Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 14, 1963 · Page 17
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August 14, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 17

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Alton, Illinois
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Wednesday, August 14, 1963
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PAGE ALTON EVENING , AWflttSf 14< 1963 ....^.----..ma^. ^.,..,. Weddings mis. MRS. JENKINS iNIKS. KELLER Giardini and Crivello Jenkins-Katan Marriage vows were exchanged at 11 a.m. today by Miss Donna Jean Crivello, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William A. Crivello of 422 Foulds Ave., and Vincent Emil Giardini Jr. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Emil Giardini of West Roxbury, Mass. The Rev. Peter Bertoldo read the nuptial Mass in SS. Peter and Paul Church. A reception followed in Mineral Springs Hotel. Miss Susan Crivello and Richard Crivello were the couple's attendants. Mrs. Joseph Davey provided nuptial music. A lace apron front effect and alternating back rows of lace and tulle were featured on the bride's gown of Chantilace and taffeta. A Swiss braid tiara held her illusion veil. The maid of honor wore a semi-sheath dress of aqua colored satin chiffon with ap- pliqued daisies and a mock bolero top. A bouffant veil was attached to her rose petal half- hat The bride and bridegroom served in the Navy at Jacksonville, Fla., from 1959 to 1962. She is a 1958 graduate of Alton High School and is employed by Reese Drug Store in Eastgate Plaza. He is employed i by Emerson Rug Co., Boston. The couple will honeymoon at Niagara Falls, N. Y., and i will live in Quincy, Mass. Ami Landers Keller- Schwartz Miss Rose Marie Schwartz, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Schwartz of 3606 Coronado Dr., became the bride of Pfc. Larry E. Keller, son of Mrs. Francis Simmons of Edwardsville at 1 p.m. today in St. Matthew's Catholic Church. Rt. Rev. Msgr. William Croke read the marriage ceremony, and the bride's parents are giving a reception until 8 p.m. tonight in their home. Miss Regina Redding of Manchester, Mo., attended the bride. Gerald Keller was his brother's sole attendant. The church choir sang. The bride wore an organza dress with blue trim, and carried a bouquet of white orchids and lilies of the valley. Miss Redding appeared in a dress of blue organza, and her flowers were white carnations. The bride attended Alton High School, and is employed by Mather-Yinger Nursing Home. Pvt. Keller attended Roxana Community High School, and is stationed with the Army at Fort Lewis, Wash. The couple will take a honeymoon trip to Seattle, and will make their home there. Miss Margaret Kalan of Watcrford, Conn., became the bride of Daniel F. Jenkins, son of Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Jenkins of Bunker Hill, at 7 p.m. Tuesday. The bride is the daughter of Lester Frank Katan of Waterford, and the late Mrs. Katan. The Rev. Victor Herman performed the wedding ceremony in First Methodist Church at Bunker Hill, and a reception followed in the church. Miss Sue Anna Jenkins, sister of the bridegroom, was maid of honor, and Mrs. Maurice Duncan was bridesmaid. Mr. Jenkins was attended by Maurice Duncan, best man, and Howard Fritz, groomsman. Floyd Hunt played organ music. The bride wore a gown of Rochelle lace with sequin and pearl trim, and bustle effect. Her peau de soie veil was attached to a crown. She carried white gladioli and pompons. The maids' dresses were made of Chantilly lace and chiffon in two shades of pink and their flowers were pink gladioli with white pompons. The bridegroom is employed by the government in the submarine service, and will leave soon for Honolulu, Hawaii. He is a graduate of Bunker Hill High School. The couple will honeymoon at Lake of the Ozarks. The bride will join her husband in Honolulu later. She Stirred Up 'Hornet's Nest' DEAR READERS: I stirred up a hornet's nest with my advice to "Seeing Red;" I told the woman she should be happy to have a mother - in - law • who would take it upon herself to scrub, wax, polish, wash and iron when she came over to baby-sit with the Ann Landers, grandchildren. Hundreds of letters from mothers, mothers-in-law, daughters and daughters-in-law both applauded and attacked my point of view. Here are some samples: From BATTLE C R E E K, Mich.: I always got along splendidly