Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 22, 1963 · Page 18
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August 22, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 18

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Alton, Illinois
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Thursday, August 22, 1963
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ALTOM Briefs Physical Director At YWCA Begins Work A flew physical director has been appointed by the board Of the Young Women's Chris- tiati Association. She is Marge Voiland. Her husband, Richard, cattle to Work for Alton Box Board seven months ago when the couple was married. Mrs. Voiland, from Rockford, 111., Is a graduate of the University of Illinois. She replaces Lynn Lusby as physical director. Mrs, Volland .announces that a new bowling league is being formed at the YWCA. Play will begin Sept. 5 and will continue each Thursday for 35 weeks at Acme Bowling Lanes. The league is open to women who are YWCA members. Bowling sessions will begin at 12:30 p.m. and will end at 2:30. Baby sitting service will be available at the YW, Mrs. Volland says. A special meeting to register and arrange teams will be held Aug. 29 at the YW. The YWCA desk may be contacted for further information. Bright Hope OES Plans were made for the 38th annual dinner of Bright Hope Order of Eastern Star at their meeting Tuesday in Dunbar Masonic Temple. Mrs. Gilbert Caldwell and Mrs. Leroy Williams were named co-chairmen for the event to be held Oct. 19 in Dunbar Masonic Temple. Other committees announced are entertainment, Mrs. Ross Penny, Mrs. Clarence Thobbs, and Mrs. Calvin Young; publicity, A. L. Terry, Mrs. Sulvester Harris, and Mrs. Ethel Bruce. Phi Gamma Sigma Final plans were made for a trip on the Steamer Admiral Aug. 23 by the Phi Gamma' Sigma chapter of Beta Sigma Phi at their meeting Tuesday in the home of Miss,Vicki Sheff of 3832 Omega St., The group is also planning a candy sale in the near future. The next meeting will be Sept. 3. " Alton OES Mrs. Howard House arid Miss Mitzi Sevier were /initiated into Alton Chapter, Order of Eastern Star, at ceremonies in the Piasa Masonic Temple Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Colburn, worthy patron and worthy matron of the chapter, will be hoiored by the Rob Morris Chapter OES at guest night Aug. 31. The next meeting will be a guest night Sept. 4 at 7:45 p.m. in Piasa Masonic Temple. Mrs. Tom Sorbie is chairman of the event. MARGE VOLLAND Speaking of Your Health by LESTER L. COLEMAN, M.D. The Grays Lenny, Gerry, Judy and Cynthia Gray of Louisville, Ky., returned home recently following a two-week visit with their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Lennis Gray of Bethalto. School Menus Bethalto WEDNESDAY: Hamburger on bun, potato salad, relishes, fruit cobbler, milk. THURSDAY: Spaghetti and meat sauce, lettuce salad, green beans, hot rolls, butter, fruit jello, milk. FRIDAY: Fresh fish, cole slaw, peas, potatoes, bread and butter, apple crisp, milk. College Notes Miss JoAnn Platter, daughter of Mr. and Mrs, Wesley Platter, 1432 Ladd Ave., Wood River, will leave Sept. 8 for the University of Illinois. She will be a freshman student in the College of Commerce and Finance. The human body has many sources of reserve. '.'Saving for a rainy day" is one of the techniques the body employs to house and store energy for use on special occasions. The body has its own special "heart fund" or heart reserve, which is called On when there is a particular strain placed upon it. Extra Burden Heavy work or exertion puts on extra burden upon the heart. By a remarkable system of intercommunication, the. heart reserve is notified and immediately responds. We may not even be aware that the heart is putting forth this special, added effort because it compensates so readily and quickly to meet the need. Similarly, when a mountain climber feels that he no longer can go a single step farther, the same process of communication takes place between his fatigue and his muscular reserve. This additional spurt of released energy carries him up another incline, perhaps to the very peak itself. When the liver, during a phase of disease, is in need of an extra supply of sugar, its reserve is called upon to function in that emergency. In various forms, the body continues quietly and efficiently to accumulate this storehouse of chemicals, vitamins and body defenses. But it is not aware of its reserve until the need arises to call it into play. Keady to Meet Need There also is a vast storehouse of emotional reserve which we build up over the years by learning and experiencing, by the solution of problems, by decisions, good or bad. This emotional warehouse is filled with limitless enei'gy waiting to be released when the