Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 8, 1963 · Page 16
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August 8, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 16

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Alton, Illinois
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Thursday, August 8, 1963
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Page 16
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•ttttJMBAY, &„•?; M :-*' ,S5 Girl Scout Day Camp Is in Progress at Park * These Scouts are preparing a sign to show their troop number at the day camp now m progress at Rock Spring Park. Some 200 girls are participating in the camping exercises which began Monday. There was a session Wednesday and another will be held Friday. Camp sessions will be held on the same days next week. At left is Christi O'Hara, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Dick O'Hara of 3113 Clay St., a student at Mark Twain School. Her helper is Becky Barton, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Barton of 300 Charlene Ct., a student at East Junior High School. Weddings Being Planned Brown-Minsker Mr. and Mrs. Robert S. Min- «ker of 2018 Chapin place announce the engagement of their daughter, Norma Louise, and Leo Jerome Brown Jr., of Carbondale. The prospective bridegroom is the son of Dr. and Mrs. Leo J. Brown of Carbondale. Plans are being made for a winter wedding. The bride-elect is a graduate of Alton High School, and has attended Washington University. She will complete requirements for a bachelor of arts de- ' gree at Southern Illinois Uni- ; versity in December, Her fiance is a graduate of , Western Military Academy, and has attended SIU. He is engaged in cattle ranching near Carbondale. Hindelang-Pitchford An Aug. 30 wedding is being planned by Miss Gladys Pitchford and James Hindelang, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hindelang, 3245 Hawthorne Blvd. Announcement of the couple's engagement is being made by parents of the bride-elect, Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Pitchford of Davis Lane, Godfrey. The couple will be married at 8 p.m. in North Alton Baptist Church, and a reception •, will be given afterward in the church. Miss Pitchford and her fiance are 1959 graduates of Alton High School. She is employed by Alton Memorial Hospital as a posting clerk. He is a senior student at Southern Illinois University, and is employed by the Alton Evening Telegraph in its circulation department. Correction James Taylor of 3220 Oakwood Ave. is the father of Gary Lee Taylor who will be married Aug. 29 to Miss Merrillee Grace Austin. The correct address was given to the Telegraph today by Mrs. Nolan Austin, mother of the bride-to- be who gave erroneous information earlier. The wedding will take place at 7 p.m. in Alton Evangelical Church. MISS SCHWARTZ Hunt-Turner Mr. and Mrs. Joseph V. Turner" of 1716 Miland Ave., East Alton, are announcing the en• gagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Beverly Ann, and Norman A. Hunt. The prospective bridegroom is the son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Norman A. Hunt of Fosterburg. The couple plans to be married at 8 p.m. on Sept. 14 in Zion Presbyterian Church, Fosterburg. A reception will follow in the church. The bride-elect attended Roxana Community High School. Mr. Hunt is a 1958 graduate of Alton High School, and attended Southern Illinois University for two years. He is employed by Owens-Illinois in its Godfrey plant. A Lovelier You MISS MINSKER Keller-Schwartz Miss Rose Marie Schwartz and Pfc. Larry E. Keller, son of Mrs. Francis Simmons of Edwardsville, will be married in St. Matthew's Catholic Church on Wednesday of next week. Parents of the bride-elect, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Schwartz of 3606 Coronado Drive, are announcing the approaching marriage. Miss Schwartz attended Alton High School, and is employed at Mather-Yinger Nursing Home. ' Pvt. Keller is a graduate of Roxana Community High School, and has served with the Army for one year. Making a table centerpiece are these Girl Scouts. At left is Dianna Daniels, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Roger Daniels of 3424 California Ave., a student at Milton School. Charlene Gross is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Gross, 3300 Mission Rd., and a student at Thomas Jefferson School. The campers are learning new outdoor skills and sharpening up ones they already learned. ffi^k/tov**'******^ The Family Seams to Me Dress Can Be Altered at Shoulders By PATRICIA SCOTT Q. I have a dress that doesn't fit me at the shoulders, which are too short. Can I fix it?