with my mother-in- law. The chief reason was because she was an expert at minding her own business and she respected the privacy of others. She sat for me often when the children were small but never once did she attempt to take over my home in my absence. A mother-in-law who would tear apart her daughter- in-law's house and put it back together again is just trying to prove that her son married a lousy housekeeper. From NORFOLK, Va.: If "Seeing Red" will send her mother-in-law to my house I'll • happily send her mine. Once in a blue moon my mother-in- law gets big-hearted and offers to sit with our kids so we can have a night out. She comes over about 6 p.m. and gives the kids supper. Then she plants herself in front of the TV without even bothering to put the milk back in the refrigerator. When we get home we find the dishes still on the table, orange peelings by Granny's chair, and a can or two of beer on the coffee table— complete with a wet ring. I repeat the offer. If "Red" wants to swap I'm willing. From I, 0 N » O N, Ontario: Desert Charm A cashmere wool hat designed by Paris milliner Albouy and inspired by the bedouin headdress of Lawrence of Arabfe- The co or is brown- desept brown of aswrse, (AP Wlrephoto) Your advice to "Seeing Red" stank. It boils my blood when my mother-in-law comes over and "straightens things around." I interpret her sudden spurts of energy as a strong hint that I am lazy and inefficient. In the meantime her own home could use plenty of tidying up. Since you advocate minding one's own business I fail to understand why you collapsed on this one. From OAKLAND, Calif.: My mother-in-law is a life-saver. She has bailed me out of many a tight spot and I love her for it. Believe me, with five youngsters under eight years of age I'm not too proud to let her come over and pitch in. I, for one, would rather "See Red than be dead." From ANDERSON, S. C.: Advice like you gave "Seeing Red" doesn't help me one bit. My mother-in-law is one of those "take-over" types and it burns me up. The last time she "helped me out" it took me two weeks to find the salt and pepper shakers and the bottle- mop. I'm still looking for my tea-strainer. « From Kansas City: I'm one of those mothers who goes to my daughter's home and washes, iron, cleans, scrubs— anything that needs to be done. My daughter works full time, as I did when I was a newlywed. I know she doesn't have the time or the energy to keep house the way she'd like to. What I do for her is out of love. I am neither prying, nor am I trying to parade my competence before her and my son-in-law. All I want is to lighten her burden. She says I am an angel and I'm sure she means it. From DENVER: My daughter-in-law keeps house just like her mother—terrible. But when I go over there I am deaf, dumb and blind. My son thinks she is perfection itself. Apparently he doesn't mind living in a pig's sty. This is astonishing since he was raised in an immaculate home. But so long as they are happy together I don't care what their house looks like. My eyes are closed and my mouth is shut. * * * * Confidential to IN' VINO VKUITAS: Not necessarily. Liquor does not always bring out the truth. Sometimes it just brings out products of a busy imagination. O Publishers Newspaper Syndicate g 1 he ramily Social Briefs Fall Festival Scheduled By Horticultural Society Girls' State Delegate Finds Session Realistic Alton Horticultural Society announces plans are complete for its annual fall festival, to be given from 2 until 9 p.m. on Sept. 12 in Godfrey Civic Center. Theme for this year's show will be "The World Is My Gar-, den." Flower specimens, houscplants, fruits and vegetables will be judged, and cash prizes and ribbons will be awarded. The public has been invited to enter the competition, and a junior division is planned. A hobby table "and an antique show are planned as side attractions. The society has announced that fancy work, china collections and antiques may be shown by interested persons, whether or not they are members of the society. Many articles have been entered for the display. These articles will not be sold. Country Store A country store will be operated for the sale of plants, pastry and other homemade foods. Sandwiches, cake, pie and coffee will be available during the afternoon. Mrs. Art Buetttner is serving as general chairman for the festival, and is being assisted by Mrs. John Vollmer and Mrs. Ernest Allen. Judging