Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 19, 1963 · Page 10
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 10

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, July 19, 1963
Page 10
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ALTON EVENING Couples A re Planning Mf. ftfid Mrs. Elmer Sender ' e! BeUfoiie are 'afifwuhelhg the fthgflgeffieitt of their daughter, June, Mid Jim Evllsizer, son 6f Mf, afid Mrs. Jim Evilsizer, 82S Bfirtmer St., fiethalto. , MlsS Bettder Is a 1963 grad- tiftte 6f Edwareisville High School, and plans to attend Southern v 1H1 n o 1 s University htefe. Mf. Evllslzer, a 1961 graduate el Civic Memorial High School, ifi a student at Nebraska State Teachers' College in Peru. KnighbDodd Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Dodd Of 2910 Sahford Ave. are announcing the engagement of their f daughter, Frances, and Rlchafrd Knight, son of Mr. and Mrs. Allen Knight of 915 Willard StV The wedding is being planned for January. Miss" Dodd is a 1963 graduate of Alton High School. Her fiance is a 1959 graduate of the' same high school, and is employed by Owens-Illinois. A Lovelier You Mr. and Mrs. ( Lawrence T. koster of Carfolltott ar6 announcing the engagement of their daughter, Helen, and Don Fronehe'ck of Collinsville. A late September wedding Is planned. Mr. Froncheck is employed by the Daily Record Co., St. Louis. Bfoch&Durbin Mr. and Mrs. Francis Durbin of Bunker Hill are announcing the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Dolores, and Jerold Broche, sort of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Broche, 2632 Randolph St. The couple will be married at 11 a.m. on Sept. 14 in St. Mary's Catholic Church, Bunker Hill. Miss Durbin was graduated from Bunker Hill High School hi 1958, and Is employed by Olin Mathieson Chemical Corp. Mr. Broche was graduated from Alton High School in 1956, and is employed by Owens-Illinois. Social Brieh IS^.F •? Thetas Rusk at Wiseman Home MISS HOSIER MISS BENDER MISS DUBBIN Keeping Your Feet Happy Here's How IVs Time to Revolt- Let Men Do the Job By MARY SUE MILLER Whfcn heat or sizzling sidewalks/, cause your feet to ache and tlurn, this is the treatment that Brings relief: Vigorously brush-scrub feet and ankles with hot, sudsy water—one full "minute. For three minutes, let cold running water splasH over the area. Then dry briskly with; a' terry towel. Next spread the towel on the floor and stand on it. Alternately grasp'and release the towel with the tdes. Repeat 10 to 20 times. Lastly massage with a creamy foot lotion. ' Presto, your feet will feel positively frisky. To keep' themjthat way, be faithful to these;' comfort procedures: Check the fit of your Stock- Ings '.and -shoes. Li summer you may require a half-size larger. Rotate your shoes—let a pair air. and "rest" for 24 hours between wearings. Start each day by massaging the feet with rubbing alcohol or cologne. If the skin feels tender, follow up with an application of foot lotion. Before donning shoes at any time, dust the inside with foot powder or talcum. Change your shoes and stock- Ings at mid-day or before dinner, when the move is possible. On a long day's outing, carry a small shaker of foot powder and a change-of stockings. Incidentally, those moist tow- elettes in foil envelopes freshen the feet quite as well as the face. Never slip >a barefoot into a shoe., Wear foot socks when you do not wear hosiery. Really it is so simple to .keep feet on the go and happy about it, one wonders why so many damsels limp along in pain and look pained. Legible Trimmers If your individual problem is heavy legs, send for my new leaflet, "Legline Trimmers," which contains spot reducing exercises that will meet your individual needs, whether for thighs, knees, calves or ankles, or for contouring your entire legline. Write Mary Sue'Miller in care of this newspaper, enclosing a stamped, self-ad- . dressed envelope and 5c in coin to cover handling. © Publishers Newspaper Syndicate • A '•.