, even If you have to make it yourself. Bettor yet, you don't have to be a veteran garment-maker to do the job, if the performance just turned in by a 13- year-old Greene County girl can be used as an indication. The girl is Ruth Ann Lemons of White Hal! and in the -1-11 Club clothing revue at Greene County Fairgrounds this week Miss Lemons, one of 170 modelers of self-made clothing, showed a tan raincoat, with pink and white stripes, umbrella to match, both self-made. This accomplishment will be exhibited by Miss Lemons at Illinois State Fair Aug. 13-15. The material used was tar- poon cloth, and there wasn't much to the job that a course in solid geometry couldn't cure, says Miss Lemons. "The big job was to cut the sections of the umbrella so they fit the stays, then sew them on so they still fit," she says. As far as Miss Lemons is concerned, it runs in the family. A sister, Rosemary, was one of the top Greene County 4-H Club dressmakers and, as a result, will exhibit her wares at the state fair. A cousin, Pam Massie of Beardstown, active in 4-H work in Cass County, also made a garment of slate fair stature. The Misses Lemons are daughters of Mr. and Mrs. James Lemons of White Hall, and all of the girls are granddaughters of Mrs. Earl Lambert of White Hall. The Family The Gro-wer 9 & Art Gardenia Plant Is Difficult to Grow Neivlytved Lamberts Visit Here Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lambert are guests of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Felix Lambert of 324 Grand Ave., East Alton. The couple was married on June 22 in Ridgefield, Wash., and the bride is the former Miss Judith Burrow. The bridegroom's parents and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Weber entertained for the newlywed couple Sunday at a lawn party in their clubhouse on Alton Lake. Twenty-five persons were guests. The marriage of the couple took place in Community Presbyterian Church at Ridgefield. The bridegroom is a graduate of East Alton-Wood River Community High School, and serves with the Navy in Marietta, Wash. YW Swim Classes Registrations will be taken on Tuesday and Thursday at the Young Women's Christian Association for a series of swim classes for children. Hours for registration are 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Diving classes will also be included in the series, sponsored by the health education department. Information on the classes may be obtained by telephoning the YW desk. Ruth Ann Lemons made the raincoat and matching umbrella she exhibited in 4-H Club dress revue at Greene County Fair this week. Miss Williams Will Wed Robert Wallace Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Dallas Williams Jr. of Monroe, La., are announcing the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Miss Joan Golson Williams, and Robert Riley Wallace, son of Mrs. Carl Fred Wallace o£ 1007 Giddings Ave., Jerseyville, and the late Mr. Wallace. WORD-A-DAY By BACH I THOUGHT IT LOOKED JUST LIKE 1 HIM / C artifact ar -i-Ta A PRODUCT OF HUMAN WORKMANSHIP, ESPECIALLY OF5IMPLE PRIMITIVE WORKMANSHIP; AS, THE ARTIFACT WAS WOT APPRECIATED The couple will be married at 2:30 p.m., Aug. 3 in the First Methodist Church in Monroe, with the Rev. George I-larbuck officiating. Miss Susan Williams of Monroe will be maid of honor for her sister, and Gerald Wallace of Alton will be his brother's best man. The bride-elect was graduated last month from Centenary College in Shreveport. She is a member of Chi Omega social sorority. In the fall she will (each in Shreveport. Mr. Wallace, a graduate of Jersey Community High School, will be graduated from Centenary College next year. While completing his studies he will do assistant coaching at the college and will also do practice teaching in a Shreveport High School. His social fraternity is Kappa Sigma. The Snyders Mr. and Mrs. Donald Snyder and family have returned to their home in David Acres, Brighton, after a visit in Co- lumbu.s, Ga., with Mrs. Snycler's son, Sgt. l.C. Homer Salzman and his family. Sgt. Salxnmn is stationed with the Army at Fort Benning. /J 4.1111 Landers 4 Cure' for Chronic Liar DEAR ANX: My heart aches for the young boy who wrote and said he was a chronic liar and didn't know how to stop. The pooi' lad said he never told lies that .would hurt anybody. He just di earned up sto- i ics to make himself see m more important 01 to make his hum-drum life seem more glamorous. Ann Landers. I was like that when I was a youngster and I took my problem to a wonderful clergyman. He "cured" me. Perhaps the same technique will work for him. Here it is: When you hear yourself weaving one of those fabulous yarns bring the story to an abrupt end with a ridiculous pln-a.se such as this: "And then I shot myself and died." Smile and add, "Beat that one if you can." This is an easy way of saying, "It was all in fun and I didn't mean it." —EX-PREVARICATOR DJSAU EX: Thank you lor the suggestion. It sounds workable and I hope (he boy tries it. * * * * JJKAIC ANN: Erma is a dear friend of whom I urn extremely fond. The standing joke about jier in our crowd w that she WM an .IVmouth baby and has been Jato ever since. Enjw lives near me. She doesn't cMv0 but I do, BO that means J pick her up several times a week. She's one of these disorganised ntople who, no matter how terraheafl she plans, she can't seem to get herself together on time. I have sal out in front of her house for as long as 25 minutes chewing my fingernails. Each time I tell myself 1 am never going to pick her up again. But she is such a lovely person I can't bring myself to do it. Last week we arrived at ;i funeral 20 minutes late. This week we missed the door prize drawings at the Ladies Aid. I don't remember the la.st lime I heard a meeting called to order. I discussed the problem with my husband last night. He said, "This is one for Ann Landers." I agree with him. Can you help?—NO NAILS NANCY DEAR NO NAILS: Erma is not going to change unless she has to. And she doesn't have to so long as you continue to sit out in front and wait for her. The day you tell her that you won't stop if she isn't out in front—then do it—that will be the day when Erma pulls up her socks and gets herself ready on time. Until then—wear mil- tens. # * * * J)KA|t ANN: I once read in your column that you thought it was perfectly all right for people to take home from restaurants the food they were unable to eat at the table. What do you think of the following? We attended a beautiful wedding last week. The woman next to us had a large beaded handbag almost the sue of a shopping bag. After the dinner was served she wrapped up the rolls and put them in her handbag, .She then got herself four pieces of wedding cake, wrapped them in papeKnapkins and put them In the fag, "for the children." Later in the evening when the dancing started, she dumped all the nuts into a plastic envelope which she had brought from home. Then she grabbed all HIP candy. The woman didn't leave one edible thing on that table. When she noticed me looking at her she said, "1 hale to waste anything." What is your opinion of this'.' —GOGGLE-EYED DI'JAU (i()(i(!LK: The woman had no right to clean up the table. It would have been permissible for her to ask the hostess if she might lake an extra piece of wedding cake or two for her children, but it was downright boorish to swarm all over the rolls, nuts and candy, * # * # 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. D Publishers Newspaper Syndicate Just s«y "Charge It" i»t— THREE SISTERS Pla*a Open 10 a.in. to 0 p.m. (I months to pity! Featuring > Stereo & HI-FI Hecord play, ers. All the I Idlest records & Pop 45's Sundin's t MUSIC -i SHOP 111 West 4th St, "Downtown Alton's Only Music Shop" By KKfclJ C Telegraph Garden Columnist Q. I have two gardenia plants five or six years old in water buckets, and they produce near 100 flowers apiece. I would like you to tell me if they should be put in sunlight or shady places, especially in blooming time. I keep them out of too much hot sun, but it seems the blooms get dark too quickly. 1 keep the two plants in the basement in fall and get them up in spring. I find they need much water, but in winter I just water them now and tlien. t also have a poinsettia. I clipped the old flower off after Christmas, and put it in the basement. II is growing fast. Will it get too big and bloom before Christmas? Should I clip it some time soon?—Mrs. Anna Kampwertli, Bunker Hill. A. My compliments to you for growing gardenias so well. Bear in mind that the horticulture encyclopedia says that the gardenia is one of the most difficult flowers to grow. The plants seem to like an occasional top dressing (a sprinkling) for common dusting sulphur (see last week's column). Don't think you need any advice. Just keep on the way you are doing. Cut your poinsettia back now A Lovelier You and go a little easy on water for a while or else the plant will be too tall for Christmas. » » * * Q. When do you plant strawberries and rhubarb plants? We have an apricot tree planted five years ago on good country soil. It blooms every year, apricots gel as big as small marbles, then all drop off, and we never have a crop. I have a locust tree over 50 years old, which has been losing a lot of leaves the la.st six weeks. 1 found there are little black bugs on the stems and leaves. I have never seen them before. —A. Keller. A. Apricots often get caught by late frost (they certainly did this year.) This causes the fruit to drop. Also apricots have a tendency to bear heavy and light in alternate years. Some trees require cross-pollination to set fruit. If you value your 50-year-old locust tree, better hire a spray- man to come and spray your tree, as it is too big for you to spray with hand equipment. (And soon). , Rhubarb and strawberries can be planted both fall and spring. I prefer fall planting for both and much over winter. =,' * V * 1 read in the Telegraph that FRKD Sears Roebuck was going to "doll up" their new catalog. When i first came to the U. S. t my brother gave me a Sears catalog and told me to look at the pictures and try to read the text. Yes sir. Sears' catalog was the best English teacher 1 ever had. Of course, M o n t g o m e r y Ward's would have done just as well, but it just happened to be Sears'. How to Achieve Wind-Swept Lool By MARY SUE MILLER To look daisy-fresh during a hot clay, the first condition is faultless personal grooming. Once the basic rites are out of the way, these anti-wilt tricks woi'k like a charm. Before dressing, rub down with chilled cologne and let it air-dry. Then dust with body powder and don freshly laun- Llnit Installs Three new officers of Godfrey unit of Madison County Homemakers Extension Association were installed at a meeting Tuesday afternoon. They were Mrs. Harvey Keene, second vice chairman; Mrs. Paul Ebbler, recreation chairman; and Mrs. Leona Anderson, special activities chairman. Plans were made to have the annual family picnic Aug. VA. The major lesson at the meeting, "good care means longer wear," was given by Mrs. Arnold Gerdl and Mrs. Warren Corey. The selected subject on how to make fancy candles was demonstrated by the Godfrey 4-H girls. Mrs. H. I. Floyd Mrs. H. I. Floyd of Portland, Ind., was a luncheon guest of Mrs. Don I. Floyd of East Alton, and Mrs. Clayton J. Gallaher of Alton, at Lewis and Clark Restaurant Tuesday. This evening Mrs. Floyd will join members of the Floyd family at a reunion at Greenville at which the East Alton and Alton relatives will be guests, and the latter part of the month she will fly to Europe to join her husband and son/ David, who are in Africa on .safari. dered underpinnings. Incidentally, spandex foundations and cotton or cotton-blend lingerie purport to have a built-in cooling system. In the make-up department, use the thinnest film of powder base and a peai-ly lipstick, neither pale nor strident; be sparing of powder and eye cosmetics. Overdone, make-up looks and feels hot. Besides it's apt to slip. For a lasting finish, even a delicate make-up requires setting. This is best done by compressing a water- dampened cosmetic sponge to the entire face after making up. Since a sleek hair-do spruces the appearance as nothing else can, secure yours with hair spray or pomade. Beware of confusing casual with toussle, where hair arrangements are concerned. A toussled head appears just about as cool as a shaggy dog, panting for breath. As by test light-colored cloth- Loclges The Ladies' Auxiliary to the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen will meet at 7:30 p.m. Thursday in Greenwood Odd Fellows' Hall. Mrs. William Lawson and Mrs. Richard Ash are hostess chairmen. Wolfes Visit T. Sgt. and Mrs. Don W. Wolfe and their five children visited last week with Mrs. Wolfe's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John V. Hayden of 1823 Myrtle St. They also visited her sisters, Mrs. Robert Langen and Mrs. Raymond Beehtold. Another sister, Mrs. Ernie Steinbach is here from Miami, Fla. The Wolfes have been living for the pasl three years on the Island of Crete, Greece. They are visiting with Mr, Wolf's parents in Wichita, Kan., before going to Colorado Springs Air Force Base where they will live, ing has proven cooler than dark, elect to wear a pale but crisp dress, And do hold your accessories to a minimum. In addition to trim shoes and purse, spanking white gloves and summery earbobs are a sufficiency. For the dping. you will look the breezy one. And others will react to you as to a refreshing breeze! Instant Beauty Tips For 50 ways to look lovelier, send for my leaflet, "INSTANT BEAUTY TIPS" It shows you how to overcome such annoyances as chipped polish, ragged lip- line, straggly hair, and even stuck zippers; also, how to create glamour fillips with makeup and accessories. AU in the wink of an eyelash! For your copy, write . Mary Sue Miller in care of this newspaper, enclosing a self-addressed, stamped envelope, and 5c in coin. £; Publishers Newspaper Syndicate Jr. Betas The junior chapter of Beta Gamma Upsilon planned a picnic for Sunday, July 21, during a meeting in Mineral Springs Hotel Tuesday evening. The chapter members will meet with Phi Chapter of Zeta Beta Psi for the outing, to be given in Pere Marquette Park. A bake sale was planned for Saturday morning in the A&P store on Piasa Street. Further plans were made for the coming rushing season. Miss Mary Lou DeGrand will be hostess to the group in'her home at 416 Belleview Ave., at 7:30 p.m. on July 16. Hoineinakers The major lesson will be "Color Coordination in Home Furnishings" at a meeting of Cloverleaf unit of the Madison County Homemakers Association Thursday noon in the home of Mrs. Melvin Miles, 2323 Fairview Drive. MI-S. Abel Sargent and Mrs. Donald Grover will give the lesson. Hen?». How ChildrenLilce Attic Playrooms Parties For Miss Pointer Swimsiilts and Sportswear For Summer Fun PAULENE'S MONTICELLO PLAZA SHOPPING CENTER Phone 466-3821 Miss Roberta Pointer, daiigh- ter of Mr. and Mrs. Donald C. Pointer, 244-J Sanford Ave., left Tuesday from St. Louis to begin a tour of Europe and the Middle East. She wiU represent the Itjinois Baptist Vduth at the sixth Baptist • World 'Youth Conference in Lebanon. Miss Pointer will visit 12 countries' including Syria, Turkey, Lebanon/ Israel, Jordan, Egypt, England, France, Italy, Greece, Ireland, and Switzerland. Miss Pointer was honored at two parties prior to her departure. Miss Joy Medler, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jolly Medler, 31103 Kendall St., was hostess at a surprise dinner. The guests were high school classmates of the honoree. A family dinner was given at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Pointer. The student will return homo Aug. 12. She will be a sophomore student at Illinois Wesleyan University School of Nursing this fall. She is a member of Alpha .Lambda Delia and Sigma Kappa sororities. Churches BAPTIST The Rev. and Mrs. Jack Laffler of the First Baptist Church of Hartford are attending the American Baptist Assembly Theological Conference in Green Lake. Wis. The week-long conference will end Saturday. * * * * Ron Cochraii, a student a I the Baptist Bible Seminary in Johnson City, N. Y., will speak and show color slides of his trip to Jamaica at 7 p.m. today at Brown Street Baptisl Church. Cochran. a former student of Alton High School. is a member of the seminary's basketball team which made a trip to Jamaica in April. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Cochran, 3709 Berkeley Ave., and is a member of the Brown Street church. Another student of the seminary is Virgil Stoneking, who is a house guest of the Cochrans for the summer and who has been speaking at the church. At the 10:30 a.m. and the 7 p.m. service Sunday, the Rev. Dan Zimmerman, missionary to Africa, will be the guest speaker. There will be a farewell service in their honor in the evening, as they are returning to Africa at the end of this month. College Notes Gregory F. Hutchinson and Mrs. E. F. Hutchinson of 282 Norwood Place, East Alton, recently attended a two-day orientation program of the College of Engineering of Iowa State University in Ames. Miss Katharine E. Heitz, 1813 Park Ave., and Miss Nancy Sunderland, Fairmount Addition, attended K. U. Preview July 8-9 at the University of Kansas in Lawrence. The preview is an annual program for prospective freshman of the university. Chalks Return Mrs. Preston Chalk and her daughters, Marilyn and Barbara, have returned to their home at 2421 Sanford Ave., following a visit of three weeks in'Baytown, Tex. The-Alton-• ians were guests of Mrs. Chalk's sister-in-law, Mrs. C. J. Cressley, and other relatives. The Chalks were guests at the June 22 wedding of Mrs. Cressley's daughter, Kathryn, and Craig P. Hayes in Baytown. The Misses Marilyn and Barbara assisted at the wedding reception. Farewell Party Mrs. Donald Smith was honored at a farewell party given by the Past Presidents Club of DeMolay Mother's Auxiliary Tuesday afternoon in the home of Mrs. Roy Fessler, 2630 Hillcrest Ave. Twelve guests were present at the dessert luncheon. Mrs. Smith is moving with her family to Cherokee Village, Ark. WHY DO IT YOURSELF? CALL THE TRAVEL PHONE HOward 5-2558 It costs you nothing more when we do it for you • • • We Make Reservations and Sell Tickets for Domestic or Foreign Travel Business or Pleasure ' i • All Airlines if All Steamships if All Resorts -/ r All Railroads * All Tours * All Hotels LET US HELP PUN YOUR 1963 VACATION! | TRAVEL 4131. Broadway ADVISORS Alren ! double knits by Marie Phillips ,,, of course! BASTCAU PIAZA-QPEN 10 AM TO 9 CM Attic playroom should look like tin attic, even when decorated, says Chicago interior designer Robert Lindenthuh This is the attic room he designed for Laiiri and Peter Baird, children ol puppeteers. By VIVIAN BROWN" Al* N'ttU'.staaltircN Writer As long as children must play or sleep in an attic, why not make il look like an attic, the way they prefer it, suggests Robert Lindenlhal, Chicago interior designer. Linclenthnl put his fertile imagination to work, producing an attic playroom Unit is sheer delight. II was one of the "10 hfsl dressed rooms" designed fur per.sonnlil.ies by interior designers, a show sponsored annually by the National Design Center of New York for the Visiting Nurse Service. The playroom designed for Lauri. 8. and Peter. 11. children of tin' filmed puppeteers, Bill and Cora Raird, is suited to their own lives. "They are lively types who live surrounded by Hie pup- pel of Iheir parents. Most children live in the world of fantasy anyway, and if people would keep their minds on this fantasy when decorating a playroom or bedroom, they'd come up with new ideas for this make- believe world that: children love." Linclentlial says. Me designed mushroom-shape stools, 10 inches high and '14 inches wide, with stem bases. He put beds on pulleys at the ceiling. He made storage-box steps as a ladder. He put baseballs at the drapery tiebacks. He took an attic-type trunk, opened it on end and fitted it. with records, record player and television. He put. desks under the beds, spotlights at the ceiling, hung puppets on walls and ceiling. "As a boy, 1 always dreamed Stveet Adelines Alton Chapter of Sweet Ade- lines made plans Tuesday night for a program they will present on July 24 on the Charlotte Peters television show in St. Louis. The group met in the Eagles' Hall. The group also planned a musical program to be taped for a program on Radio Station WBBY on July 27. The chapter will sponsor a car wash from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday at Jack Keller's Service Station. It was reported that Mr. and Mrs. Dewain Nevins and son, Donald, and Jerry Geardy have returned from Toronto, Canada, where they attended the \SPEBSQSA international quarle'l: competition, July 2-6. Donald Nevins' quartet, "The Boot-N-Aires" appeared on tlje Wednesday evening convention show. Committee members will meet at 8 p.m. Thursday in the home of Mrs. Paul Potter in South Roxana. The chapter will meet next in the hall on July 9. of having a bed swinging from Hie ceiling. The beds nuiy be let down for safely if used for sleeping, and are ideal for a rhikl's giiost," says Lin- ilonlhtil. lie visualixus the beds as sort ui a background from which Hie Baird children can give pup- pel shows with Iheir own handcrafted puppets. Tho bed is on a simple pulley arrangement, Hie long marine-style rope anchored to the wall on cleats. The storage-box steps nre practical. They are 12x18x18, may be used for storage as well as a ladder, Lindenthnl points mil. The mom is painic-d white will) red stripes: beams are bright red; window draperies are solid pale blue. The same larlan plaid blanketing is used for fiebacks, blankets and chair upholstery. All materials are washable acrylic fibers. There is blue wall-to-wall carpel. Three little spotlights are on the desk, and a couple of flood lights are at the ceiling. "It is effective to give an attic room bright, sorl-of backstage lighting," Linclenthal points out. "The Bairds' entire house with its puppets reminded me somehow of being backstage, a wonderful different kind of attic! That's the reason 1 chose the attic theme for the play room." And if you have a choice between a basement and an attic for a play room, it is best to choose the attic, he says. "Basement rooms are dreary and depressing. Attics have more romanticism about them." Coiileys Feted Former Altonian Mrs. Everett Gonley and her daughters, Michcle and Terri, of San Antonio, Tex., were honored guests at a potluck dinner given Tuesday evening at Onized Club- grounds. • The honorees are guests of Mrs. Conley's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Paulda, of 2<l E. Delmar Ave. Thirty-five persons attended the dinner, planned by Mrs. Marion Velloff and Mrs, Marion Velloff Jr., and Miss Marie Biidde of Chicago. Miss Budde, also a former Altonian, is visiting at the home of her sister, Mrs. Ann Rose, 628 Trube St. avrakos PARTY SHOP Talk of the, Town No. 5 — liiisliuuc iM Phone 254-88111 Clillilmi's-lnlunts Wear EustUuLc Pluzu — Clinr&e III KAIU'Y 0*tE~C*AtY COMING SOON ALTON PLAZA <» SHOPPING KRAZY DAYS You Can Win FREE PRIZES By Shopping This Week At Alton Plaza Shopping Center! LUCKY LICENSE NUMBERS Will Be Taken Off Cart In Our Parking Lot This Week..,. It Could Be Your*! WATCH FOR AD ON JULY 25th

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