Requirements The society lists pointers and requirements for the horticultural items to be judged. All specimens must be completely clean of dirt, spray residue or insect damage. In preparing plants, oils and commercial products may not be used to make foliage shine. Only water may be used as a cleaning. agent. The rules state that houseplants should not be covered with decorative foils or papers which detract from the beauty of the plant itself. Specimens should be cut and conditioned on the day preceding the show, the society announces. This may be done by cutting during the evening and placing the bloom in warm water in a draft-free location. This process draws the air out of the stems, making room for more water, and preventing downward flow of the sap. Speech Club The executive board of the Speechmistress Club met Tuesday evening with Mrs. William E. Reese, 2517 Amelia St. The group selected the topic, "From A to Z" for the coming year's programs. The first dinner meeting of the fall sessions will be in the Colonial Supper Club at 6:30 p.m. on Sept. 4. Mrs. George Rieken will be program chairman. Thp American Legion Unit 126 delegate? to Girls' State, held in June at Jacksonville, reported to the unit Monday night that she found the session to be realistic, and not something from the realms of Mother Goose. The unit met in the Legion home. Miss Barbara Blair, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Blair, told the unit she learned "what makes Illinois tick," through her attendance at the mythical form of government operated at the sessions. She said she was defeated when she ran for the office of city clerk, and during the General Assembly election was written in by her city and became a member of the House of Representatives. She attended the inauguration of officers, and Home EC Unit A lesson on foam rubber craft was given Tuesday during a luncheon meeting of Alton unit of Home Economics Extension. Mrs. Grace Koldits of 136 Washington Ave. was hostess, and presented the lesson. The women covered coat hangers with the foam material, attaching rosettes at the ends to prevent sagging of clothes. Also demonstrated was the making of foam dusters. The next craft lesson will be on Sept. 9 on mosaics. Mrs. Fred Paris of 1618 Annex St., will be hostess. Marquette Party The site of a wiener roast planned by seniors at Marquette High School has been changed, it is announced. The event, which will be given for incoming freshmen, will be held in Rock Spring Park's open pavilion Thursday night. Hours are from 6:30 until 9:30. The Berghoffs Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Berghoff and sons, Ronnie and David, have returned to their home on Fosterburg Road following a tour of southern states. The family stopped at New Orleans, La.; Natchez, Miss.; and Pensacola, Fla. lllini Club The meeting of the Greater Alton lllini Club will be Tuesday, Aug. 20, and not Sept. 20 served as honor guard. "As a citizen of lllini Girls' State," Miss Blair said, "and the United States of America. I shall be more grateful for the advantages and privileges I enjoy; to strive to be more of an influence for right thinking in my own community; and to give to my country my time and energy toward living creatively on the edge of tomorrow." Miss Fannie Ullrich, unit delegate to the state convention in Chicago, Aug. 1-4, reported that Mrs. Ralph Jackson was awarded second place for her liaison report of unit activities for the 1962-63 auxiliary year. The unit will meet next at 7:30 p.m. on Sept. 9 in the Legion home. French Theme For Zeta Rush Party Thirty-five rushees were entertained by Phi -Chapter of Zeta Beta Psi Tuesday night at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Arst, 2204 Edwards St. Miss Tammy Arst was hostess. Theme for the party, held on the lawn, was "The, Petite Soiree." A lighted figure"of the Eiffel Tower served as a background for French travel posters. Candles in wine bottles lighted tables covered by red checkered cloths. j, Miss Barbara Staehle was general chairman of the affair, and Miss Arst was in charge of, decorations. Misses Jane Cook was food chairman, arid Miss Barbara Drake was chairman of invitations. A skit was presented by a group of chapter members, and was directed by Miss Lissa Hyndman. as was announced in Tuesday's Telegraph. The dinner meeting is scheduled for 6:30 p.m. in Selhime's Restaurant. Members of the university's Athletic Poster