Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 20, 1963 · Page 6
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July 20, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 6

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Alton, Illinois
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Saturday, July 20, 1963
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Page 6
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PAQ8S1X ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH SATURbAV, JULV 20,1983 Social Briefs Miss Robertson Crowned As D&-Bow Queen Miss Macoiipin Is a Chesterfield Girl Miss Gay Robertson was erowhed 1S63 De-Bow Sweetheart Queen Friday evening during the annual DeBow Festival coronation dance at Franklin Masonic Temple. The dance Is sponsored by Alton Chapter, Order of DeMolay; and Alton Assembly, Order of Rainbow for Girls* Miss Robertson is the daughter of Mr",'* aUd Mrs. Robert Robertsoiiijtif 290 E. Elm St. The queen was escorted to a throne on the stage, and received her crown from her escort, Brad Hall. The retiring queen, Miss Virginia Graul, Was escorted by Bill Meyers, Members of the court were the Misses Betty Ball, Linda Evans, Glenda Green and Vicki Waggoner. Escorts Were Tom Lowery, Richard Heuner, and Charles and Wilbert Snyder. A "Carnival" theme was used In decorations for the dance. The DeMolay Dance Band was seated on the stage opposite the throne in a simulated cage made of paper streamers with a sign, "Do Not Feed the Animals." Fr. Schuls The Rev. Albert H. Schulz, S.J., left Wednesday for St. Mary's, Kan., after a visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Schulz, 836 Spruce St. During his visit in the area, the Rev. Fr. Schulz made an eight-day retreat at St. Stanislaus Seminary in Florissant, Mo. The Family Weddings Set in August MISS GAY ROBERTSON Here's How Make Hanging Garden l b Of Porch or Balcony Miss Wright Miss Janet Wright, fiancee of Edward Jenkins, was guest of honor at a pre-nuptial shower Thursday night in the Onized Club. Thirty persons attended. Hostesses were Mrs. Donald Bunt,' Mrs. David Jenkins, and Mrs. Cleo Jenkins. The couple will be married Aug. 3 at 11 a.m. : in SS. Peter and Paul Church. Dr. Bemis Dr. Frank E. Bemis Jr., has returned to his home at 3042 Alby St., after attending his father, Dr. Frank E. Bemis in Malone, N. Y. The Alton doctor remained in Malone where his father became seriously ill during a visit from the Alton family last month. Mrs. Leak Mrs. Jack Leak has returned to her home in San Francisco after visiting in the area with relatives and friends. She was a guest of her brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Edgar» Halliday in East Alton, and while she was here attended the 40th class reunion of her Jersey Township High School class. She also attended the wedding of her niece, Miss Judith Stamp to Roger Crone at Jerseyville. Fields Mark Sixtieth Anniversary Mr. and Mrs. Fred Field observed their 60th wedding anniversary Thursday in their home at 1100 Wise St. The couple's daughters and sons were present for the observance. They are Mrs. Walter (Ruby) Young of Jacksonville; Mrs. Lester (Letha) Ansell of Brighton; Mrs. Lee (Grace) Whiteside and Mrs. Lester (Helen) Langer of Alton; Mrs. Raymond (Loca) Short of Cottage Hills; Curtis of Roodhouse; and Calvin of Brighton. There are 41 grandchildren and 69 great-grandchildren. Mrs. Field is the former Miss Lottie Raines of Bluff Dale. The couple was married at Oak Dale on July 18, 1903. By VIVIAN BROWN AP Newsfeatures Writer Plants have shot off into space this summer. They've hit the ceiling of porches, hang from the overhang of roofs, and have turned sunporches into greenhouses. As one man said recently of his jungle-like surroundings, "I expect to see a monkey come swinging by at any minute." Some plants have been moved from their indoor settings. And new ones are added. There are many advantages to the arrangement: The satisfaction of being surrounded by flowers and foliage, no matter the weather, and it's a lot easier than weeding an outdoor garden. Every sort of container is used, from those that are improvised like wire salad baskets or Easter-style baskets to wire, redwood, cedar or flower pot containers available at florists and other shops. Remember Water If you hang plants high in the air, remember they must be watered. The joy can go out of a project that requires removing 17 plants from brackets . or ceiling suspensions for water. The best bet is to hang the majority of plants on walls within reach, with one or two strategically placed from the overhang of a roof or a ceiling of a porch. Newspapers could then be placed under plants to catch the excess water. Ordinary flower pots