•-,»'.' . r\ • . • tr*. t Americans Experiment 111 Kitchen ' - ' .'•'•" * • I' • . • (Ap Newsfeatures) What's bringing about a big change in 'American eating habits? A willingness to try new dishes and new foods, says Richard Rosen, cookbook publisher. Rosen, who has just completed a detailed analysis of the changing tastes of Americans as reflected in the sales of his different cookbooks, says: "The American housewife and her family have an adventurous spirit about many new dishes and foods they'd never^ have considered not too'long ago." They're pretty sophisticated about it, too. Italian-style cook- Ing, for example, has gone be- . yond spaghetti and meatballs to snails Romano and veal pi- catta. Spices? There's a lot of ex r perimentation going on in American kitchens, he says. And relatively unknown vegetables are being tackled with, zest. For me, there's the leek/ Long popular in Europe, five years ago it had no following here. Yet, a Swiss recipe for cream of leek soup mix; ; intro-. duced into U. S. supermarkets a few years ago, is a bestseller today. In fact, Rosen notes, "this country is rapidly turning, frorn. solely a broiled meat and fried . potatoes diet to a-soup, sauce- and salad diet." ; t By VIVIAN BROWN AP Newsfeatures Writer It's time to put the men back at the plow, and turn in your work permits, ladies. A frustrating aspect of a home is that there are chores. But fewer and fewer men are doing them, as more and more women take on man-sized jobs —painting, plastering, building, plowing. Modem machinery that makes these .tasks easier has put women in overalls and on tractors as they thrived on compliments. But flattery has gotten her no place as she labors in the sun or a damp cellar, while the man of the house is fishing, golfing or lounging in the hammock. • How to get the man back to the workbench? You can take either a positive or negative approach. Confront him with situations that can be solved only by his manly skill or affront his intelligence so that it hurts. Wash those logarithms right out of your head, and forget you ever knew how to compute the lumber needed for that screened-in porch. Take your bows on the strawberry mousse. Try to maintain his growing suspicions that you are not as bright as he thought you were. Dangerous, maybe. Could be the house will blow up, if he allows you to continue to repair the water pump. When the time comes to remove the wallpaper at the stairwell, balance the ladder precariously, and leave it there teetering, until he returns from work. Look hurt when he asks if you've lost your' mind. And when you're out on the mower-tractor-plow that he generously bought you for your birthday, mow down a patch of the asparagus bed or the bee balm he's saving for his favorite birds. It should make a quick incision, worth the-pocketbook loss. When he's invited the boss for dinner, neglect the front lawn. He may now it in self- defense, especially when you tell him that it's the lawn or the dinner as far as you are concerned. A pile of leaves left in the yard'can qut him to the quick, but .he'll move them before his guest amves. Date Book (Date Book Items must be submitted before Tlmroiiay noon.) SUNDAY, July 21 50th Anniversary Open House, 2-4:30 p.m., Eden United Church of Christ, Edwardsville; to honor Mr. and Mrs. Edward Abenbrink. Collie Club, 2:30 p.m., Ewell Atterberry home, Godfrey Road; Dr. Ray Matthews, veterinarian to speak on dogs' diseases.. MONDAY, July 22 Madison County Hairdressers' and Cosmetologists' Assn., .7:30 p.m. Mineral Springs Hotel. TUESDAY, July 23 Community Flower Club, 1 p.m., Mi's. Robert Davis, 845 Halloran Ave., Wood River. Beta Gamma Upsllon, junior chapter, 7:30 p.m., Miss Barbara Thomeczek, 1001 Choteau Ave.; rush party. Letter Carriers' Auxiliary, 8 p.m., American Legion home. Luncheon-Card Party, noon, Veteran's Memorial Center; sponsored by VFW Auxiliary 1308, Sweet Adelines, 7:30 