need is urgent. We call upon this store of emotional reserve daily to help us encompass normal life situations. It is a treasury of ex- perience and faith and belief in one's own judgment and personal integrity. Its accumulation is a slow, ever-growing, never-ending process. Sometimes its growth is barely perceptible. But through all of life's successive experiences, this reserve of emotional energy continues to develop. Periods of great stress bring it forth as a great opponent and destroyer of anxiety and fear. Something New Added When each new problem that arises can be settled in a positive, mature manner, something is added to that storehouse of emotional reserve. This emotional energy is the sum total of any man's know-how of adult living. Sometimes, it takes an overwhelming experience to uncover the body's wealth of physical and emotional reserve. This explains why some .people, who give all the evidence of being inadequate, frightened and unable to handle life situations, are sometimes so unexpectedly competent. • When they come face to face with the reality of a serious" problem they are able to call on their hidden supply of inner resourcefulness, columns are designed How It Works This is how emotional reserve 'works—alone or in conjunction with physical reserve — to destroy fear and anxiety during periods of stress. Much like that extra ounce of energy in mountain climbing, or that heart reserve when the last bit of vitality seems to be gone, suddenly, almost from nowhere, comes the emotional and physical support to help us achieve our goal. . These columns are designed to relieve your fears about health through a better understanding of your mind and body. All the hopeful new advances in medicine reported here are known to doctors everywhere. Your individual medical problems should be handled by your own doctor. He knows you best. S> 1963, King Features, Synd., Inc. Weekly Food Revieiv Meat in Abundance, Is Reasonably Priced (Mother's Helper Htiminn fr Pt«ti»i» ALMOST M4, little (iris tbe idea of putting on »rown« up pounetics, but they're not often allowed thli dutttoui' privilege. TJwf* why » iw»i: ftUkewp Partjr it fun for your iiBKil a»Uf ht*r »nd » few «r few friendi. You'll »*«* »: Hunple.iUc ilpttiok tor (ine HI** only her own), mine eye rt»»dow, m»K»r», penclU, rut tbecc » Ubic, with » , 0»Wf thtm « Uter k y0K> m Jtftf Y«rfc H«iW Tf IWW « ttfr By ASSOCIATED PRESS Hearty beef roasts and pork cuts play the starring roles among special offerings by supermarkets and neighborhood stores this weekend. Meat is in abundant supply and is reasonably priced. This also is the season for some particularly good buys in fruits and vegetables. Beef roasts, steaks and ground beef are among the best offerings at the red meat counters, Loin roast is the best bet in pork. Broiler-fryers, turkeys, canned tuna, scallops and eggs round out the best buys in protein foods. One big supermarket chain offers rib roasts at 53 cents a pound, down 16 cents from last week. Pork chops, at 79 cents a pound, are 20 cents lower than a week ago. Fryers are off 4 cents at 35-39. The same chain reported the price of eggs down 2 to 4 cents a dozen. Cooking Is Fun •M By Ctcily Brownitont Brides-Elect Set Wedding Dates I HP r'fliYiilv JL JLJLvy JL Cllllll J V Seams to Me A Couple of Minutes Now Saves Future Mending By PATRICIA SCOTT Sometimes an extra row of stitching, a strip of tape. .. just a couple of minutes extra work will save you much time in future mending. * » » * Q. I have five children and I make all of their pajamas. The trouble is that I must spend hours mending the crotches in the pants again and again. Is there any way to make this part ,of the garment stronger in order to get better wear?— Mrs. T. T. A. Yes, you can reinforce the crotch and the V-necks if they are also a problem. Make tbe regular seams first and lay them out flat. Then insert a piece of woven tape and stitch through it as you stitch the second time. This is an excellent way to reinforce garments at points of strain. * * * * Q. I have a little girl and I am starting to make her dresses. How do I set in a sleeve that has gathers on shoulder part and around arm edge?—Mrs. W. L. A. Your pattern will indicate where the gathering should be at shoulder. Make two rows of gathers around the sleeve top between these markings. Make one row right next to the seamline inside the seam allowance and the other % inch beyond It. With the sleeve towards you and right sides together, pin the sleeve in the armhold matching all markings. Space the gathers evenly and baste. Stitch and press the seam toward the sleeve (figure A). Figure B shows how the finished sleeve should look. * * * * Q. My collar in the back stands away from the neck. Can you suggest a remedy?