Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 23, 1963 · Page 6
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July 23, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 6

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Alton, Illinois
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Tuesday, July 23, 1963
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Page 6
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*-•*£ £ t J T? • "•'* Hairdressers Annottimfr Trend Five Couples Plan to Be Married Shades of Greta Garbo Side parts, seldom used in Woltten's hair fashions for sev- 6fal years, are returning to the Sfieile this fall, and are paired btt with the "Garbo" effect in ft hew fashion called the "Dandy." The style takes it name from the elegant "dandies" of the last century. The trend, unveiled locally Monday evening in the Mineral * Springs Hotel, features the "small head" look, and a shaped nape of head-hugging waves. The "Dandy" is shown in a casual or down line for day, converting into a classic or up line for everting, with lines 1 that differ fa form and temperament as clothing silhouettes do for day and night. Local Demonstration The first look at the "Dandy" ', on local women was demonstrated by members of the Madison County Hairdressers' & Cosmetologists' Association, just returned from the national convention in Las Vegas where it was introduced. Forty-nine unit members saw the demonstration in a closed meeting. Mrs. John Shea demonstrated the up line for evening on her 'model, Mrs. Larry Mead. The "Just Dandy" or down line ! for casual wear was shown by i Mrs. Francis Giles using Miss Judy Struharik as her model. Miss Doris Maguire gave an example of the "Fine 'n' Dandy," which might be worn to advantage by a young lady at her first formal party. Model for this style was Miss Janet Eckhouse. Ensy to Maintain In remarks on the style during their comb-out demonstration, the artists emphasized the fact that the new hair-do, especially in its more casual line, will be easy to maintain. If proper detail and foundation are used in its preparation, the women said, it will be a simple matter to instruct the patron in its care between trips to the beauty salon. During a business meeting preceding the trend demonstration, it was announced that a unit dinner meeting is planned for 6:30 p.m. on Aug. 26 in the hotel. Steve Ostrowski of the Chicago area will be guest artist, and will present his version of the "Dandy." Also announced was an educational day on Aug. 11, to be held in Centralia. Mrs. Betty Angle was received as a new member. Mrs. Ebert Becker displayed a certificate of merit she received at the convention. Mrs. Becker was the Illinois NHCA candidate for the Charles Award for civic and cultural service. JMKS. .DENZER 1% cup flour 1 tsp baking powder % tsp salt 1 tsp baking soda 1% cup sugar 2 eggs % cup shortening 6 tbsp molasses 1 tsp vanilla 2 cups rolled oats (quick) Sift flour, measure, add baking powder, salt, soda, and sugar and sift all together into a large bowl. Drop in eggs, shortening, molasses, and vanilla. Stir until smooth). Fold in rolled oats. (Here eit'.e 1 cup of raisins or 1 cup of pecans, or both, may be addecu. Drop by teaspoons about four inches apart on greased baking sheet, and bake 12 to 15 minutes at 325 degrees. These cookies are chewy and the molasses gives them an unusual flavor. • * » • Send your favorite recipe, together with a picture of yourself, to the Family Page of the Alton Evening Telegraph. The recipes are tested, and the best will be used in the column. Your picture will be returned if requested. Married 50 Years Mr. and Mrs, Andy Harrison of 1629 Greenwood St. will observe their golden wedding anniversary with a reception Sunday in Qnized Club. The couple will receive Mends from 1 until 4 p,m, Mr. and Mrs, Harrispn came to Alton in 1925 from Fairfield where they were married.on July 24, 1913. He was erly a construction worker and has been re« since 1953, She retired in 1960 from Owens- te. The couple has two sons, LeRoy of Alton Frank of Mission, JCan. There are lour grand- f Miss Judy Struharik shows the "Just Dandy" style of the new fall hair-trend, in .the "down line" for casual wear, Front view at left shows the small head look and indicates the gentle rise at the crown. At center the side view shows the soft Overthrown waves covering' the ears. Back view demonstrates the fullness retained in the crown and the tapered nape line. The style has a definite chin-raising effect. Mrs. Francis Giles was the styling artist. Favorite Recipes Mrs. Kenneth R. Denzer of 3880 Claremont St., has sent us two very good recipes. One is for Turkey Divan and the other lor oatmeal