p.m., Eagles' Hall. WEDNESDAY, July 24 Lockhaven Grandmothers' Day, 9 a.m. Lockhaven Country Club; with golf, 12:30 p.m. luncheon, and cards'. Beta Gamma Upsllon, junior chapter, 7:30 p.m., Miss Charlene Fowler, 928 Alton St. Phi Alpha Mu Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi, 7:30 p.m., Miss Barbara Compis, 3Q06 McCormick Drive. LaLeche League, 8 p.m. Mrs. John Shansey, 1700 Central Ave.; third in series. Ladles of Chartty of St. Joseph's Hospital, 8 p.m., in doctors' lounge of hospital; board meets at 7 p.m. THURSDAY, July 25 Zonta Club, 6:30 p.m., Lewis and Clark Restaurant; David Holt of Hayner Public Library to be guest speaker. Alton Garden Club, 7:30 p.m., Mr. and Mrs. Don Grover, 1604 Washington Ave. Unity Study Class, 7:30 p.m., Mineral Springs Hotel. FRIDAY, July 26 Misfits' Dance, 7:30-11 p.m., Mineral Springs Hotel. SATURDAY, July 27 Benefit Dance, 8 p.m.-l a.m., Knights of Columbus Hall; sponsored by Alton-Godfrey Democratic Club. Born to: **& Employe of the Year ,„„ Witty, right, receives the St. Vincent de Paul gold pin as employe year at St. Joseph's Hospital from Sister Pauline, acting administrator. It manager at the hospital* Mrs. Witty was selected from 12 nominees at a ~" •-"•--- ghe has been employed at the hospital 25 years and was se. F, initiative, leadership and cooperation, Mr. and Mrs. John R. Gilbert, Redwood City, Calif., a daughter, Patricia Ann, 6 pounds, ,7 ounces, 3 a.m. today. Elder children, John Robert Jr., 10, Lynn, 9, Peter, 5." Mrs. Gilbert is the former Marilyn Sneppard of Alton, daughter of Mr. and. Mrs. C. H. Sheppardj 1106 Washington Aye. • Mr. and Mrs. Walter Dlxon, 929 Walnut Dr., Cottage Hills, a son, 9 pounds, 15 ounces, 12:47 p.m. Thursday, Wood River Township Hospital. Mr. ana Mrs. Hlrt Varble, 216 W. Fifth St., Hartford, a- son, 7 pounds, "12 ounces, 12:10 a.m., Thursday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder children, San-, dra Lee, 11, Danny, 9, Diana Lynn, 6, and Lisa Ann, 2., Mr. and Mrs, Edward Boemer, 66 Hilltop Drive, East Alton, a son, Kurt Edward, 6 pounds, 13 ounces, 3:21 p.m. Thursday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder child, Ann Marie, 13 months. Mr. ana Mrs. WUIard Grove, 1210 Alta Vista Ave., ^odfrey, a daughter, 8 pounds, 1? ounces, 11:50 a.m., Thursday, St. Joseph's ; Hospital. Elder children, Thomas and Dennis. Mr. ana Mrs, William L. Rodgers, 2417 Sanford Ave., a son, 7 pounds, 6 ounces, 7:55 a.m., Thursday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder children, Billy, 7%, Susan, 5Va, and Aaron, 2. Mr. ana Mrs, William Wood, 725 Handle St., Edwardsville, a daughter, Laurie Sue, 9 pounds, 5 ounces, 7:23 a.m., Thursday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Eight elder children. Mr. and Mrs. James Floyd, 1824 Kennedy St., a daughter, 7 pounds, 6 ounces, 1:31 a.m., today, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder child, Angela Kay, 2Ya- Mr. and Mrs. George Bland, 3001 Glenwood St., a son, 9 pounds, 5 ounces, 2:44 a.m. today, Alton Memorial Hospital. -Four elder children. Mr. and Mrs'. Donald Sloan, 546 Crestview Ave'., a daughter, .Lori Ann, 8 pounds, 6:22 p.m. Thursday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder child, Kevin, 1%. Mr. and Mrs. William Nohava, 440 Kendall Drive, East Alton, *a daughter, Rhonda Jo, 6 pounds, 7:15 p.m., Thursday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder child, Robyn, 7%. Style Briefs . i (AP Newsfeatures) Have you ever seen a green leopard? At least one Imaginative furrier is helping nature out by dyeing the skins a grassy hue before shaping them into a coat. Sleeveless, collarless and knee length, the coat is worn over black long sleeved jersey. Fake furs have gotten to the , soles of a woman's wardrobe, her shoes. Besides the usual leopard, spotted Dalmatian, zebra and pony have been shaped into flatties, sandals, and boots. Zaniest among the boots are crazy quilt ones made up of a patchwork of contrasting fur types. figure flattering UNIFORMS PAVLWE'S Montlcello J»la*» Shopping Center Pbone 486-8831 C WILSHIRE fARD & QIFT SHOP Wiltshire Village urn ^tjLi^atM "Hooteflany 1 * ftas the theme used for a rush party given Thursday evening by Alpha Chapter of Theta Rho Epsilon sorority. Thirty-eight rushees were entertained at the party given in the home of Miss Janis Wiseman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Irving Wiseman, 2320 Edwards St. The group sang during the evening, accompanied on the guitar by Miss Bonnie Allgeyer. Decorations included large album covers and instruments. A skit Was presented by the Misses Karla Fiedler, Susie Henesey, Carolyn Breyfogle and Marion Foster. The chapter will meet -next on Thursday of next week at 7:30 p.m. In the home of Miss Gayle Rummerfield, 2403 Edwards St. Wedding Plans Plans have been completed for the marriage of Miss Patricia Mondy and Donald Teu- trine, which will take place Aug. 3 at 7 p.m. in Calvary Baptist Church. The couple will receive friends afterward in the church social room. Miss Mondy is the daughter ' of Mr. and Mrs. detis Mondy of 3203 Edge wood Ave., and her fiance is the son of Mrs. Thomas Butler, 302 Allen St. Miss Mondy was honored Tuesday at a bridal shower in the Onized Club. Mrs. Jack Colman was hostess to 30 guests. The Narups Mr. and Mrs. Qendon Narup and daughters, Sarah land Karen, left today following a visit here. The visitors, former Al- tonians living at Reseda, Calif., were guests at a family picnic attended by 25 persons Wednesday evening in Rock Spring Park. The family stayed with Mr. Narup's mother, Mrs. Rosalie/ Narup of 344 Dooley Drive; and with his brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Taylor Narup of 2134 Marquette Drive. En r:oute home the Clendon Narups will be guests of Mr. and Mrs. John Milner in Camden, Ark. Mrs. Milner is the former Pat Narup, daughter of the couple. TheButtrys t Mr., and Mrs. Elvis Buttry <and daughter, Barbara, have returned to their home at 639 Olmstead Ave., sifter a two- week vacation in Osage Beach and Gushing, Okla. In Gush- ' ing, the family visited with the Rev. and Mrs. Robert Weathers, formerly of Hillcrest Church of the Nazarene. Mrs. Fay Taylor accompanied the family on the trip. The Cliffords Mr. and Mrs. Jack R. Clifford of Humbert Road have returned from a vacation of tw5o weeks in the West and Canada. T^e couple stopped at Yellowstone and ' Glacier national .parks, visited at Lake Louise, and were guests at the Banff Springs Hotel in the- Canadian Rockies. The Hards Mr. and Mrs. Harold K. Hard of 1124 Warren St., have returned from a two-week vacation in Houston and Galveston, Tex. The couple visited in Houston with their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. .and Mrs. Lloyd McGourtney. A watermelon eating contest was a feature of the rush party given by Theta Rho Epsilon Thursday night for 38 rushees at the Irving Wiseman home on Edwards Street. On the ground are Garol Admire, a rushee, and Susan Almonroeder, a member. Standing are Karen Walker, Addie O'Donnell, arid Billie Buehlman. Miss Walker and Miss Buehlman are members of the chap- chapter. ,.,•' ter. »• ' Ann Landers' She Wants Closed Eye Kissing Ideas for Summer Meals For a refreshing summer salad, toss drained canned ap-. pie slices with coleslaw... a good companion to cold cuts. An easy patio party punch, and a festive looking one,' is made by combining 1^» quarts of apple juice with 1- quart of g i n g e r a 1 e, both' thoroughly chilled. Pour over ice cubes, and garnish the bowl with lenv on and lime slices and irtaras- chlno cherries. This quantity is enough for 12 servings. Carrot notion: Slice them paper thin, just barely cover with apple juice, tfiifc a plop of butter'or margarine and simmer until tender ... delicious for a summer meal, served ,wlth, 'pan-broiled njeat patties. A non-rich ahd delicious dessert for summer is simply canned apple sauce, chilled and dusted with nutmeg, topped with a scoop of lemon sherbet, DEAR ANN: This may sound pretty silly but I'm dead serious and, I need an outside opinion. 