—Miss N. F. T. A. If it stands out just a little, you can ease in the extra fullness at the back neck line when you put on your collar or facing. Of you can take in the fullne^S with very small darts, tucks or shirring at the back neck line before you finish it. If a great deal stands away, you must rip the should- der and underarm seams. Then raise the back shoulder seam to smooth out the bulge and also to straighten the crosswise grain. Refit your shoulder seam, and if necessary use darts on the back shoulder seam. Refit your underarm seams and relocate the back neck line and armhole line. 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 re- ceived 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. © Publishers Newspaper Syndicate Ann Landers She's Had Her Brain Washed And Can't Do a Thing with It DEAR ANN: Should a married man with two children be allowed to date?,. When I say "date" I m.ean purely social— ! drinks, dinner, nothing . My hus- »\bahd insists that athis is accepta- B»ble < behavior in : our society and ~V& th at everyone e x c e p t hypocrites, prudes \i f - and squares Ann Landers, does it openly. He also insists that those who don't do it openly are probably doing it secretly. My husband says he believes in being completely honest with me and he hopes I won't force him to turn into a sneak. He also says a man appreciates his own wife more after he has been out with other women. This all sounds reasonable to me when he is saying it, but when I am alone and start thinking about it, it doesn't seem to add up. I should tell you that I was born in Europe where the ideas of home and family are quite different than in this country. Please advise me.—MRS. B DEAR MRS. B: You sound as if you've just had your brain washed and can't do a thing with it. If you want to go along with this Design for Living it's nobody's business but your own. But please don't buy the idea that everybody does it and it's perfectly all , right. The married man who can't give up dating is like the 55- year-old matron who still wears her sorority pin. * * * * DEAR ANN: Am I an unnatural grandmother? If you say yes, then there are a lot of us because many of our friends feel the same way. My married children think it is my responsibility to sit with their yuongsters whenever they have something they would rather do, I have no objection to helping out in a- pinch but it seems as if I am getting pinched four and five times a week. We have two daughters and a son. I am worn to a frazzle running between their homes to care for their children. All the girls play golf, bridge, do club work and brag that their families don't tie them down. Of course they don't. But they tie me down plenty. Is there a way to say no without giving the impression I am letting the girls down? My nerves aren't what they used to be and I just can't take raising another set of youngsters.—EXHAUSTED DEAR EX: The Lord knew what He was doing when He gave the young to the young. Announcement la beWg made by Mr. and Mrs. ,tohn J. Htckey Jr., 1215 Central Ave., of the engagement of Mrs. Mickey's daughter, Rnlpha Jnfte Echbls, and Charles Randolph Hmis- hiann, son of Dr. and Mrs. Charles R. Hausfnann, 4500 College Ave. Miss Echols is a graduate of Southern Illinois University. She is employed ns a psychiatric social worker by Alton State Hospital. Mr. Hausmann will be a senior student at Southern Illinois University this fall. The couple will be married Dec. 28 in St. Mary's Catholic Church. The Rt. Rev. James Suddes will read the nuptial mass. Here's the graham cracker pie crust we like to use with summer's chilled creamy fruit pies, Swiss Steak Mashed Potatoes Green Peas Watercress, Cucumber Salad Fresh Peach Cottage Cheese Pie with Graham Cracker Nut Crust Beverage Graham Cracker Nut Crust 1 cup packaged graham cracker crumbs; >4 cup chopped (medium coarse) walnuts; J 4 cup butter-margarine, melted. Mix together the crumbs, walnuts and melted butter. Press evenly over bottom and sides of a 9-inch heat-resistant glass pie plate; have crumbs comes up to but not, over rim. Bake in a moderate (375 degrees) oven for 8 minutes. Cool before filling. Greek Tragedy Of 20th Century THE ODYSSEY OF KOSTAS VOLAKIS. By Harry Mark Petrakls. McKay. $4.95. Volakis came to the Greek-American colony in Chicago in 1919, an illiterate immigrant whose first job—18 hours a day— was as a dishwasher. This is the story not only of VoJakis, who became a restaurant proprietor, but of his family as well. Though much of it Is told in humor-vein, it is basically a tragedy. There were three sons and two daughters, and eventually, grandchildren, but the family had to endure great sorrows because of the fatal flaw In VoJakis' character. He loved his firstborn, Aeneas, too much. He worshiped the boy. And when a sudden illness killed