—Mrs. V.O. A. If you have enough seam allowance at the shoulders and the fabric is rather firmly woven, you can take smaller seams to give you a little more room. * * * * Q. How can I make fine thread lingerie straps?—Miss T. E. A. Thread your needle with a double strand and knot the ends. Place the needle through one hole of the snap "socket." Pull the thread almost all the way through the hole and then put the needle between the two strands near the ends that are knotted (see figure A). When you draw the thread up the snap will be fastened to the thread by a loop. To be sure it is secure, make two or three blanket stitches through the same hole, leaving a loop large enough to begin the chain stitch (figure B). After the chain is long enough to slip easily underneath your shoulder straps, slip the needle through the last loop to fasten. Securely. tack the chain to the seam allowance of the shoulder seam. Then sew the "ball" part of the snap to the dress in the right position (figure O). * # * * Q. I am very round shouldered and my dresses sag un- der the bustline. I've tried taking in the extra fabric at the waistline seam but this throws the grain off. What should I do?—Mrs. T. C. •'<• A. Rip the shoulder seams. Then raise them on the front until your grain' is straight across your bust. You must take up the neck at the shoulder seams to fit properly, but just taper the seam to its normal width at the armhole. Miss Scott is always glad to hear from her readers, and whenever possible will use their questions in her ' column, but because of the great volume of mail received daily, she cannot answer individual letters. In response to requests on slipcovers, Patricia Scott has compiled them in booklet form, "How to Make Slipcovers." For your copy of this helpful booklet, write to Miss Scott in care of the • Alton Telegraph, enclosing a long self addressed, stamped envelope and 20c in coin to cover cost of printing and handling. 5 Publishers Newspaper Syndicate Born to: Classes in *«p-^ « - _ V_-f f l/C/t-7 U 1^ O • Beauty by Electronics Painless Mother's Helper bjr Heimonn & Fearion A HANDY BEACH poncho can be made from a large terry towel, or from a length »f printed terry lor plain) which you can buy by the yard. Put a slit In the center tor the head to ?o through. Hem the slit or bind it with t»P$ to prevent ravels, For a. flrJ, »ew ban frinjrp <w the endt. £ )?£>. Ht* Yerk Htrpld Tribune. Inc. By MARY SUE MILLER Many lovelies ask about the advantages of the new "beauty machines." Well, all of them arc intriguing and, depending on your needs, one or more could prove useful. The new electric hair curlers, for instance, could be the answer (o a woman's prayer for a quick set in emergencies. Or for release from the eternal bedtime settings. There are several types. The simplest, a hand model, curls one section at a lime. The heat is controlled and reaches the hair via a shielding roller. To curl the entire head, electronics provides units with 18 rollers. Thermostatically controlled, the unit heats tubes for insertion into cordless rollers—previously arranged on the head. A signal light atop each tube goes off when (he tube has reached the proper temperature and is ready to insert. Other examples of electricity on the beauty front are improved facial patters and under-chin massagers. Tenite plastic housing renders them light and easy to handle. Their gentle but unbelievably rapid electrical impulses work to rouse circulation and muscles —and thus to tone flagging skin. Both beauty and comfort \ Childbirth come in a contoured plastic foot tub, outfitted with an electrical massager. You just fill the tub with warm soapy water and sit back while the massager takes the weariness out of your feet—and thus the weary expression out of your face. So there you have a few beauty by-products of the electronic age. Wonder what the space age will come up with! 0 Publishers Newspaper Syndicate August Special licB- '.80 Glna Mora PERMANENT *5.45 NIXINE BEAUTY SHOP 08 \V.J{. AVIS, K. ALTON 4'IIONH 284-U537 A new series of training classes in psychoprophylactic preparation for painless childbirth will start for expectant parents Aug. 20, at the St, Louis County Health Department, 801 S. Brentsvood Blvd., Clayton, sponsored by the Childbirth Education Association of Greater St. Louis. The series of six weekly classes will be conducted on consecutive Tuesday evenings from 8:15 to 10:15. Also known as the Pavlov or Lamaze method, this training enables a mother to actively participate in the birth of her child with a minimum of pain and anxiety, using little or no anesthesia. Any expectant mother who has her physician's permission to do so may enroll in these classes which teach the course of psychoprophylactic preparation as approved by the American Society for Psyche-prophylaxis in Obstetrics. Mr. and Mrs. William Taul, .4 Knoll Drive, a daughter, 6 pounds, 7 ounces, 10:48 a.m. Wednesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder children, William Robert, 2%, and Edward Allen, 20 months. Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas Arger, 220 S. Curtis St., Jerseyville, a son, Harry Nicholas Arger, II, 9 pounds, 10 ounces, 1:25 p.m. Wednesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder child, Mary Beth, 16 months. Mr. and Mrs. Russell Stuinpe, 810 St. Louis St., Jerseyville, a son, 7 pounds, 8 ounces, 3:57 p.m. Wednesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Leonard V. Wallace, 2807 Grandview Ave., a daughter, Denise Darkay, 5 pounds, 12 ounces, 9:18 p.m., Wednesday, St, Joseph's Hospital. Elder children, Diana Lynn, 11, Debra Kay, 9, Donna Marie, 8, Lester William, 7, Alicia Anna, 4, and Patricia Jean, 3. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Bobbs, 166 Eifel Drive, Godfrey, a son, Donald Trent, 8 pounds and 14 ounces, 3:53 a.m. today, Alton Memorial Hospital. Three elder children. Mr, and Mrs. Virgil Howe, 407 Ohio St., South Roxana, a son, 7 pounds, 7 ounces, 6:21 p.m. Wednesday, Altqn Memor- 4 Y.W.C.A. Bowling League for Women Beginners Welcome BABY SITTING AVAILABLE} AT YWOA— JOIN NOW! CAU Y.W.C.A, For Further Informitten Y Membership Required ial Hospital. Three elder children, all boys. ~ Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Hogue, 402. Keller St., Roxana, a daughter, Michele Renae, first child, 7 pounds, 14 ounces, 10:38 p.m. Wednesday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Virgil LaTempt, Roxana, and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hogue, Wood River. Mr. and Mrs. O. Chaneey, 233 Curvey St., Godfrey, a son, Timothy, 8 pounds, 6 ounces, 1:17 p.m. Wednesday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder children, Pamela, 7, Kathryn, 4. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Buford, 455 Bender St., East Alton, a son, Mark Lester, 7 pounds, 2 ounces, 5; 31 p.m. Wednesday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder child, Maria Jo, 2%. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Carson C. Buford, Wood River; Mrs. Venia Edwards, Godfrey, and James Shampine, Godfrey. Cooking Cues Add grated raw apple to sausage patties for variety. To 1 pound of bulk pork sausage add 1 slice of bread broken into very small pieces, 1 egg and M» cup of grated apple. Shape mixture into 6 patties about % inch thick. Place on rack in open roasting pan. Bake in a moderate oven (350 degrees F.) for 45 minutes or until done. We Are Phased Tp Announce DORRiS SIAGO ha* jollied our Hrtir Styling Stuff. 