equipped with the rigid hangers that may be attached to brackets are very good for this purpose. Wire baskets are pretty but filled with soil and moss, they are not quite so easy to maintain. The pot need not be the main attraction. A trailing begonia or weeping lantana hanging from the beams is the only eye arrester you will need. Plants should be selected- for their tolerance to light, sun, shade. The weeping lantana with its masses of lavender, orange or rose flowers require plenty of sun, and lots of room for its sprays. Begonias Begonias do well in partial shade and in an area where the temperature is above 50 degrees. These can offer profuse trailing blooms. Ferns and even philodendron may be interspersed with other plants. Variegated ivy may hang from a pot of ordinary geraniums. And this same effect may be achieved with dwarf petunias, if it is too late to latch on to the trailing petunias. Coleus is another lovely plant for a basket. And trailing Nasturtium thrives on poor soil. In general it is a good idea to choose plants that are known to do well in your climate, rather than to experiment. And for foliage plants one might investigate those that grow near home, even in swampy areas. Gernigan-Downs Plans are being made for the marriage of Miss Jerry Lynn Downs and Ronald James Gernigan. Miss Downs is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs'. James Downs of Denver, Colo. She resides with her maternal grandparents, Mr. and Mi's. D. Fred Richardson of Wood River. Miss Downs is a graduate of Kitzmiller Beauty College. Mr. Gernigan, son of Mrs. Kathern Gernigan of Alton, and the late John Gernigan, is employed by Carl's Shoe Store. The wedding will take place in St. Mary's Catholic Church at 10 a.m., Aug. 24. The reception will be held in the Wood River Union Hall. Ford-Stahlschmidt Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Stahlschmidt of New Douglas, are announcing the forthcoming marriage of their daughter, Mary, and Denzel W. Ford, son of Mr. and Mrs. Warren H. Ford of Greenfield. The ceremony will be read Aug. 24 in St. Mary's Catholic Church here. Miss Stahlschmidt is a 1959 graduate of St. Charles High School, St. Charles, Mo., and attended Lindenwood College for a year. She is a junior at Southern Illinois University's Alton Residence Center. Her fiance was graduated this year from Southern Illinois University. He is a 1958 alumnus of Greenfield High School. He is employed by the Jerseyville school system. Di Cenzo-Wallace An August 17 wedding is being planned by Miss Joyce Ann Wallace and Spec. 5 Samuel E. Di Cenzo. The bride- elect is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur W. Wallace of Grafton. Her fiance is the son of Mrs. Emma Di Cenzo of Loyalhanna, Pa., and the late Samuel E. Di Cenzo. The couple will be married in St. Patrick's Catholic Church in Grafton. Miss Wallace is a 1963 graduate of Jersey Community High School. Specialist Di Cenzo is serving with the Medical Corps of the United States Army. He is stationed at Scott Air Force Base, and is attached to Battery D at the Grafton Missile Base. Lewis and Sturgill Vows in Cottage Hills Miss Alice Jane Sturgill, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Claud Sturgill of Moro, became the bride of Charles A. Lewis at 8 p.m. Friday in First Baptist Church, Cottage Hills. The bridegroom is. the son of, Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Lews of 3116 Ray St. The Rev. 3. W. Gholson officiated at the ceremony, assisted by the Rev. Philip Peek. A reception was given in the church social room. Miss Mary Sturgill was her sister's maifl of honor. Bridesmaids were Miss Kay Harbison of Raleigh, El.; and Mrs. G. W. Drury of Roxana. Mr. Lewis was attended by his brother, Ronald; Robert Burris and Carl Draper. Herbert Peel was vocalist, accompanied by Mrs. Don Harris, pianist. The bride, escorted to the altar by her uncle, John Sturgill, appeared in a gown of peau de sole with braided ap- plique flowers, gathered skirt and chapel train. Her lace and crystal crown secured a ballerina illusion veil. She carried a cascade arrangement of white Teen-age girls too bashful to greenery. Her maids wore powder blue nylon and taffeta dresses with detachable qverskirts and shirred cummerbunds. Their blue Swedish hairbraid circular headpieces featured fabric flowers, and they, carried cascade bouquets similar to the bride's, Jean kanatiakan, it, of Chesterfield,, was named Miss Ma* doupln County Fair at the fairgrounds hear Carlinville Friday night. She was Carlihvtlle's entrant In the six-girl contest. Mary Lee Weeks of Statin- ton was named runner-up; Miss Kanallakan, a 1963 graduate of Carlinville High School, is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Francis Kanallakan, farmers. She Will attend Southern Illinois .University at Carbondale, in Die fall. At Carlinville High, where she. participated in a wide range of activities, she was a member of the National Honor Society and ranked sixth in her graduating class. Her summer activities, she said at the close of the contest, consist of "helping dut at home." She succeeds Sharon Lambeth of Plainview, who represented ^Carlinville in the 'contest a year ago. JEAN KANALLAKAN Ann Landers ..