Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 27, 1963 · Page 7
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August 27, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 7

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Alton, Illinois
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Tuesday, August 27, 1963
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Page 7
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ALTON PAOBSKW* > Jc* Me Covering Hat Boxes Is Easy If yo« have taken special care yatir closets to co- our room colors, *tty hat boxes, too* ¥otl catt eovef them yourself at a great saving, and It's easy to do. the flrfnef the bok the better, It It Is broken in any place, repair it with cellophane tape before cdVefittgi > ttoittld Hat Bo* 1. Measure around the box and add one : inch to the length for seam allowance. Add 2 inches to the depth so you will have one Inch to turn inside of the box at the top and one Inch to turn under at the bottom. Fold the strip, right sides together, and stitch the ends with a % Inch seam. Press seam open and turn right side out. Slip cbver over, box, Turn top edge down over box and glue In place, Turn bottom edge under and glue in place, but be sure the cover Is smooth before gluing the bottom. Cut a piece of decorative paper % inch smaller all.'around the bottom of the box, Glue to box, covering the raw edges of the fabric cover, 2. For Hd cover, cut a piece for the top allowing V\ Inch all around for seam. Cut a bias strip for the side, adding one inch to length and making it one inch wider than the depth, Stitch bias ends together With 1 A • inch seam, Join bias to top piece with a % Ann Landers i «eanl. ffess seftrrt toward tbp and turn inside out. place cover over lid, turn edge to In- . j Mat Ifox 1* Cut off one side of the box as to "A," flg. i. Cut fafr fie to fit the other three sides plus one inch on all sides. The one inch wilt be for the turnover as at "B." Using glue Of rubber cement, attach fabric to box, being careful to tnlter the corners as at "B." 2. Take thd side you cut off and join It to the box with a gummed cloth hinge as at "0." In this way the side drops forward, making it easy to use. Cover tills side of the box, turn-, Ing the edges over on the three sides as at "D." 3. For a nice effect and a sturdier box, line with decorative paper, wallpaper, etc., as at "E" In fig. 1 and ''F" in fig. 2. 4. The lid Is covered in the same manner as the round hat box. For fabrics, use any pretty cotton you wish, Chintz In a floral pattern Is attractive if it goes with your decor; or a solid shade to pick up one of the colors In your room. * * # * 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 mall re- ceived dally, she cannot answer Individual letters. Patricia Scott has prepared a booklet, "How to Alter Your Dress Patterns," which gives complete instructions for altering so that finished garments will fit perfectly. For your copy of this guide to correct fitting, write to Patricia Scott in care of AJton Telegraph, enclosing a long, self addressed, stamped envelope and 25 cents In coin to cover costs of printing and handling. <D Publishers Newspaper Syndicate Hand Shaking Problem Becomes Earth Shaking DEAll ANN: Since you fancy yourself as infallible, this letter may come as a real blow. You have erred. A flabby handshake—you called it a "dead fish"—does 3 not necessarily jjmean the person Blacks enthu- jKsiasm or inter$ est. Sometimes simply means jj the poor guy has ['arthritis. I know ^because for % years" I've suf- sfered with the Ann Landers, problem, and it's an affliction I wouldn't wish on the devif himself. So 10 lashes with a Wet noodle to you, Toots. This one was a first-class blooper. —DON'T SHAKE, JUST'NOD DEAR DON'T SHAKE: My sincere apologies to you ,and to all 'others who are similarly afflicted. I had. no idea so many people suffer from arthritis in their hands. I think I heard from most of them. ,1 contritely accept the 10 lashes. And now, let's shake hands and be friends. Pardon me—we'll just nod. HI iH *. # DEAR ANN: Has the time come for me to roll the skeleton out of the closet and tell my