cookies. She likes to cook, and tries new recipes often. She and her husband, owner of Denzer Office Supply in East Alton, live with their pet dach- ' shund named Fritz. Mrs. Denzer says the Turkey Divan can be made in minutes by. using cooked turkey slices, frozen In a bag. She adds that this recipe is a | good way to use left over turkey and gr*avy, too. TURKEY DIVAN Cook and' drain a package of broccoli spears. Arrange in ' the bottoms of individual oven-proof dishes. Then spread % cup of grated cheese over each. Top with the turkey and gravy and garnish with pimento strips. Sprinkle with 1 tbsp of grated parmesan cheese and broil about three minutes until hot and brown. OATMEAL COOKIES You'll need: J The Family Social Briefs Miss Kober Completes Wedding Plans; Parties Are Being Given Miss Carole Kober has completed plans for her marriage to Gary Cogswell of Rockford. Invitations are being mailed, and parties are being given to honor the bride. The couple will be married at 7 p.m. on Saturday, Aug. 17 in First Methodist Church by the Rev. 0. F. Whitlock. A reception will follow in the Sky- room of Hotel, Stratford. •v- Miss Kober has selected as her maid of honor Miss Barbara Klaus of Belleville. Bridesmaids will be Miss Sally Pagels of Chicago, the Misses Judy Boyd and Nancy Concur of Alton; and the prospective bridegroom's sister, Miss Sanice Cogswell. Mr. Cogswell will be attended by Roger Adelman of Kansas city; his brother, Roger Cogswell; Jack Johnson of Morton, 111.; and ,Bob and Bill Brown, cousins from Rockford. Mr. and Mrs. H. Laverne Cogswell will honor their son and his fiancee at a dinner in Selhime's Restaurant on Aug. 16 following rehearsal of the couple's wedding party. Two showers are being given this week in Rockford, to honor Miss Kober. Miss Barbara Klaus and Miss Conour will give a linen shower on Aug. 6 in Miss Conour's home at 3652 Western Ave. Mrs. Harold Morris of Washington, D. C., gave a luncheon and shower in Rockford for the bride-elect on June 27. Miss Graham Miss Mar y-L e e Graham, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Graham of 926 Pearl St., has recently left Alton to reside in Ann Arbor, Mich. She has accepted a position as a research assistant organic chemist in the pharmaceutical laboratories of Parke, Davis & Co., in Ann Arbor. Miss Graham is a 1959 graduate of Marquette High School, attended Loyola University in Chicago for a year, and received a degree in chemistry this spring from Rosary College, River Forest. Girl Scouts The River Bluffs Council lists names of girls who are attending the annual Girl Scout camp this two-week period at Pere Marquette Park in Grafton. The camp ends July 31. Attending from Alton are Janice Marie Lange, Barbara Hack, Lynne Biggs, Susan Jackson, Donna Lynn Davidson. Others are Holly Harden, Kendall Sidener, Terri Lee Biermann and Cynthia Jane Thatcher, all of Wood River; Cynthia Lou Brooks of East Alton; and Terry Lisa Northcutt of Brighton. Garden Party Thirty-two employes of the dietary department at Alton Memorial Hospital were guests at a garden party given Monday evening at the .home of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Burjes of Greenwood Lane, Godfrey. The party was given to Introduce Miss Irene Rolves of Springfield, 111. Miss Rolves was recently employed by the hospital as its chief dietician. A Lovelier You Collarbone Upholstery By MAKY SUE MILLER Numerous lovelies are writing for a routine that fills out bony collarbones. Quick like- in time to wear siren necklines on an August vacation! Well now, lovelies with arty sort of "thin" problem from ankles to throat must be more forehanded in the recontouring department. It takes much longer to build up than to'trim down any figure spot. , In this instance, at least three months are required to upholster the ,-collarbones. If you begin working now, results would, become noticeable about mid-October—just in time for winter • evening clothes. So why not start work? Even though you miss this season, you'd be ahead for those to come. Here's how to perform: 1. Stand on tiptoe, facing a wall at arm's length. Place both palms on the wall at shoulder level with the fingers pointing toward each other. In slow motion, let your body fall toward the wall. When you've gone as far as you are able, gently push yourself back to starting position. Throughout, be sure to keep the back in a straight line. Repeat 10 to 20 times. 2. Sit with your arms raised straight up overhead. ,,Curl the fingers under, as if grasping an imaginary rod. With maximum muscle tension, pull the "rod" downward until it touches your chest. Relax and repeat' 10 times. 3. During your wa'king hours, try to draw the shoulders down and the throat up. Hunching the shoulders forward or strain- in them back is a prime cause of the problem. Jacques Esterel Hedges On Fall, Winter Hemlines Rainbow A class of seven was initiated at the meeting Monday of the Order of Rainbow .for Girls in Franklin Masonic Temple. New members are the Misses Chris Ward, Janet Thompson, Carline Robinson, Rhonda Adle, Glenda Nuzum, Rita Sweeney, and Virginia Vassar. Dates have been set for a bake sale to be Saturday at Young's and a style show on ,Aug. 24. The next meeting will be on Aug. 12 at 7 p.m. in Franklin Masonic Temple. , f The Stuckys Former Altoniah Spencer Stucky and family of Crete, 111., were guests Monday of his uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Burris of 2701 North St.; and of his cousins, Mr. and Mrs. Dale Lankford, 2623 Ida St. The Stucky family was en route to Washington, D. C., for a vacation. Nature Boys Members of the Nature Boys will operate a car wash Saturday from 8 a.m. until 5 p.m. at Alton Recreation Center, and will also conduct a business meeting. Proceeds from the event will be added to funds for the group's, annual trip for members. Remove skin from eggplant and cut into #'inch thick rounds; dip in seasoned flour and try until golden brown. Serve with tomato sauce on a vegetable plate. Nice for Friday! By LUCIE NOEL PARIS R — Jacques Esterel hedged on the hemlines as the Paris fall and winter fashion showings opened Monday.. Esterel, a favorite designer for movie starlets arid ••other: young performers in the entertainment field, accented gaiety and fun. ; But he laid down no edict on the hemline—some hit the kneecap and others dropped to two inches below the. .knee; leaving the wearer toi-make up her own mind. :,>.,' Esterel showed knee-high' buttoned gaiters with many street outfits. He exploited the peasant shirt for winter; one in camel, hair with its white reverse side tailored and seamed in horizontal sections, worn 'with a gray skirt and high boots. Others are treated to cape backs, .oEv dress length fistail backs on accompanying pea* sant shawls. Esterel showed fluid, flowing floor-length hostess gowns cut in voluminous circles and either forming fingertip' tunics with, batwing effects, or night butterfly lines, shrouding the figure completely. The antifreeze look—reported to be popular this year in all houses after last year's rigorous winter—appeared, in hood* ed coats, shawl wraps and head kerchiefs with built-in pillboxes, often covering evening glamor. Some cooks like to use a kitchen scissors for snipping water cress to be added to soup. If you enjoy only a slightly pungent flavor, don't add the cress to the soup until about five' minutes before serving. Grabtc-Urmun Mrs. Warren F. Hillman, 404 feast Airline Drive, Rosewood Heights, and VV. Y. Brown of East Alton is announcing the engagement of her daughter, Miss Linda Lou Brown, and Phillip Rhine Grable. The prospective bridegroom is the sbfi of Mr. and Mrs. Rhine S. Gfabfe, 6 MacArthuf Drive, Cottage Hills. 'The couple plans an Oct. 26 wedding. Miss Brown is a 1956 graduate of East Alton-Wood River Community High School, and has attended classes at Southern Illinois University. She is employed as a secretary in the WAV Sales Department at Olln Mathleson Chemical Corp. Her fiance is a 1956 graduate of Civic Memorial High School. He is stationed with the Army at Fort Polk, La., and will complete a two-year service term in Septehiber, Nichols-Boschert The engagement of Miss > Carol Boschert of West Alton and Baiiie Nichols of O'Fallon, Mo., is being announced by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Omar Boschert of West Alton. The prospective bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Nichols of O'Fallon. Miss Boschert is a 1962 graduate of St. Charles High School, and is an employe of First National Bank in St. Louis. Her fiance, a 1958 graduate of the same high school, is employed by McDonnell Aircraft Corp. Jamison-Barcelona Miss Ruth -Ann Barcelona and Richard Lee Jamison will be married Aug. 3, it is announced today. Miss Barcelona is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Barcelona of Southmoor Place, Godfrey. Her fiance is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth L. Jamison of Brighton. The ceremony will be read at 2 p.m. in First Christian Church, and a reception will follow in the chuch social room. Invitations are being mailed this week. Miss Barcelona will be honored Saturday at a shower to be given in the home of Mrs. William Carroll in Godfrey. The bride-to-be attended Alton High School and is a free lance model. Mr. Jamison, also an alumnus of Alton High School, is associated with his father, a brick contractor. Schaake-Stone Mr. and Mrs. Paul R. Stone of 211 N. Ferguson Ave., Jerseyville, are announcing the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Miss Judith Ann Stone, and Pfc. Louis F. Schaake, son of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Schaake of Dow. v . Miss Stone is a 1962 graduate of the Jersey Community High School, and is employed in the Department of Public Safety, State Police Division in Springfield. Mr. Schaake was graduated from the Jersey Community High-School in 1958, and is serving •.with the .Army, stationed at Ft. Campbell, Ky. Reeder-Singleton Mr. and Mrs. Berlin Singleton of Granite City announce the engagement of their daughter, Joanne, and Dennis R. Reeder, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis F. Reeder, 406 Whitelaw Ave., East Alton. The couple plans a November wedding. Mr. Reader is a 1959 graduate of East Alton-Wood River Com- ;muriity High 'School, and a '1963 alumnus of Missouri School of Mines and' Metallurgy. He> "is employed by the Ferro'CorpV in Cleveland; Ohio, as a de-, velopment engineer. '*'• • His fiancee is employed by Home Town Loan Co., Granite City, as a secretary. . . Nuptials Read Mr. and Mrs, Harley Moran of Cottage Hills are announcing the marriage of their daughter, Janet Kay, 'and £dward Hazelwonder. The bridegroom is the son of Mrs. Mabel Hazelwonder of Alton. The couple was married on June 27 in Jerseyville by Justice of the .Peace Harry Coop. They were attended .by Mrs.. Lois Johnson of Hardin and Joe Webb of Fjeldon. Mr. and Mrs. Hazejwonder are living in Fieldon. Melted semi-sweet chocolate may be mixed with undiluted evaporated milk or cultured sour cream and'used as a frost* ing for cakes. MISS BROWN MISS BOSCHERT MISS STONE Ann Landers Angry Drivers Are Dangerous DEAR ANN: My husband and I have been married for 12 years and we have four nice children. We don't get along |any : better or lany worse than |m o s t married I people although e made a real effort to avoid 1 arguments and Imaintain a I peaceful atmos- ) phere . in our | home. Ann Landers. When my husband ' loses his , temper, which is fairly often, \ he claps on his hat, slams the door behind him and goes off for a drive. He calls this "getting rid of his anger behind the wheel." I'm on needles and pins until he gets home. It worries me sick. He says it's,a lot better than keeping the anger bottled up, and certainly better than socking somebody — meaning me, I suppose. Will you please say a word in your column about people who do this? My husband reads you faithfully. —CONCERNED CONNIE DEAR CONNIE: Hospitals and graveyards are full of people who took their anger out behind the wheel. The real tragedy is that they usually manage to drag innocent people along with them. Studies made by the National Safety Council prove that hostile, anxiety-ridden, angry drivers are a menace to everyone Seams to Me on the road—including themselves. Suggest that your husband hang a punching bag in the garage so he can take his anger put there—safely. * * * * • DEAR ANN: If^male viewers of scantily clad women are "sick, sick, sick," according to Ann Landers, then what do you have to say about women who wear sun suits -when there's no sun, bikinis when they can't swim, shorter than short shorts for their grocery marketing, and capri pants that look as if they were put on with a spray gun? Invariably the hussies who strut around in these provocative get-ups are the first ones to criticize a man for ogling. Is there a word in your limited vocabulary to describe these characters? Or will my letter wind up on the floor? THE INQUIRING SQUIRE DEAR SQUIRE: Yes. I do have a word to describe these characters (in fact, I have two words). 1) Exhibitionist. 2) Teasers. And this is sick, sick, sick. * * * * DEAR ANN: We have a 10- month-old baby who stays with my mother while I work.. My husband's mother is jealous of the time my own mother spends with the baby so I have agreed to let her sit for me whenever we go out. I am not the best housekeeper in the world, Ann, but I'm not the worst either. Yet every time we leave for an evening my mother-in-law mops the floors, waxes, polishes furniture, cleans silverware, rearranges cabinets and closets. She has even done the laundry. This makes me furious. After all, it's my house, not hers, and I don't want her snooping around taking over in my absence. I've told my husband how I feel about this and he has warned me that if I open my mouth it will be my neck. Don't you agree that my mother-in- law is out of line, and that I have a right to tell her so? —SEEING RED DEAR RED: I'd say you've got mighty high-class worries, Toots. Your mother-in-law sounds like a jewel. Since she seems to enjoy do- Ing your housework I see no reason to deny her the pleasure. I agree with your husband that you should keep your lip zipped and open it only to say "Thank you." * * * * Confidential to WHY DOES HE DO IX?: Probably because he's such a colossal liar he doesn't expect anyone to believe him. By dragging God's name in, he hopes to strengthen the story. * * * * Ann Landers will be glad to help you with your prob- • lems.' Send them to her in care of this newspaper enclosing a stamped, self-addressed envelope. © Publishers Newspaper Syndicate Right and Wrong Side of Fabrics By PATRICIA SCOTT Every seamstress on occasion has trouble in determining the right and wrong sides of fabric. It doesn't matter with some fabrics because they are the same. Examples are gingham and chambray. Others such as organdy,„ various crepes, percale and broadcloth can be used on both sides unless they are printed; FOLD FOLD 2. side is immediately obvious. Pinwale pique, for instance, has definite ridges on the right side. Folding the fabric properly to cut a pattern can often save a great deal of yardage. Every pattern has a cutting diagram for fabrics of various widths and garment sizes. Choose the one you should use and follow it. Here are some diagrams to illustrate the various folds you may encounter in sewing instructions. Figure 1 is a lengthwise center fold; Figure 2 is an off-center lengthwise center fold; Figure 3 is an off-center crosswise fold; Figure 4 is a crosswise center fold. When laying out a pattern, always be sure to fold the right side of the fabric to the inside. To make an off-center fold of fabric that has already been cut with no selvages to guide you, tear or cut along a thread to straighten your grain. Then measure from this edge •to be sure the grain line marking on the pattern is on the straight of grain. When .you have a center fold "(as against an off-center fold), you can match the selvages and the ends. <D Publishers Newspaper Syndicate Wood River Junior Women Name Chairmen for Year Some fabrics with a right and a wrong side look the same at ^ a glance, so it's wise to check ' thoroughly before putting, them. You may'find long threads or knots on the wrong side. Examine printed fabrics to be sure the brighter side is cut: on the right side..... Material is > also folded dif- ferently''when you buy it. Generally, though, silks, wpols.'ray- ons, synthetics 'are folded or rolled with right side in. Linens • and cottons are usually folded or rolled with right sides out. Another clue is the .selvage. It is usually smoother on the right side and you can easily feel jt between your thumb and forefinger. Many fabrics, of course, pose no problem because U)e wrong Mrs. Jerry Sands, Wood River Junior Woman's Club president, has announced the appointment *qf department * chairmen and standing'committees for the coming club year which will open in, September. , ,. ., Named department chairmen are: ; Mrs, George Nauyok, American citizenship; Mrs. Hugh , T h a t c h e r, American home; Mrs. Osburn Parker," art and education;. Mrs, Emery Dial, Lincoln Lodge Boys Town of Illinois; Mi^s. Loren Cook, civil defense; Mrs. Robert Bcone, conservation and gardens; 'Mrs. Paul S,kjerseth, literaturej' Mrs^ Kenne% Killebrew, mental health; 1 Mrs. Worthy Ejcton, motion pictures, radio and television; . : Mrs, Jvan Mclver, music; Mrs, Ned KjrkpatricH, safety; Mrs. Clyde Crutcher, public health and welfare! Mrs. Jarries Milford, vetfrans service; Mrs. Edward Turnbeaugh, youtli; and Mrs, Cecil Burrus, Interns- Gold WINS Princess »S «. Ferguion, Wapfl River 118 E. Main, Bail AHeft UM MlltPn Read, A!(6A > Np APPQINTMPNT NBSPBBl SUMMER MAQIC i If pro Rugs unci Upholstery cleaned the safe way! Duraclean tional relations. Selected as chairmen of standing committees are: Mrs. K. Killebrew, Federation, and extension; Mrs. Dial and Mrs. Sam Kusmanoff, auditing; Mrs. Wiljiam, Jordan, banquet;, Mrs. Charles, YarnelJ;.. calling and service, hours; Mrs. Carl Foster, club' woman magazine. Mrs. Ray Newman, hostess; Mrs. Hugh Thatcher, dental fund; Mrs.- Robert Hall, membership and program; Mrs. Charles Young and Killebrew, press book; Mrs. Charles Young, publicity; Mrs. Daniel Bosse, .finance; Mrs. Harry Tsimprls, coffee hours; Mrs, Ray Newman, historian; Mrs. Donald Hamilton, Mrs. Richard Spears, and Mrs. James Boyd, resolutions and revisions. A meeting of the -executive board will be held early in August to complete plans for programs, activities and projects. ?,ppihrinkin«l NO rulnayj wrubbinjil .felon come alive I i for FREE MUm»» DURACUAN Bug ft UpboJitery filMatri OMEGA and HAMILTON WATCHES S«t Qw StltctlpB EDWARD OTT JEWELER Olitrlbutor Stratford Hottl lldg, r%

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