'My boy friend kisses me with his eyes open. Several i times I have ! peeked and there ; he is -^ staring. It just spoils everything for :me. I can't.un- derstand why he does this. What can he be look- Ann Landers, ing at? At such close range I should think his eyes would cross. Maybe I'm silly but I've always believed that a kiss should be soulful and dreamy. It seems that he wouldn't be looking around unless he were bored. I have never mentioned this to him because I don't know what to say. Can you help? -PUCKERED BUT UNHAPPY DEAR UNHAPPY: Your boy friend probably has no idea that this bothers you, and after 50 years he still won't know— unless you clue him. '; Tell him exactly how you feel. As with most problems, the simple, direct approach is the most; effective. '••• i , .".•• * * * » "DEAR'ANN: I'm a 15-year-old girl who would like your frank opinion on whether or not I am normal. For years on the last day <jf camp when all my bunk-,, mates were weeping hysterical^ ly at saying farewell, I was never able to join them In this display of emotion. I just can't throw my arms around • peppje and sob. I have strong feelings for people but I've'never" been- able to show them. Even in a sad movie when everyone else is crying buckets I can't squeeze out a te/ar. I feel sad,, but I don't cry. Last night I went to, a very depressing play with ^two girls. They were bawling their eyes out, and, me—nothing, as usual. ^One of the girls said later, "I think there must be some- thig wrong with you. Anyone who can sit dry-eyed through a performance like that has got to be abnormal." Is she right? —NO WEEPING WILLOW DEAR WILLOW: Some people can turn the tears on and off like a faucet. It doesn't mean they feel any worse or that they are more deeply grieved than the person who shows nothing. Weeping can be a healthy emotional catharsis, but if you can't wring out a tear it's really nothing to cry about. ,..**** , DEAR.ANN:,. My husband's father is very sick* , He has . an incurable illness and the doctors say he can't live more than a few more months. Our, 6-year-old son knows that grandpa is not going 'to get well. We've told Freddie that grandpa will soon be going to his heavenly home where he will have rest and peace and Summer C/earance Sale Savings PUBUC AUCTION BY KIWANlS CLUB OF ALTON QTH~ SATURDAY, II A. M. BARLEFF'S PAfiklNG LOT DOWNTOWN ALTQN^ART LONS, Auctioneer Lunch Served On ©round*, Everybody Welcome be free of pain. Now Freddie talks about nothing but the funeral. He hag asked dozens of questions. Ha just assumes he will be present. The question is, should he be? My husband says, "Yes." I'm not so sure, I remember the first funeral I attended when I was 7. I had terrible nightmares for years. It left me with fears from which I've,never completely recovered. I'm afraid of subjecting our r son to the same hazard. What do you say? ' —W.D.T. ; DEAR W. D. T f : A 6-year-old is too young to*attend'a funeral, particularly if the casket Is open fpr viewing. , Although you didn't spell it, out,. I feel reasonably certain that this Is what caused your nightmares. * * * *. ' ;' •'* Confidential to FED UP WITH FOUL MOUTH: Profanity is • a crutch for conversational cripples. Tell him to clean up his language or find another girl. * * * * . ' ' : Ann Landers will be glad to help you with your prob- • 'tern's. Send them to 'her-',Ih"< care of this newspaper en^ ; closing 1 a stamped, self-ad- .• dressed envelope; ' •' * ''', ,Q Publishers Newspaper Syndicate iMTtr before web itm flunfe* wtorf •«• , ' ^^P^|WfflPfl|pBPS|^flP ^™^P^Wr' j. colors galore *y max factor Feel free te flirt with color,., that'i what IMW. mer'i for I Ten iun*dai;ied fhadei ih«t cover fashion from A«hJ to Zlngl,. Try tjiem ,«|l. THRIFTY DRUG STORES

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