108 15. Broudwuy -~ Alton PIAL WO 3-JU11 Baking potatoes wrapped in foil is the Girl Scout way. These campers are, from left, Sherry Hutchinson and her sister, Karen, students at Eunice Smith School; Debby Montroy of Milton School; and Mimi Hays, a student at Gilson Brown. Theme of the camp this year is "Progres-- sive Participation in Comfortable put-of-Door Living." The girls are .trained, during this period, in getting along with girls from other troops. Ann Landers Commandment Gives No Reason DEAR ANN: I am sick of people who "demand respect simply because they are-,older. Some old people are dumb and some young people are smart why all this !j crummy advice labout "honoring s your father and smother?" My parents are o square you \ wouldn't believe i"it. Some of the things they think a 17-year-old kid Ann Landers, should be doing are an absolute gas. My ma wants me to go look at junk in museums. My'old man thinks I ought to work up a sweat on the lawn. Why should I when we have a yard man who gets good money for loafing most of the time? My parents haven't been teen-agers for 35 years so what do they know about it anyway? I'm sure you won't print this letter because I am right and you don't know how to answer it.—BILL DEAR BILL: The Ten Commandments are still the best rules to live by. No one has been able to improve on them, in 5,000 years. The Fifth Commandment says, "Honor .your father and mother." In this sense, honor means respect. It didn't, say, "Honor your father and mother if they are bright, or if .you agree with them—or because they are older." It says honor them—and it suggests no reason except that they are your father and mother. And this is reason enough. * * * * DEAR ANN; My sister iis a' nurse. She is married . to a physician and.. they 'have three children. Every summer they come to visit us for two weeks. For the last three years they have managed to bring hearty Chicago-style germs in our Old Kentucky Home. Two weeks ago, as a result of their annual visit, we almost lost mother. She is still in the hospital with a staph infection and I am not feeing a bit well myself, I have discussed this with ' pur family doctor and he said it is possible for people to carry germs without being ill themselves. He also said he thinks perhaps the family illnesses were- coincidental. Well, just how coincidental can you get? I : don't want to take any more chances* '.coincidental or not. What do you suggest? —LOUISVILLE^ DEAR LOUISVILLE: Since you have persuaded yourself that your Chicago relatives are germy, you will probably get sick from just looking at them. So tell them they can't stay with you next year. Incidentally, my medical consultants agree with your physician. '. ' V * * * * ''DEAR ANN: That letter from the' girl who didn't see why her parents should charge her room and board, even though she was 23 years old, and earning $75 a week, really got my dander up. So she "didn't ask to be born." That was some snappy comeback. When I graduated from high •school I handed over one-fourth of my paycheck to my mother. I grumbled a little and thought of all the, extras I could be buying if I didn't have to pay room and board at home. Three years later I had my big blue eyes opened up. I married a fellow who never ; had had a responsibility in the world. He ivas an only child, plenty spoiled,- and had always lived at home for nothing. To him, money was something to throw around. It was rough at first ; and if my training hadn't been-any better than his we would have been divorced the first 'year. I finally taught him how-to budget and now we are managing just fine. Believe' me, Ann, our children are going to be brought up like I was—not like my husband. I hope you print (his. —S.G. ,. DEAR/ S.G.: Here it is and lean only add a hearty "amen." COME AND i GET 'EM /.• , ALL SWIMSUITS Reduced TO 2 OFF PAULENE'S Fashions Montioollo I'lu/.a * * * * Ann Landers will be glad to help you with your problems. Send them to her in care of this newspaper enclosing a stamped, self addressed envelope. lee anne 317 BELLE Regulation for Gym Class "Roustabout" by MOORE lucky you! The ironing grind Is over. New MOORE "Roustabout", regulation gymsuit is easier-cars Wash-and-Wear Sanforized. 100% Cotton. Just drop it in the nearest sink... shake a little • out of the detergent box... rinse, and hang up. Your "Roustabout 1 ' is ready to wear with little or no ironing. Won't shrink out of fit - sheds wrinkles after washing - resists wrinkles whili wear- Ing, Colorfast. • Children's Sizes 8 to 1? • Chubby Stoo 18 • Misses Sixes 10 to gg $ A 25 BIG $ 5 SHOE SALE! FINAL CLEARANCE SUMMER SHOES ...PRESS SHOES ...WHEELS ...MIDHIELS ,. .FLAT HEELS VALUES TO 18,95 00 PAIR \ ,, .MANY COLORS .. -MOST ALL SIZES ... GIANT VALVES ...COME EARLY' BE HERE EARLY-NOT J^ERY SIZE JN EVERY STYLE

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