* Column Causes Business Boom MRS. LEWIS with blue accents. The former Miss Sturgill is a 1962 graduate of Civic Memorial High School, and is employed by Ozark Airlines in St. Louis. Mr. Lewis, a 1959 graduate of Alton High School, is employed by International Shoe Co., Hartford, in its plastics products laboratory. The couple will honeymoon in the Ozark area. Soroptimists Hear About Unemployment Benefits Church Notes Allen Chapel Sets Men's Day Molly Davey Has Lead (Mother's Helper by Holmonn & TOUR YOUNGSTER Uu*r bare » very real attachment (9 a certafn toy with which »bc »Jeep». Bo when you're leaving for & family vacation, don't forget, that toy! In the woitwnent of JoatHmr the par *n4 taking: <?ff, even the tw'« devoted owner may overitw* her b*4tlme friend. S|en» » » jrirMftb*S way te a wraiwr flfunfffirt of "MWflW *R Men's Day will be observed Sunday at Allen Chapel, AME. Melvin Conley, son of Mrs. Joe Russell of Alton, will be guest speaker at a 7:30 p.m. sendee. Mr. Conley is principal of Douglas High School in Memphis. The Rev. C. H. Buchanan, pastor of St. James Baptist Church, will be guest speaker at a 3 p.m. service, and the observance will begin at the 11 a.m. service. Special music is being planned for all services, which are open to the public. LUTHERAN "Why Worry?" was the subject discussed by the Lutheran Women's Missionary League of Messiah Lutheran Church Thursday during a meeting in the church. Plans were completed for the beef supper the group will sponsor Oct. 3 in the church. It was announced that a district workship will be held Oct. 9 in the church at Cottage Hills. BAPTIST Members of the Tabernacle Baptist Church, 2620 Amelia St., will have a week-long observance of the fifth anniversary of their pastor, the Rev. A. C. Hall, it was announced today. A different program will be held each night this coming week and will climax Sunday with a special program under the direction of the deacons and with the Rev. William Royston, pastor of the Mt. Olive Baptist Church, speaking. College Notes Local students enrolled as freshmen this fall ait the University of Illinois in Urbana, include Donald M. McKenzie, 944 Douglas St.; Robert F. Schvamm, and Ronald L. Lofts, of Qodfrey, Cf U Fly Control URBANA.—The secret of fly control is sanitation plus insecticides. According to University of Illinois entomologist Steve Moore, sanitation will reduce the number of flies to a point where insecticides can control them. Covered garbage cans with tight lids and solid bottoms will help to reduce fly numbers around the house. On a farm, clean animal pens twice a week and scatter the debris in fields to dry, or compost or bury it. Flies breed in any moist, decaying organic material. Proper disposal of breeding material is the first big step in house fly control. Moore recommends using dlazinoh, ronnel or dimethoate to control flies. Mix the chemical with water according to directions on the container. Spray liberally around the garbage can and adjacent areas, as well as on outside surfaces where flies roost. Baits made with corn sirup combined with any of the three chemical (diazinon, ronnel or dimethoate) or such insecticides as dipterex, DDVP or dibrom may be used to attract and kill flies. Put some of the mixture into small containers, and place it where flies congregate. One insecticide, di- metilan comes impregnated in red plastic bands about two inches wide and six feet long. These bands can be hung from support posts or rafters in a barn or garage and will kill flies that land on them. Use baits and insecticides with extreme care so that children cannot reach them. Miss Molly Davey of 420 Henry St., will sing the leading role in the opera "Martha" .during the annual festival week program at Inspiration Point Fine Arts Colony, Eureka Springs, Ark. The festival will be given Sunday through Saturday. Miss Davey will be heard as Martha's Lady Harriet on Friday during the closing event of the festival. On Tuesday she will sing the role of Loretta in the opera "Music Master" by Pergolesi. The Alton singer is enrolled as a student at the music camp for the six-week summer session. Fine .art courses are taught, and the students perform as they leam. During the festival, all operas learned during the session are presented. County WCTU Date Is Set The date of Sept. 6 was set for the Madison County WCTU convention by Alton Unit, Women's Christian Temperance Union, during a meeting of the unit Friday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Nessl were host to unit members in their home at 2103 Locust St. The Alton unit will host the convention, which will be held in the First Church of God. s A program was presented, using the therne of "Peace and Freedom." Mrs. Carl Fuller led a discussion patterned on a scripture passage, "Follow after the things that make for Peace." Mrs. A, L. Shafer spoke on "Prayer for Peace." The unit will meet next at 1 p.m. on Aug. 6 in the parish house of Main Street Methodist Church. "There is a distinction between outright relief and unemployment compensation," according to Ted Peterson, office manager of Division of Unemployment Compensation of Illinois. He addressed members of the Soroptimist Club at noon Thursday in Mineral Springs Hotel. Unemployment compensation is insurance against the risk of unemployment due to lack of work opportunities. The compensation is paid entirely by the employer. Nearly two million dollars was paid for compensation in Alton in 1962, thereby assisting the economy of the community, Mr. Peterson said. The speaker told the club that those persons doing part-time work can draw the difference between the benefit and part- time pay plus $7 incentive pay a week. The unemployed person must register with the Illinois State Employment Service in order to be eligible for benefits, he added. For a retired person to be eligible, the employer must have forced him into retirement, Mr. Peterson stated. Also, he said, a person cannot draw benefits because he refuses to cross a picket line. The club's program was planned by Mrs. William A. Abbett, employment counselor for the State Employment Service. ' The next meeting of the club will be held Aug. 1 at noon in the Mineral Springs. Style Briefs (AP Newsfcatures) Teen-age girls too bashful to do their own flirting are expected to spend a few dollars for a white butcher jacket that will do their flirting for them. Called a wlnkin', jacket, the back features a full-faced drawing of a dreamboy with e button eye that winks and blinks as the girl moves. Made of washable white cotton, .the jacket is cardigan type with a sin- 1 gle pleated patch pocket and % length uncuffed, push-up sleeves. The lad on the back comes in three types; blonde, black or red-haired, * * * * Men svill say that women do very well without them. Nevertheless, battle jackets are expected to lead women into the fray this fall. Robert Sloan has created a high pocketed militia jacket in beige wool jersey. Melba Hobson has designed hers with four pockets and fitted cuffs out of sleek mock alligator. Winner DEAR ANN: As the owner of a neighborhood hardware store I would like to thank you, personally, for stimulating business. Recently you published a letter in your column about a teen-age girl-who did a great deal of talking, on the tele-j phone. Herl mother decided! to put a 5-minute time limit! on her phone) conversations. She bought an] automatic e g gl timer and' placed it by the Ann Landers. telephone. Since that letter appeared I have sold seven egg timers to mothers of teen-agers. Each mother told me she got the idea from Ann Landers' column. One woman who came in to buy an egg timer bought a power lawn mower. Another woman paid her bill which was long overdue. My best wishes to you, Ann, and my thanks. —HAPPY MERCHANT DEAR HAPPY: You're welcome. But I do hope I made it clear that a mother who sets the egg timer at 5 minutes is a bit hard-boiled. A 15 minute limit is more realistic and not unreasonable. DEAR ANN: I'm not a great letter writer so I'll get right to the point. I've always • trusted my husband and felt relaxed'when he had to take a business trip or stay in town and work late. It never occurred to me that he'd ever violate that trust. I'm not a frigid person, nor have I lost my looks in the 20 years we've been married, so it was a real blow when I discovered he had been untrue to me on two occasions—with the same girl. He has begged me to forgive him, swears he doesn't want a divorce or a separation. He doesn't know why he did it- says he just felt like kicking up his heels. I'm 37 years old and still care for him a great deal. Now I feel I've wasted 20 years on someone who wasn't worth it. We have five children so I must find the answer. Can you help me?—EDGE OF DOOM DEAR EDGE: You have five good reasons to forgive and forget so don't be a fool and let your injured pride drive you into an impossible corner from which you may never extricate yourself. He has let you know he's sorry. He wants a chance to prove he can be a good hus- band. Now is your chance to be bigger than ever in his eyes. Don't muff it. * \* * * DEAR ANN,: We are two teen-age sisters, who need your help; All our skirts are at least two inches longer man they should be. We've talked until we've run out of wind, but mom says the skirts are going to stay where they are and that's final. We feel out of place with the other girls who appear'so sharp in their short skirts. It's getting so we hate to go anyplace because we look like we just came over from the Old Country. Almost every day mom quotes "what Ann Landers said" so we know she has respect for your opinion. Please be on our side. Thank you. —LONG SKIRTED DEAR SISTERS: Hem lengths should be guided to a degree by fashion trends. But common sense and good judgment is more important than any trend. Each of us knows better than Trigere or Dior what our legs look like. If you gals want your hems above the knees I'm with your mother. A good length for teen-agers is about two inches below the middle of the knee cap. © Publishers Newspaper Syndicate Seams to Me Cotton Shift Is Perfect For Summer Breakfasts MISS KIVETT. Miss Bonnie Louise Kivett, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Kivett, 513 Albers Lane, Bethalto, has been granted a scholarship to Millikin University, Decatur. The scholarship provides $500 a year to be used toward the ( cost of tuition and is renewable yearly. A member of the Civic Memorial High School National Honor Society, Miss Kivett attendee) the Olin Mathieson chemistry class at Alton High School. Her extra-curricular activities included serving as editor of her school newspaper, vice president of the Student Council, vice president of the Future Nurses of America and membership in the French Club and Latin Club. Born to: Mr. and Mrs. Robert Qbrlnger, 313 Bonita.St., East Alton, a daughter, 5 pounds, 11 ounces, 12:47 'p.m., Friday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder children, By PATRICIA SCOTT A cotton shift is cool, light and right for hot summer mornings—the perfect robe to wear to breakfast. The plain front and the length give you plenty of leeway for adding decoration. The pattern here will fit sizes 8-12, but can be made smaller or larger by adjusting seams from underarm to hem. Adjust the length by adding or cutting off at the hem. The pockets are simply for decoration. You'll need: 2% yards of cotton fabric, 36 inches wide; 3 yards of wide bias tape. To Make: 1. Fold fabric in half with the two short ends meeting. Make a pattern following the measurements in the diagram. After the dress is cut, slit a 10-inch opening across the fold for the neck opening. Scoop the neck a bit (about one inch at center front and back and tapering to nothing at shoulders). Now slit the center back neck opening down 7 inches. Cut two pockets from leftover fabric, each 6 inches square, 2. Stitch the shoulders and the underarms. Stitch the side seams to 9 inches above the hem edge, leaving slits. Trim off all side seam allowances below this point, 3. With bias tape, bind the raw edges of the side slits, turn under % inch'and stitch, pretty printed pique. Instead Then turn under one inch and of bias binding. ready-made, J cut my own out of cotton satin, picking up one of the colors in the print. It's a more expensive way, but it's more attractive, too, •^JT" — • »wwf > »u«t «_j«vtwi VI If 4U1 WJ!| > _ — »»•»• j Michael James, 2, and David £ e { ' ack neck °P en i"g- Alan, 1. Mr. and Mrs. James' Aldridge, 226 Penning Ave., Wood River, a son, 8 pounds, 12 ounces, 8:17 a.m. Friday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Pie, Dale Harmon and Mrs. Harmon, Grafton, a. son, 7 pounds, 8 ounces, Friday, St, Joseph's Hospital. WEDDINGS ALL DIRECT COLOR! Sew a hook and eye at the back neck opening. 4. To finish sleeve edges, hem. 5. Pockets; Round off the bottom corners of each pocket. Bind around all edges of pockets. Pin pockets to dress, centering pocket over side seam with bottom edge at the point where the side slit starts. Topstitch pockets to dress, sewing over the stitching line on the pocket binding. 6. Try on dress, measure lor hem length, and hem as you normally would.' I recently made one . of a WILSHIRE SHOPPING ~~" WNTiR Next Door to OW Jewelry 7 Day* Pef Weeto 7 A,M, Till 42/30 QFIN 5UNPAY Hungry lor A. Good Stcuk? A SELECTION'FROM 2,50 t9 4.0Q Serving in Riviera Sport Clothes Wekomel or Hilltop 0 Publishers Newspaper Syndicate After Church—Be Our Uiieat • VKKK COFl'EIB und DON UTS Sunday Morniim ZiKE PHARMACY ELM Y CHURCH HOME MADE ICE CREAM SOCIAL SATURDAY, Serving Si3Q.§<30 t Joe Cream • Ofttte t Coffee or SoO» Donation

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