Tour group will speak. Family Reunion The annual reunion of the Highfill and Legate families which was planned for Sunday at Salem Methodist Church has been canceled due to illness of elder members of both families. The Groiver's Art Fred Muses About Hot Weather By FRED CLAUSEN Telegraph Garden Columnist Well, we got our usual hot and dry spell of summer weather. Good for some things and not so good for others, Peach growers like dry weather, while peaches ripen, bei cause ,it cuts down on rot. Lots of tomatoes that the sun blistered last week, but gosh, the ones that i didn't sure taste | good. And to i think that our i parents called them "love apples" and didn't want to eat them. It's good they don't know what they missed. Doesn't that old shade tree get a lot of company these days'? By the way, what would you take for it? FRED. Lodg Carlin Rebekah Lodge will meet at 8 p.m. Thursday in Greenwood Odd Fellows' Hall. Alton Rebekah Lodge will meet at 8 p.m. Friday in Western Star Odd Fellows' Hall. Dear Mr. Clausen: "I have five peach trees in my yard which are six years old. Last year was the first year they had any peaches on them, and this year only four peaches. The leaves are turning yellow and falling off, There is no sign of borers as I have treated them for that, anad I keep them well watered. Someone said that trees sweat. ' Can you tell me what is causing the leaves to turn yellow and what I can do about it? —Mrs. M. McK. Answer: Sounds like your trees are starved, especially for nitrogen. Too late, for this season, to feed them. Late in February give the trees a good feed of balanced fertilizer high in nitrogen, and feed a little extra nitrogen about May 1. Also prune trees this winter. Most peach buds were killed last winter. That accounts for no peaches this summer, * * * « Dear Mr. Clausen: You have helped me very much this summer with my flowers and vegetable gardens. J heeded the things you wrote and they paid off. There is one more thing I would like to know. Fall Classes Now Forming Dlul HO 5-8345 tor Info, und ' ciitHlogue. KITZMIUER Uetiuty College Alton Plaza, Align, (I). Just say "Uliarge It" at— THREE SISTERS Open JO ».m. to 9 p.m. 9 months to pay! That is about slipping roses in the fall when you put them under glass jars. I have been trying for years but I never seem to have more than 2 out of 10 come through. Then they generally die after I take the jars off in the spring. I have been slipping them in November, tapering off the bottom, and putting them in the ground about 2 or 3 inches. What am I doing wrong?—Albert C, Wiegand. Answer: I would say your timing is a little late as the soil is cold in November, Try making your cuttings in late September. Take cuttings long enough to get about four inches of stern into the ground, and have a few leaves at top of cutting. Then water them well and place, preferably, half gallon jars over them. • Some roses are very hard to root, and others are fairly easy. If at first you don't succeed, try, try again. * * # * Please send your questions on gardening to Fred Clausen, in care of the Alton Evening telegraph. He will answer them in his column. , MUSIC SHOP 111 Wist 4th St. "Downtown Alton's Poly Music Shop" Announces Next Season of Concerts Featuring Stereo & HI-FI Players. All the latest records pop Two former St. Louis artlsls who have made their way well up Into the international concert world are to be included in the Alton Community Concert Association's four attractions for the coming season, It was disclosed today by President George Sprlngman. ' All concerts, Sprlngman reminded, are to be offered in Monticello College's hew Hatheway Hall. Highlighting the whole series will be a concert Wednesday, Feb. 26 by the Clebanoff Strings, an orchestral ensemble which has made many popular records during the past year. Oban Marsh, formerly a St. Louis resident, now Internationally recognized as a concert pianist, will open the series on Wednesday evening, Nov. 20. The association will get back into ,an earlier custom of offering a Sunday afternoon recital. This one will be by baritone John Boyden at 3 p.m., Jan. 26. Following the Clebanoff Strings concert, the Tipton Trio, led by a former principal flutist of the St. Louis Symphony, Albert Tipton, will appear Saturday, April 1. All concerts but that one Jan. 26 are scheduled at the 8:15 hour. President Springman said the Alton concert group expected to arrange reciprocity with Community groups at Belleville and Granite City again this year. This would mean that members of all three associations will be admitted to concerts presented by any of the three during the season. CollegeNotes Miss Emily Earl, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Earl of 301 Washington Ave., East Alton, will enter Washington University in September to begin her studies for a bachelor of science degree in nursing. Miss Earl was graduated Sunday from the Jewish Hospital School of Nursing in St. Louis. 0 Miss Catherine Maley of 31 Marietta Place, and Robert Middletpn of 400 Condit 'St., 1963 graduates of Illinois State Normal University, Normal, have signed teaching contracts, it is announced by the university. Miss Maley will teach elementary education in Lowell School, Harvey. Mr. Middleton will be employed in teaching elementary physical education and guidance in the high school at Homer. Also listed is Clark Baker of Hamel, who will teach elementary physical education in Clearview School, Waukegan. Miss Barbara Lynn Burris, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Grant Burris of 1123 Easton St., has completed a summer course at the University of Illinois, Urbana, and will return to the university as a senior student next month. Miss Burris is vacationing for two weeks at Virginia Beach, N. C.; Washington, D.C.; and New York City. Two East Alton students have been accepted for admission at Peru State College in Nebraska, it is announced by the college. The enrollees are Lowell Brown, 404 E. Airline Drive, and Dennis Barnard, 127 Whitelaw Ave. James Gormley, son of Mr. and Mrs. Matthew Gormley, 201 Michigan Ave., received his master's degree in business administration from Purdue University Aug. 8, Mr. Gormley has taken a position with Whirlpool Corp. at Clyde, Ohio. He and his wife are visiting with their parents here and in St. Louis until Aug. 22 when they will move to Fremont, Ohio. Miss Nancy Mae O'Dell of Godfrey is lisited among Delta Delta Delta sorority members at the University of Missouri at Columbia . who received a 4.0 grade average for the winter semester of 1963. Cooking Cues Here's an attractive and flavorful pork tenderloin serving. Cross 2 slices of bacon and place a pork tenderloin patty on the center. Season. Then place a Mi-inch thick slice of tomato on the patty and top with a ^rinch slice of onion. Bring bacon ends up over onions and fasten with a wooden pick. Have you ever wondered which is better, having your meat ground once or twice? If you are planning to use ground meat for tender, juicy patties that are broiled or pan- broiled, have you meat retailer grind it coarsely. .Double grindings are fine for meat loaves and small meat balls. SUN Necessities! Dreams— A Lovelier Von Instant Beauty Tricks By MAttY SUB Do you wish for luxuriant eyelashes — the iluttery kind, they now can be yours In a matter of seconds? The trick Is turned with n new cosmetic that Is brushed on after mascara. It comes packaged with a brush applicator; also In a kit, complete with brush and cream mascara, By building body, It creates the Illusion of naturally long, thick lashes. But perhaps your desire is for a fuller or more expressive eyebrow. Then try a Paris'- Inspired Idea—a gray pencil and a bit of powder. With the duo the brows can be reshaped or thickened In the most subtle way yet to come along, To obtain the just-right effect, first brush the brows into line. Next bring (he pencil into play, using short, contiguous strokes. Now fluff on a little powder, very little. Finish by brushing with quick, upward motioas, and then by trimming the top edges with an outward flourish. Presto, brows to order! And, with equal dispatch, you can shape your lipline to perfection. Time was when the job could be done only with a lipstick brush, the mysteries of which, many women never mastered. Today, thanks to improved long-line lipstocks—with their extra pitch at the top and A MOMENT- NEW FACE COMINft UP/ length in the shaft—the operation is near-automatic. It's fantastic how you really can outline and color in one step. Just so, cosmetic science marsches on to lessen the tedium of beauty rituals and yet increases the beautifying results. Tho Eyes of Youth You are not lost to youthful beauty because of dark circles, puffiness, or wrinkles around the eyes. These problems can be brought under control by proper skin care, cosmetic applications, health habits and facial expressions. Methods are detailed in my leaflet, "The Eyes of Youth." To obtain your copy, write Mary Sue Miller in care of your newspaper, enclosing 10 cents in coin and a large, self addressed, stamped envelope. O Publishers Newspaper Syndicate) Stamps in the News By SYD KRONISH (AP Ncwsfcnhires) To commemorate the celebration of the Jewish New Year (5724), Israel has dedicated its annual festival series of stamps. The subject for this series, which was chosen from the Bible, is based on the book of Jonah. There are three stamps in this series. The scenes depicted from the story of Jonah are as follows: "The sum set upon the head of Jonah;" "There was a mighty tempest in the sea;" and "Jonah was in the belly of the fish," The inscriptions appear on the tabs beneath each stamp in Hebrew and French. The illustrations were designed by Jean David of Tel Aviv. Also issued by Israel was a new stamp honoring the first Jewish settlers in Palestine. The date of issuance coincides with the date the settlers arrived in Palestoine in 1882. The design features a hoe clearing a field of thistles. * * * * The British colony of South Georgia has issued a new set of 15 new stamps featuring local animals, birds and fish. Each design also includes a portrait of Queen Elizabeth and a representation of the St. Edward's Crown. Some of the animals depicted are the reindeer, whale, penguin, seal and albatross. * * * * Turkey has issued two new Nuptials Read In Cottage Hills Charles Brewster and his bride, the former Carita Helene Hendriex, are living at 650 Virginia Ave., Cottage Hills, following their marriage Saturday at 5 p,m. The ceremony took place in the home of the bridegroom's mother, Mrs. Mary Brewster, 634 Virginia Ave,, Cottage Hills. Attendants were Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hogle, brother-in-law and sister of the groom, A reception was held afterward with Miss Sharon Brewsler and Mrs. Daisy Lawson serving refreshments, Born to: Mr. and Mrs, Orovor Turner, 1137 Walnut St., Cottage Hills, a daughter, 8 pounds, 8 a.m., Tuesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder children, Connie, 12, Grover, 9, Kenneth, 7, and James, 15 months. Mr. and Mrs. Willie Colemnn, 1209 Hampton St., a son, 7 pounds, 5 ounces, 10:30 p.m., Tuesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. James Helens, 2711 Salu St., a son, James Victor, 10 pounds, 13 ounces, 2:46 a.m. today, Alton Memorial Hospital. Seven elder children. stamps commemorating the 600th anniversary of the Turkish Army. The 50 kurUs and 100 kurus stamps bear the same design showing a soldier with the sun at his back. To the right is noted the Turkish Red Cross symbols, a star and a crescent. * * # * Argentina has announced the issuance of a new 4 pesos stamps paying tribute to the 150th annivehsary of the 1830 Assembly. The design consists of the official seal of the General Constitutional Assembly and the House of the Consulate, The designer of these stamps was Eduardo Miliavaca. * # * * The Sixth International Stamp Exhibition (INTERPEX) will be held March 678, Y -J964, in co- operatio nwilh various philatelic groups and organizations. Ap- .proximately 30 foreign governments in addition to the .United States and the United'National Postal Administration will participate. The event will be, held in New York City. ' , * W * * ';'' Postmaster General J. Edward Day delivered the dedicatory address at the Cardinal Spellman Philatelic Museum at Regis College, Weslon, Mass. His Eminence Francis Cardinal Spellman, archbishop of New York, also participated in the ceremonies dedicating the half million dollar building, a gift to the college from the late Mrs. Mabel Gilman Corey of New York. It marked the opening of the only museum of its kind in the United States. It houses the world-famous stamps collection of Cardinal Spellman, who Is known internationally as an .authority In philately. Ppwi Sundayi CWldren's-lnfants Wear Enstgnte Plnzp — cimrge III UNWANTED HAIR REMOVEP FOREVER By Electrolysis! Paulene Shamblln, member of Electrolysis Society of America. 1'hono 4(10-3831 or HO 2-0008 lor appointment. Paulene'8 Fashions MONTICEIXO PLAZA PO YOU TWIDDLE A FIDDLE? TOOT A HORN? Y WEUI OIT ( 1M OUT OF MOTHIAU5 AND TRY OUT FOR THI ALTON CIVIC ORCHESTRA YUH or CM ftjfl, P Wjrgy at the MUSIC Cp.i 651 B, Broadway, Alton, I'honu 402-0660 DP If

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