children their father was a skunk? He has been dead 15 years, and because I have kept his -halo shining his children believe he was a saint. True, he was good to his family, but the man was immoral to the core. I put up With one love affair after an- other—even an out-of-wedlock child whom he quietly supported. I'm now • going with a man who would be an ideal husband for my sunset years. We plan to marry in 1966 when we both retire. Until then we must settle for visiting one another. When I go. to his city I stay with him (in his apartment) because I can't afford a hotel. Two of my children have stopped talking to me because of this love affair. The others are turning mighty cool. They •feel my behavior is indecent. When my oldest son said, "What do you think dad would say about this?" I was tempted to unload the whole story then and there; Would I be justified? —KEEPER OF THE CLOSET KEYS DEAR KEEPER: Sorry, Mother, but throwing rotten eggs at your husband's tombstone after keeping it neatly polished for 15 years will not justify your own conduct in the eyes of your children. You say you can't afford to stay in a hotel. I say, if you want the respect of your family—or anyone else—you can't afford not to stay in a hotel. * * « * DEAR ANN: I think you missed a bet with your reply to "Can't Figure It"—the person who wanted to know why some folks who have a lot of money and live high sometimes cry poor 'mouth. My husband and I might be considered in this category so I feel qualified to speak up. We both worked hard in our young- er days, we made good investments and, with a little luck, we managed to get pretty well set. Some of our friends and relatives who have had a difficult time financially often complain about their bills and how rough they are having it. My husband and I have discovered it makes them feel better if we cry right along with them. The old saying, "Misery loves company" is true. I believe that because of this policy nobody resents us or what we have. So pass the word, will you, Ann? —CROCODILE TEARS DEAR CROC: Consider it passed. And while you're crying Doll, drop a tear for me, will you please? * * * # 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 Editor Lauds Girl Scout PR Aides Paul S. Cousley, editor of the Alton Evening Telegraph, today at the newspaper's offices extended congratulations to the 19 Senior Scouts of the Rivef Bluffs Council who completed the Telegraph's Communications Media Workshop. Mr. Cousloy commended the Girl Scouts for their enthusiasm and Interest in studying the fascinating world of communication. L. J, Payne, promotion manager for the Telegraph, who served as producer of the workshop, expressed his thanks to the parents of the girls, attending as guests, for their co-operation. Mr. Payne mentioned that the workshop material was the subject of high praise from the public relations department of the National Girl Scout headquarters. The program of recognition was held at the Telegraph today at 1:30 p.m. Representatives of the Girl Scout Council in attendance were Mrs. Earl Ladd, program services chairman, Mrs. Byron L. Morgan, public relations chairman, Mrs. Fred Moore, service aide project chairman, and Mrs. Melvln T. Pennell, public relations administrator. Completion of the course entitles a Scout to wear a dark blue and gray public relations aide bar, and qualifies her to give service to the council in the area of public relations. Girls who completed the course are: Kathy Bund, Jill Doerr, Judy Farrar, Jane Gormley, Georgia Hornsey, Margaret Lewis, Sue McClintock, Doris Owens, Barbara Yaeger and Marilyn Wiegand of Alton; Judy Chappell, Pam Mauzy, and Gail Van Walleghen of Jerseyville; Carolyn Drake, Waterloo; Sandy Haberl, Jeanette Todd, and Judy Todd, Columbia; Linda Osuchowski and Barbara Peach, Granite City. The group was conducted on a tour of the Telegraph to see the process of a daily paper being prpduced. Rainbow • By C»cily Brownitoni Soup and Salad Siipp er 50 Years Mr, and,Mrs, ,Chartie H, Vaughn of Bunker Hill will celebrate their 50th wedding anniversary at an open house Sunday from 2 to 5 p.m. *, The soupje was married, Aug, 30, 19J3, in Galesbu'rg- Mr. Vaughn is retired from Stand, ard Oil Co, The event is being given by four of the couple's five children: Mrs. WweJ Nitss „ of Dorchester-! Mrs, Mildred Kohlajiburg, James, ju^WJUlj&j%!&U,of Bute Hijl An* other son, thl Rey, Jwrt Vaughn, is a mis- • ''' The honoj-ojs have A " Assembly Initiates 4 Double-duty Hambone Soup French Bread Fruit Salad Beverage Double-duty Hnmbonc Soup 1 pound green split peas, 10 cups (2% quarts) water, 2 cans (12 ounces each) vegetable juice cocktail, 2 large onions, thinly sliced, 2 large carrots, thinly sliced, % cup (packed down) celery leaves, 2 ham bones with a little meat, salt and pepper. .Turn' peas, water, vegetable juice cocktail, onions, carrots, celery leaves and ham bones into a large kettle. Bring to a boil. Cover and simmer, stirring occasionally, until peas are so tender they are mushy —about IVi! hours. Remove ham bones. Force, soup including vegetables through food mill or strainer. Makes about 3 quarts of soup that is on the thin side. Remove any meat from ham bones and dice; add to the amount of soup you want to use right away; reheat, adding salt and pepper to taste. Store remaining soup In freezer for later use; add sliced frankfurters and salt and pepper to taste while beating, Cooking Cues' Pay before payday supper; homemade 'llsh chowder, with pilot crackers, a big vegetable salad and cookies or watermelon. Ever add sliced browned and cooked link sausage to pea SQp Instead p( the wuigil frankfurter ixmnds? Nice for a change! {( you ar? storing cartons of Ice cream In the freezer for any length of time,- you may want to give them an over-wrap of mol8)ure*Y3i»or.proof material, Cut thin lemon ellcea In half, dip in minced parsley and use w i pretty gumlel) for a fish Four candidates were initiated into the Order of Rainbow for Girls at ceremonies in Franklin Masonic Temple Monday. The new members are the Misses Patricia Conrad, Sharon Morrison, Sue Murphy and Kathy Murphy. August 29 the assembly will go to the zoo. Miss Jeanne Hinderhan is chairman of the outing. The DeMolay Dance Band will play at a patriotic dance, Aug. 30, and a back to school dance, Sept. 6, sponsored by the assembly. The next meeting will ' be a potluck dinner and election of officers Sept. 9 in Franklin Masonic Temple. Born to: Police Sgt. John F. Light and Mrs. Light, 1806 Crest Drive, a son, Cole Randall, 7 pounds and 9 ounces, 9:13 p.m., Monday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder children, Johnny, 5, and Lisa, 2. IMr. and Airs. Marvin Kirksey, :.406 St. Louis Road, Wood River, a daughter, Tracey Ann, 7 pounds, 15 ounces, 7:19 p.m., Monday, , Alton Memoria] Hospital. Elder children, Ronnie, 2, and Janet, 4. Mr. and Mrs. John A. Ford, 500 Main St., a son, Mark Alan, 6 pounds, 11 ounces, 9:44 a.m. Monday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Grandparents are Pete Chiolero and Lee Sunderland of Alton. Mr. Ford is stationed at Pen-in Air Force Base In Texas. Mr. and Mrs. Ocorgo 615 Oak St., a daughter, 6 pounds, 2 ounces, 11:59 p.m., Monday, St.' Joseph's Hospital. Elder children, Charles, 12, David, lOVi, George, 9, Mary, 5, and Paul, 3 J /a. WORD-A-DAY By BACH Wood Kivef Township MEDICAL (rs. Ruth McNeil, 312 Park Lane. trs. Martha Hallows, 483 State Aid Road. aul Boyer, 112t Union, Alton, ordell Hoots, 279 Haller, East Alton. , H. Cunningham, Edwardsvllle. alph j. Cox, 826 Center, East Alton. 'ertnis R. Boat, 801 Lincoln, tanley tiarvatlch, 457 State Aid. ohn B. Scroggins, 411 Whilelaw, East Alton. SURGICAL obert G. Ball, Roxana. arotd Martin, Cottage Hills, ames D. Archer, Mt. Vernort. awrence Robinson, Bethalto. DISMISSALS trs. Harriett Brown, 659 First. Jits. Jane Bennett, South Roxana /esley H. Steed, Roxana. /Irs. Georgia Dawson, East Alton ames Buckner, 761 Purvis. Irs. Anna Lackey, Roxana. nna Johnson, East Alton. Kenneth Maxeiner, 3305 La Salle. Sl. Anthony's MEDICAL rtrs. Luvella Gallup, 1023 Ninth, 'ruman V. Wan!, Rte. 2, Godfrey. Irs. Stella Smith, Rte. 66, Edwardsville. /Irs. Mabel Sholars, (546 Penning, Wood River. Charles Irvln, 133 S. Bellwood, East Alton. Villard Burch, Rte. 1, Godfrey. Lewis Boedeker, 711 Lampert. DISMISSALS AYS. Judith Plummer, East Alton /Irs. Marie Rolli, Edwardsville. reddle Pinkerton, 1816 Belle, red Nugent, 2015 Main. Stanley Eddington, Brighton, rtrs. Eva Phillips, 1823 Orchard, 'erry Kasten, Godfrey, ohn Bacheldor, Wood River, ttrs. Sophie Franke, East Alton. Kl6$Eff DON'T OO * THINS FOR Me. nugatory BFFe5TUfti NUGATORY Hospital Notes Dewey Staple*, Carrolitoft. DISMISSALS Mrs. fietty Ragsdale, flethalto. Mrs. Alice brake, Cottage Mills. Mrs. Betty Carter, Moro. James Pleasant, Wood ftlvef. Cathy Ballard, East Alton. William Simpson, 427 E. Fifth. John Baker, Medora. Nada June Wright, Worden. Mark Moore, Bunker Hill. Sandra Pleasant, Wood River. Allen Hardin, Brighton. Dorothy Hofgren, East Alton. Mrs. Calliope Copolus, 224 Lampert. Mrs. Anna Baron, Godfrey. Cash, Jewelry Stolen At Wood River Home WOOD RIVER - Mrs. Darrell Yates of 209 Old St. Louis Rd., reported to police Monday afternoon that a $20 bill, three silver dollars and two pieces of costume jewelry were stolen from her home sometime Saturday night while she and other members of her family were out of the house. Police who investigated, said there was no evidence of a forced entry. Plan Outing WOOD RIVER — Forty - one members of the Senior Citizens Club have made reservations for the Friday club outing aboard the Admiral, Mrs. H. G. Mueller, chairman reports. Those attending will meet at the Roundhouse at 9 a.m. Friday to travel to St. Louis aboard a chartered bus. 9 Treated for Inj uries At Wood River Hospital WOOD RIVER — One person bruises to fight knee and flora* was admitted ahd nine others were treated and released at the Wood River Township Hospital Monday. Admitted was Robert Guy Ball, 59, of 315 Docrr St., Roxana, after ho received an injury to his left big toe when a block of concrete struck his foot. Treated and released were: Allen Palmer, 8, son of Mr. and Mrs. Melviii Palmer, 412 Grand Ave., East Alton, for a toe laceration received when he cut It on a drain pipe at a relative's home; Karla Wicckhorsl, 11, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Karl Wieckhorst, 27 North Main St., for a needle wound to her left foot incurred at home; Daniel Proctor, 19, 522 Tipton for a laceration to his left heel received when he stepped on a boat propeller; Nellie Epper- hclmer, 15, daughter of Mrs. Nellie Fisher, 210 Edwards St., Cob tage Hills, for a possible fracture to her left elbow incurred when she fell down steps at home; Ton! Lea Masiero, 5, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Masiero, 1329 Thirteenth St., Cottage Hills, for an injury to right middle finger received when she caught it in a car door; Pamela Houston, 8, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Houston, 174 bar, Cottage Hills, for a laceration to the bottom of her chin sions to both hands Incurred when she collided with another jike in front of her home; Diana L. Parks, 12, daughter of Mrs. Anne E. Norris, 117 Conley or scratches on left arm received when a stray cat scratched her; Joe Hazel Jones, 52, 150 Seventh St., Roxana, for aft in- iury to his left thumb received when he cut it on a piece of clay He and Richard Thorp, 15, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Throp, 465 5eorge, for an injury to his right ilbow suffered when he fell from Iris bicycle. New East Alton School Not Ready for Opening Jersey Community MEDICAL ..ouis Tavlner, Hardin. Alice Marie Miles, Fieldon. bseph Garland, Jerseyville. Cd Kirchner, Hardin. Monty Baker, El Rango, Colo. Mrs. Fred Weber, Kampsville. VIrs. Ralph Egelhoff, Jerseyville. VIrs. Wilfred Goetten, JerseyvUle. Mrs. Gary Willis, Jerseyville. Catherine Vandygriff, Brighton. :Jizabeth Holder, Jerseyville. Mrs. Jerry Bland, Godfrey. Chester Klemme, Golden Eagle. SURGICAL ,ouis Kadell, Jerseyville. Mrs. Laverne Kallal, Jerseyville. Sandra Friedel, Jerseyville. Jean Friedel, Jerseyville. DISMISSALS 0. Morgan, Jerseyville. Mrs. Mary Terry, Jerseyville. Mrs. Charles Huschield, Hamburg EAST ALTON - The new addition to Eastwood School will not be ready for the opening of the school year, Jemore Podesva, superintendent, said today. Contractors are awaiting the glass for the school and the plumbing and heating has n o been completed, Podesva said. Bids on construction of the new Washington School will be opened Sept, 18 at 7 p.m. at the arrival of custom made safety Junior High School. Rox-Ami Unit Meeting Canceled ROXANA — The Rox-Ann Unit of the Madison County Homemak. ers Extension association has cancelled its meeting for this month and there will be a mass meeting planned for September. Itoxnna Notes ROXANA — Kenneth Schubert, son of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Schubert of 322 Doerr Ave., returned Saturday evening after a 10 day boat trip up the river to Ohio. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Powell ol 323 Doerr Ave. returned Saturday from Morgantown, W. Va., where they spent the past two weeks visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Jolliffe and other relatives. Powell returned to work today at the 01 in Mathieson Corp. Mrs. Bernard Roberts of Pleasant Hill has been visiting her son - in - law and daughter, Mr and Mrs. Elby Webb of N. Sixth St. Mrs. Webb returned home Sunday from Alton Memoria Hospital with her infant daugh ter. Mrs. Roberts cared for the other two Webb children, while Mrs. Webb was in the hospital. Miss Mary Sparling, daughter Of East Alton Lists Gains EAST ALTON - Assets of the lilizens Savings ahd Loan Assn. otaled $10,303,336.21, an Increase ! $1,173,422,56 over the same date a year ago, It was reported it the 26th annual shareholders meeting Monday evening. Officers elected for the coming •ear were: H. G. Wlckenhauser, resident! Joe Nolan Jr., cxecu- ive vice president! C. W. Jabusch, secretary-treasurer; Waier C. May Jr., assistant seere- ary - treasurer and controller; Dorothy Carolyn Wood, assistant secretary - treasurer and loan of- 'icer. Directors elected for the new year were: Wlckenhauser, Nolan, J. C. Jones, H. F. Yoder Jr., Oliver W. Fraley, Otto F. Brazier ind Dr. E. R. Qulnn. One hundred and ninety seven oans were made during the past year totaiing $2,260,045.60. Elgh- een were for new construction, 115 for the purchase of homes, 17 were refinanced and 47 for other purposes. The total amount invested in the association as of June 30, 1963 was $9,223,839.38 by the shareholders which was an Increase of $1,025,498 over a year ago. Earnings of reserves and undivided profit were increased $49,992.60 over June 30, 1962 it was reported. Okinawa Looks Good NAHA — Okinawa is being eyed by exporters of fertilizer as not only a good market but an ideal distribution center to other nations throughout Asia and the Pacific. of Mr. and Mrs. Herschel Sparling of Keller Ave., returned Saturday from Lake Bloomington where she had served as counselor at the two week summer camp for handicapped children. St. Joseph's MEDICAL Mrs. Marjorie Marcec, 370 McGinnis. Mrs. Marylee Gates, 632 Edlawn, Wood River. Chauncey Vaughn, 6 Sullivan. Leroy Watson, 1209 Hampton. Charles Young, 818 Union. Miss Zella Lyerla, 534 Easton. Mrs. Goldie Davenport, 1129 Greene. Loren Rhodes, 625 Valley Drive, East Alton. Frank Matthews, 3030 Alby. SURGICAL William Releford, 214 Virginia, East Alton. Mrs. Mary Kline, 90 E. Elm. Mrs. Helen Carmean, 209 Michigan. John Barnhouse, 1414 Alby. DISMISSALS Terry Anderson, Edwardsville. Mrs. Verline Arnold, Wood River Mark Baahlmann, Bethalto. Mrs. Beverly Bowman, 1312 Highland. Mrs. Prudence Castillo, 1432 Cooper. Mrs. Maud Clayton, 2726 Viewland Mrs. Joan Marit, Edwardsville. Edward Pitts, 509 Mitchell. Mrs. Suzann Rethorn, East Alton Mrs. Shelby Riva, East Alton. Fred Schafer, Rte. 2, Edwardsville. Alton Memorial MEDICAL Floyd Collins, Cottage Hills. Christopher Barbary, 2413 Henderson. Lester Skiles, Wood River. Joseph Griesbaum, 615 George. Mrs. Elsie Castle, 3115 Leverett. Mrs. Neta Myers, 2432 Arthur. Mrs. Opal Ragus, Wood River. Mrs. Mabel Rippley, 715 Euclid, Stephen Minor, 816 E. Sixth. Paul Hinkle, East Alton, James Austwick, 3220 Agnes. Mrs. Mildred Price, Jerseyville. Mrs. Linda Neunaber, Bethalto. SURGICAL Lawrence DeWerff Jr., Wood River. Mrs, Mable Tucker, Brighton. Mrs, Helen Schoenc, 2408 Woodcrest. Ralph Kober, 2713 Edwards. Mrs. Frelda Boyd, 2713 Brown, Gerald Garvey, Godfrey. