Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 16, 1963 · Page 6
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July 16, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 6

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Alton, Illinois
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Tuesday, July 16, 1963
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Page 6
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ALTON EVENING Brides-to-Be Tell Marriage Plans July 20 has been selected by Miss Joan Frlettiann of Peru, Ind., as the date for her marriage to Kenneth Day. the ceremony will take place fit 5 p.m. !ti the First Baptist Church of East Alton, with the RevT Thomas D. MctJernland officiating. Miss Frle'mann is the daughter of MtS4 Frances H. Frie- manri of Wood River, and George K. Friehiann of East Alton. She Is a 1956 graduate of East Alton-Wood River Community High School, and attended . Southern Illinois University, Carbondale. The prospective bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. K. J. Day. of Peru. P erica-Howard Mr. and Mrs. Carl L. Howard Of Bogata, Colombia, in South America, are announcing the engagement of their daughter, Sue Ann, and Raymond William Perica. The prospective bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Pete Perica Sr., 325 McClure St. Miss Howard was graduated this June from St. Louis College of Pharmarcy. Her fiance is a 1959 graduate of the same school and is employed by Upper Alton Pharmacy. The couple will be married Dec. 28 in St. Bernard's Catholic Church, Wood River. Rutledge-McGee Plans are being made by Miss Catherine A. McGee for her marriage to Donald R. Rutledge, son of Mrs. Mildred Rutledge of 639 E. Fourth St. Miss McGee is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred McGee of Batch town. The couple will be married at 9:30 a.m. in St. Patrick's Catholic Church by the Rev. Frank Westhoff. A reception will be given at 6:30 p.m. in the home of Mrs. Rutledge. Klunk-Campbell '• Announcement is being made today of the engagement and approaching marriage of Miss Wanda Faye Campbell of Cottage Hills, and Robert M. Klunk. The wedding will take pjace Oct. 19. in St. Kevin's MISS ItORttELL Catholic Church, Rosewood Heights. Miss Campbell is the daughter of Mrs. Arthur Campbell of 21 Thelma Ave., Cottage Hills, and the late Mr. Campbell. She is a 1961 graduate of Civic Memorial High School, and attended Southern Illinois University here. She is employed by Alton State Hospital in its volunteer office. Her fiance is the son of Mrs. William Klunk of Hardin, and the late Mr. Klunk. He is a graduate of Hardin Community High School, and is employed by McDonnell Aircraft Corp., St. Louis. He is a member of the Army Reserve. Rains-Horrell Mr. and Mrs. Walter E. Jones of Cape Girardeau, Mo., are announcing the engagement and approaching marriage of her sister, Miss Patricia Horrell, daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Fred J. Horrell of Cape Girardeau, and Harold Raines, son of Mr. and Mrs. John B. Raines, 220 Thomas St., Roxana. The wedding will take place Aug. 31 at 1:30 p.m. at the Foursquare Church in Cape Girardeau. Miss Horrell is a graduate of Central High School and is employed at the St. Louis Procurement District, U. S. Army. Mr. Raines has returned from Puerto Rico where he has been stationed with the Air Force. MISS HOWARD MISS CAMPBELL MISS McGKE Favorite Recipes . M.rs. Dwane Bruns of 218 E. Central Ave., Bethalto, has sent us her favorite recipe for meat loaf. Another excellent recipe in today's column, for Fruit ^Cocktail Cake, comes from Mrs. Herschel Andrews of Jerseyville. For Mrs. Bruns's Tasty Meat Loaf you'll need: 1% pounds of ground beef % pound ground pork 1 small can of tomato sauce 8 cracker squares (crumbled) Approximately Vt, cup chopped onion. (or less to taste) 1 egg Salt and pepper to taste. Place beef and pork in large mixing bowl. Mix in the egg, onion, tomato sauce, and salt and pepper. Mix in the crumbled soda crackers last. This can be done easiest with your hands. The meat loaf can be garnished with ketchup before placing in oven. It should be baked about 1 hour in a greased loaf pan at 375 degrees. Mrs. Bruns says she enjoys serving the meat loaf with baked potatoes, creamed peas, and cole slaw. MRS. BRUNS FRUIT COCKTAIL CAKE Sift 1 cup flour and I teaspoon baking soda. Add 1 cup sugar, % teaspoon salt, and 2 eggs. Mix together well by stirring, then add 1 cup fruit cocktail. Stir again and place in buttered baking dish. Sprinkle on top % cup brown sugar, % cup chopped nut meats. Bake in moderate oven (350 degrees) for 35 for 45 minutes. It can be served plain or with whipped cream. Please send your favorite recipe, with a picture, to the Family Page, Alton Evening Telegraph. Recipes are tested by home economists in the Union Electric kitchens and the best are used in the column. Your picture will be returned If requested, Proclamation Anniversary To Be Observed July 28 The 100th anniversary of the Emancipation Proclamation will be observed Sunday, July 28, WORD-A-DAY By BACH f YOU GUYS BETTER COUNT ) HI6 STROKES 0ECAU6E Hi'6 fr9»> is*" .. t . -t unmitigated C W ' W /V - /Un> liu-mit i'gat edj at 5 p.m. in Steelworkers' Abel Hall. A panel discussion will review the situation of the American Negro for the past 100 years. The program is being sponsored by Sig-Tri-Hi, and panel speakers will be members of that group. A guest speaker is also on the docket, the name to be announced later. The program will be free to the public, with donations being accepted for the local chapter of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People. Plans for the event were discussed Saturday during n meeting of Sig-Tri-Hi in the home of Mrs, Willie Williamson on Powhatan Street. Also planned was a picnic for this Sunday. The next meeting of the group will be held July 27 in the home of Miss Irroa jonegj W88 .Hampton St., at 7;3Q p.m. ^: ; ^&^^^^^ The Family Ann Landers Teen-Ager Is Ashamed DEAR ANN: I would like to thank all the people in the world who have kids. Especially my mom and dad. I know it isn't easy to bring up a family, but it isn't easy to be a kid either. I would like to let my mom and dad know that I love them 'the way they ai'e and I really don't want them to change. Yes- •terday I lost my temper s o m et h i n g terrible and said some things I didn't mean. I called them unfit par- Ann Landers, ents. If anyone is unfit it's me. I'm so mad at myself for what I said I'd like to bite off my tongue. Although I am only 13 years old I know very well the best friends kids have are their mom and , dad. From now on I'm going to control my big mouth and show them how much they mean to me.— SORRY NOW. DEAR FRIEND: Thank you for writing. I am withholding your initials and city, even though you asked me to print them. I'd like thousands of parents to think perhaps your letter was written by their own teenager. I'm sure it could have been. DEAR ANN: Five married couples used to take turns having the gang over once a week. We women sat and talked after supper while the men played cards. It was enjoyable but we had to give it up because the 'men never knew when to quit. It was too difficult for us girls to party until 2:00 or 3:00 a:m. and then get up the next morning and do our housework and chase after young children. Now the men have their card games and the women stay home, but they STILL do not know when to quit. And it's worse. Last week Clifford came home at 6:30 in the morning. Yesterday it was almost 8:00 a.m. One of the women claims we shouldn't gripe. She said, "We at least know where they are. They could be doing worse." I say if a man wants to do worse he will. I hate for our children to see their father coming in at such disgraceful hours. Last week the milkman saw him. Do you have a solution for this?—THE JOKER IS WILD. DEAR MRS. JOKER: You girls made a big mistake when you dealt yourselves out. Reactivate those man and wife get-togethers—starting at your home. After two or three evenings, bring up the question and settle on a sane quitting time. Encourage the consistent win- On the House By ANDY LANG (/P) Newsfcaturcs It is estimated that seven million families move from one city to another every year. Of these, about 70 per cent must move because of job transfers. A handful of companies have the facilities to give these transferred employes full assistance in taking care of the countless problems involved in selling their old homes and finding new ones. The other workers must find help elsewhere. One of those who has the unusual job of giving such help is Diane C, Drake of St. Louis- yet she never sees any of -those who benefit from her knowledge! Diane is known as a relocation counselor and is connected with the American Institute of Marketing Systems, a kind of nation - wide clearing house for families on the move. When special, personalized housing problems must be solved, Diane gets the call. Mostly through correspondence, occasionally by telephone, she goes about the business of matching needs with realities. Must Have Porch A typical recent case: a man made good in his Midwestern home town and was promoted to a more lucrative post in Nesv York City. The house he occupied was in a nice, middle-income neighborhood where 60- foot elms shaded his front porch. It was a perfect setting for his aging mother, who liked to sit on the porch and watch the world go by, He insisted that his home in New York must have a front porch—and that it must be a new house. Diane knew that, in New York's residential sections, houses with front porches are in older neighborhoods. After a considerable exchange of letters, she was able to convince the man that a new house in a suburban development would solve his problem. The proviso that clinched the agreement was that the house have a rear patio, so that the man's mother could observe community life where it often takes place in New York suburbia — in the backyard. The three basic recommendations of Diane Drake for a family contemplating a move from one city to another are: 1. To the extent that it ^is feasible, a family should consider a home that is possibly substantially different in style from the one that it is leaving. It would seem more likely, at first thought, that a similar home would make the shock of dislocation more bearable. But a similar home invites comparisons, often of a nostalgic sort. A different, exciting new residence, however, provokes eager anticipation. Should Conform 2. A family should" understand that each community has its own characteristics and that the sooner a family blends into its pew background, the happier it will be. If this means living in a neighborhood where social amenities are different, don't resist change and risk being uncomfortable among your new neighbors. 3. While making the move, plan for the future, A three- bedroom house may have seemed ample at the origin city and might be sufficient in the new location. But why uproot the family again when it outgrows three bedrooms? A family-on- the-move should combine the relocation with a plan to provide for future needs. Are the members of your family pancake buffs? Then they'll probably enjoy a change from the usual syrup topping. Cream some liquid honey with an equal portion of butter and store in a tightly covered container in the refrigerator. Let the mixture soften a bit at room temperature before serving. Social Briefs 38 Entertained on 'Isle of Zeta' Tiers to spearhead this campaign. You'll find them surprisingly receptive. The winners always want to quit earlier than the losers. * * * * DEAR ANN: We live about two miles from a shopping center. Every Friday my husband's parents do their grocery marketing out this way so they just drop in to see their little grandchild. They don't stay more than a half hour but all the same it upsets me to have them just pop in Hke that. Don't you think they should telephone in advance and ask if it is convenient? They are lovely people, Ann, and I do like them, but we have our own life and our own friends. Am I wrong to consider this an invasion of our privacy?' I'd like your opinion.—KEYPORT, N. J. DEAR KEYPORT: One of the Landers Laws for In-laws is that there should be no popping in unexpectedly. A telephone call is easy to make and it should be a must. I can see no evidence, however, that these lovely people are trying to "take over your life" or "interfere with your friends"—so retract your claws, Toots, and get your blood pressure back to normal. Your in- law troubles are plenty minor. © Publishers Newspaper Syndicate Born to: Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Keirle, 3170 Kingsley Drive, Florissant, Mo., formerly of Alton, a daughter, Neale Diane, 8 pounds, 1 ounce, St. Mary's Hospital, Clayton, Mo., July 4. Elder child, Alyson, 5, Grandparents, former Altonians, are George L. Mueller, Florissant, and Mrs. Carl J. Keirle, St. Louis. The Rev. and Mrs. Denis Hollrung, 2528 Angela Drive, Granite City, a daughter, Sharron Denise, 4 pounds, 13 ounces, 4:12 a.m. today, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder child, Kenneth Wilson, 19 months. Mr. and Mrs. William Zillion, 744 Washington Ave., a daughter, Caroline Quigley, 6 pounds, 15 ounces, first child, 8:38 a.m., Monday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Zillion is the former Elizabeth Enfield Fulton Shipley, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Shipley of Toronto, Canada. Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Donald Zillion, Virginia, 111, Pfu. Ronald Halo McGee and Mrs. McCeo, 804 Brown St., a daughter, Rene Flonell, 6 pounds, 2 ounces, 2:23 a.m. Monday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Newell, 120 Manner St., East Alton, a son, 7 pounds, 11:22 p.m. Monday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder child, Betty Ann, 6. Mr,.and.Mrs. Larry Nownskl, 134 E. Second St., Roxana, a son, Steven Edward, 4 pounds and 8 ounces, 5:54 p.m., Monday, St. Joseph's Hospital, Grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Otto of Jerseyville, and Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Nowaski, Roxana. Thirty-eight rushees w^ete eft* tertalned Monday evening by Phi Chapter of Zeta Beta Psl at a party in the home of Miss Janet Elliott, 2001 Liberty St. Theme for the party was "Isle of Zeta." Guests were welcomed Into an Hawaiian straw hut built ort the sidewalk, and W(Jre giVeft leis. Guests and hosts sWalfi ' during the evening. . Decofa^ ,tions included floating flowers,,, and a miniature waterfall beside the pool. Miss Mary Dell Fox was chairman of the entertainment committee which presented a skit. Other chairmen were Miss Bonnie Wilks, refreshments; Miss Cynthia Seymour, invitations; and Miss Judy Welbmer, decorations. Chapter members made plans to attend a picnic to be given on July 21 in cooperation with the junior chapter of Zeta Beta Psl at Pere Marquette' Park. Also planned was a trip to the Highlands amusement park In St. Louis on July 23. The group will meet next on Thursday evening at 7 p.m. in the home of Miss Pam Ward. The Vermillions Mr. -and Mrs. James Vermillion will observe their 46th wedding anniversary Thursday at a family dinner in the home of their son and daughter-in- law, Mr. and Mrs. Fredrick Vermillion, in Fosterburg. The couple has four children, Mrs. Stanley (Mildred) Handlin, wife of CPO Stanley Handlin of the Navy, in Adak, Alaska; Charles of Portland; Shirley of Oxnard, Calif.; and Fredrick. Mr. and Mrs. Vermillion recently received word that the Handlins had observed their 25th wedding ; anniversary on July 1 with an open house and party. The couple's daughter, Ensign Kay Handlin, a Navy nurse, flew to Adak to attend the party. The Handlins formerly lived in Moro. The Broemsers Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Broemser of North Humbert Road have as their guests for the summer their grandchildren, Victoria and James, children of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Gerner of. Simi, Calif. The Broemsers brought the'children with them Wednes-day on their return from a visit with the Garners, former area residents. The Alton couple also visited at the .home of. another daughter and her husband, Mr. and Mrs. Richard B. Lewis in Thousand Oaks, Calif. Kary-Snodgrass Announcement is being made of the engagement of Miss Jane Leslie Snodgrass and Cpl. Stanley Kenneth Kavy, by her parents, River Capt. and Mrs. Joe E. Snodgrass, 5 Robert Drive, Godfrey. Cpl. Kary is stationed at the Army Nike Base, Grafton. Miss Snodgrass, a graduate of Alton High School, is employed by Beall Tool Co. Kouples' Klub Members of the Wpod River Kouples' Klub attended a performance of the St. Louis Municipal Opera Monday evening.. Twenty-four persons saw the' production, "The Unslnkable Mollie Brown." Mr. and Mrs. Russell Chappell were chairmen of the host committee. The club plans two events for the coming month. They are a dinner on Aug. 5 in Trailways Restaurant, East St. Louis; and a dinner and swimming party on Aug. 19 'at Lewis and Clark Restaurant, East Alton. D-ofl Members of the Daughters of Isabella, Bishop O'Connor Circle 831, of Wood River, will be guests Thursday evening in the Catholic Children's Home here. The sisters of the home are serving as hostesses for the affair, and will present a program and serve refreshments.- Mrs, Burgoyne Mrs. Dewey Burgoyne of East Alton was honored at a baby shower given in Westerner Club Saturday evening. Hostesses were Mrs. William Thompson, Mrs, Carol Luck and Mrs. Mary Zarantonello. Lodges Veterans of Foreign Wars Auxiliary 1308 will meet at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday in Veterans' Memorial Center. Lillmaee Council, Degree,of Pocahontas, will meet at 8 p.m. Wednesday in Faulstich Hall, SATURDAY, JULY 20th KIWANIS AUCTION I Gold Waves up Princess S2 55 P. Ferguson, Wood River lie E. Main, Uust Align UW MUion Rgad NO APPOINTMENT ^:V:?"SSS^.*:WS^^ :•••-•••••>:•••-•••••••••• •• • it*" Zetas presented their guests with leis at the rush party last night al; the; home of Dr. and Mrs. Robert Elliott, 2001 Liberty St. Miss Jane McClintock receives hers from Marilyn Manns, left, and Cynthia Seymour presents one to June Pars. , , Seams to Me Instructions Are Insufficient By PATRICIA SCOTT Every commercial pattern includes cutting and sewing instructions, but not in sufficient detail for an apprentice. Certain markings are not explained because it is assumed that a woman is already familiar with them. So here are a few instructions that will help you on your initial project. First, you'll find that the pattern is for but half a garment. Therefore, it is cut through two layers of fabric unless only one piece is required (such as for a waistband). Next, you'll probably notice that some portions seem strange. But they're as they should be: 1. Bustline across front is wider than across back. 2. Normal neckline is deeper in front than in back. 3. Armhole of blouse front is deeper than' blouse back. , 4. Waistline of skirt is wider across front than back. 5. Hipline is wider across back than across front. 6. Length "of skirt at front is shorter than back and sides. • Here are some of- {he printed markings you'll find on patterns and what they mean: Place on Lengthwise Straight of Material: Place this line parallel to a selvage along the lengthwise grain. This is< your guide for cutting the garment on the proper grain. Margin—No. 1: An extra mar gin to make cutting easier. Do not cut this off before pinning pattern to fabric. Darts—No. 2: Darts are indicated by two lines which meet to form a V. Or, a dart tuck (as on the shoulder) indicated by two lines that do not come to'a point. Notches—No. 3: Guides to show which seams are to be joined. Always cut Notches so there is no guesswork as to where two seams should be joined. Seam Line—No. 4: This is where the seam is stitched. Seam Allowance — No. 5: There is usually % inch between the stitching line and cutting line. This space is called the seam allowance. Cutting Line—No. 6: This is the printed line on the outer edge of the pattern and the line on which you should cut. Place on Fold—No. 7: You'll see this along the center line where a front or back (bodice .or .skirt) is to. be cut in one piece. This fold must always be on a straight grain. Patricia Scott has prepared a booklet, HOW TO ALTER. YOUR DRESS PATTERNS, which gives complete instructions for altering so ' that finished garments will fit perfectly. For your copy of this guide to correct fitting, write to Patricia Scott in care of this newspaper; enclosing a long, self-addressed, stamped envelope and 25c in coin to cover costs of printing and handling. © Publishers Newspaper Syndicate Church Notes Main Street Methodist Women Plan Breakfast The Woman's Society of Christian Service of Main Street Methodist Church will close its current year with a breakfast at 9 a.m. Thursday. The Spiritual Life committee will host the breakfast, which will be served in the church dining room. Mrs. John Henderson will be hostess chairman. Mrs. Aaron Massie will serve as program chairman, and Mrs. Fred Hamel will sing. The society will meet next in September. PRESBYTERIAN The Adult Bible Class of the Twelfth Street Presbyterian Church will conduct its quarterly meeting Wednesday following a picnic dinner at No. 6 shelterhouse on Westerner Club- grounds. Dinner will be served at 6 p.m. Meat and drinks will be served by the hosts. Mr. and Mrs, Bert Elfgen, Mrs. Mae DoeiT and Mrs. H. Otis Deem. Members will bring their table service and a covered dish. BIBLE PRESBYTERIAN Women's Fellowship Group of Bible Presbyterian Church will meet at 7:30 p,m. Wednesday in the church. Mother's Helper by Heimonn & Ptarion, Nun Takes FmtdVows Here Today Mother Marie Michelle pronounced her final vows of religious profession in ceremonies this '.morning at the Ursuline Convent, 845-Danforth St. The ceremonies included a Mass celebrated by the Rev. Harry Watson, chaplain at the convent, who also presided at the profession ceremony. The Rev. Bernard Kramer, S.M., of Our Lady of the Pillar Church in St. Louis, a cousin of Mother Marie's, delivered the sermon. Mother Marie Michelle is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Walter J. Mullen of 23 Oleander Drive, St. Louis. She entered the Ursuline novitiate at Festus, Mo., on Jan. 15, 1956, and made her first vows on July 16, 1958. Her juniorate studies were taken at the College of New Rochelle in New Rochelle, N.Y., where she received her B. A, degree. In September of 1962 Mother Marie was assigned to teach at St. Bernard's School, Wood River. TETHER BALL is ft foo4 yard game, and you can m&ke » workable pole. Imbed » short length of pipe in ft bucket of cement which you Rink in the ground. Fit ft long pipe upright into the sunken one. You can bur sturdy paddles and the pan with its rope tether. Tie the rope high on the long pipe. When the set's not in use, remove the long pipe and store It In the garage, C 1963, Ntw Yerk Htrold Trtbun*, In*. OMEGA and HAMILTON WATCHES Seo Our Selection EDWARD OTT JEWELER Authorized Dlitrjbutor Stratford Hotel Bldg. Rugs and Upholstery cleaned the safe way! Durpclean *. * f i*it ^'« v »» i NO Baking, nQJhrinkfng I NO ruinous scrubbing! ' Colors come alive I 40U-3088 DURACLEAN Rug & upholstery cieeneri FINANCING

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