Aeneas, the father turned against the newly arriving second son, Alex, Eventually there grew a hatred between the unloved son and the father, and out of this hatred came further tragedy. But the story Is not grim. Most of it Is a lively and warmhearted account of dally life in the Greek-American neighborhood, with some interesting people weaving their way Into the family's life. Two of the most engaging are a priest and a cynical but kind physician. The author has a good ear for colorful dialogue and manages to depict his characters In highly Individual ternis, He has made Volakis 1 life journey come around in the end, like an ancient Greek tragedy, to a purge ot the old man's sin. Miles A. Smith HOLY COW HAVE YOU SEEN THE BEAUTIFUL FALL * WINTER MIX * MATCH iy MAJESTIC Sizes 6-18 Paulene's FASHION Announcement is being made of the engagement and up- preaching marriage o! Miss Ahitn J. Ennis and Thomas J. Reeve by her parents, Mr. nnd Mrs. Thomas K. Ennis, 1307 Alby St. The prospective bridegroom is the son ot Mr. nnd Mrs. Donald Reeve, 1704 Rodgers Ave. The couple will be married Aug. 29 at 6 p.m. in the First Methodist Church. The brlde-elect Is a June graduate of Alton High'School. Her fiance is n 1962 graduate of Gas City High School, Gas City, Ind., and Is employed by Owens-Illinois. Recent Marriages MISS ECHOIC Born to: NOBLE-ANGEL Robert L. Noble and his bride, the former Miss lla A. Angel, are visiting with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert R. Noble, 312 Jefferson Ave., following their marriage Aug. 14. The couple was married in the Westminster Presbyterian Church, Fort Wayne, Ind. A reception followed in the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs, Andrew E. Bohlander. Mrs. Ted Heck and Lee Bohlander of Fort Wayne, served as the couple's attendants. Mr. and Mrs. Noble received friends in the home of the bridegroom's parents Sunday from 2 to 5 p.m- They will leave Friday for Mr. mid Mrs. .lohn F. Glblw, Guantnnamo Naval Base, Cuba, 21 Cottage Ave., Cottage Hills, where they will live, PINE-SHIRLEY Charles W. Pine and his bride, the former Mary Lou Shirley, have returned home after a honeymoon at the Lake of the Ozarks. The couple was married Aug. 10 in. the Kingdom Hall of Jehovah's Witnesses In Alton. The bride is the daughter of Mrs. Orpha Shirley of Brighton and the late Roy D. Shirley. Mr. Pine comes from upper New York state. Attendants for the ceremony were Miss Jane Shirley, sister of the bride, and Ray Holcomb of Greenville. A Lovelier You Slack-Skin Problem Some grandmothers love to sit —and for them I say fine. But too many .older folks are run "ragged and imposed upon by inconsiderate children who dump their responsibilities on tired grandmothers, because they know they can get away with it. Since you obviously feel imposed upon, why don't you just say so? * * • * # % DEAR ANN: Am I being made a fool? This chick has' gone out with me five times. She is a lot of fun and I like . her company. But whenever we get to the front door she gives me the bum's rush and before'I know it I'm standing [.'on the porch with a silly grin on my face and there is a closed door between us. The girl is 16 years old and I know darned well she has been kissed. So why am I getting the ice? The guys in our crowd have been giving me the horse laugh and I'm sick of it. How much longer do you think I ought to go along with the brother-sister act?—NO HITS, NO RUNS, NO ERRORS DEAR NO: And how do the guys in the crowd know? Have you been giving them a progress report? Maybe the girl figures her company is sufficient payment for the evening. I think you ought to date her just as long as you're lucky enough to get her to go out with you. She sounds plenty A.O.K. , * * * # Confidential to ALL TORN UP: Get off your knees, Girl. It's bad for your nylons and worse for your self-respect. This is no way to get a boy friend back. * * # * 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. © Publishers Newspaper Syndicate Bandage gauze is cheap for facing a girl's school dress when the hem has to be let entirely out. The gauze doesn't pucker when the dress is laundered. By MARY SUE MILLER A lovely writes:' Under doctor's orders and supervision, 1 1 lost 40 pounds. I was so proud until friends began telling me that I look.too thin and drawn. I guess my face and neck are a bit lean. The skin seems slack, too. Your advice, please. The Answer: Any women who loses a vast amount of weight deserves praise. Never censure! In the first place, what is the alternative to reducing when you are excessively heavy? Only getting more obese, and perhaps shortening your life span. And that is an answer every slimmed lovely might try on critical friends. In the second place, what is so terrible, about,,a lean face? Surely a full-moon , contour never won a beauty contest. And surely .no friend would wish it on a friend. Now, having found criticism groundless, let's get 'out with the slack-skin problem. It's for real. The skin is apt to sag when it looses a large bolster of fat, particularly if preventative measures have been overlooked. In any case, the condition is not hopeless. Nature, given time, restores some elasticity to facial tissue and muscle. Then the skin begins to snap back. The process is sped along, especially for mature skins, by several methods: 1. Apply moisture lotion daytimes and oil-rich emollient bedtimes. 2. Night and morning exercise the skin and muscles. For a good routine, place fingertips to sides of cheekbones and gently draw up skin; throw head back and, with tension, open and close lips—open wide and close tightly. Crepcy Thront and Chin To firm and uplift sagging facial muscles and flesh, use my four-way method. It works wonders through corrective exercise, posture, skin care and make-up. Procedures are detailed In the leaflet, "Banish Crepey Throat & Chin." For your '•copy, write Mary Sue Miller iji care of AJton Telegraph, enclosing \10 cents in coin and a large self addressed, stamped envelope, 0 Publishers Newspaper Syndicate I THOUGHT) I LOOKED GREAT. Nursery School Plans Fall Opening Alton Cooperative Nursery School will open with two groups and more than 40 students, it was announced at a meeting of the mother-teachers last night in Elm Street Presbyterian Church. One group will meet in the Elm Street Church and tbe other in First Baptist Church.' Mrs. Irvin H. Blumfield is director of the school, and is assisted by Mrs. Evan Dean and Mrs. James Wigger. Section leaders will be Mrs. Calvin Stine, Mrs. Angelo Barro, Mrs. Marcus Sessel, Mrs. Dean and Mrs. Wigger, i School will begin with a party for mothers and students on Wednesday, Sept. 18, from 10 a.m. until noon, with classes starting the next day. Sept. 12 and 13 are scheduled as clean-up days. Mrs. William Port is equipment chairman. a son, 8 pounds, 4 ounces, 7:45 a.m., Wednesday, Wood Rtvcr Township Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Jnmen lluyle, 358 Hickory Drive, Slldell, La., formerly of Alton, a son, 6 pounds, 15 ounces, Aug. 11. Elder children, Denise, 5, and Tom, 3. Grandparents ore Mr. and Mrs. Miltord Ruyle of Godfrey, and Mr. and Mrs. William Hcffron of Alton. The Uev. and Mrs'. .Tool Vogel, Madison, S. D., a son, 7 pounds, 9 ounces, 2:21 a.m. today. Elder child, Jeffrey Scott, 16 months. The Rev. Mr. Vogel, formerly of Bethalto, is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Elroy Vogel, Bethalto. Mr. and Mrs. Frederick L. Groenncrt, 588 N. Ninth St., Wood River, a daughter, Lee- Ann Marie, first child, 6 pounds and 11 ounces, 1:21 a.m...Wednesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Nick Bovowiak, Richmond, and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Grocnnert, Nashville. Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Ellis, 3516 Oscar St., a daughter, 7 pounds, 1. ounce, 7:44 a.m., Wednesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Ifymun, 1131 N. Harvey St., Oklahoma City, Okla., a son, 7 pounds, 5 ounces, 10:54 a.m., Wednesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. William Marll, Rte. 5, Edwardsville, a daughter, 7 pounds, 8 ounces, 6:01 p.m., Wednesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder child, Stephanee, 6. Mr. and Mrs. Wilson Arnold, 1429 West Drive, Bethalto, a son, 7 pounds, 8 ounces, 5:40 p.m. Wednesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr,'and Mrs. Louis' Bowman, 1312 Highland Ave., a son, Michael Allen, 8 pounds and 1 ounce, 7:29 p.m., Wednesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder children, Lynn Marie, 9, and Peggy Ann, 6. WORD-A-DAY By BACH victnd (vi a.-nd)/v0c/rt AH ARTICLE OF FOOD;Cu6EC> CHIEFLY IN PLURAL)PROVI6IOW5; FOOD; FARE; A6, A SURPLUS OF VIAND6 AT LAST,,.A HEW ANTI-PERSPIRANT DEODORANT THAT KEEPS YOU REALLY DRY! chaperone • __ .*__ • .' ^effl»l ANTI-PERSPIRANT CHAPERONE ANTI-PERSPIRANT g} you tots! .prjlwlloo *«a'nst perspiration prpblpms, even If you persplra heavily.,.k?eps underarms coniRletely dry and fresh: CHAPERONE'S special bacterlclde eliminates odor- causing bacteria. - CHAPERONE stops i net THRIFTY persp rjtlon so effectively, many use It onhLpnce or twlqi i W98(..Y»t ;tntl« W pormtl •spin . once or twl QHAPSRONE Is «ntl« .. . ttlten used a; dtrscted «n hjrm Striped Sheaths for in Docron / Avron B/end« \. y Take a cool, dark Ipok for the sultry days from now Into fall with one of our now look, easy care fashions, Jn, (tones of blue, or gold. Sizes 7-15. Note: Silt pocket detail, Elastic-teed waist; Grog- grain belt. '10* WlliUIre Village ana Alton

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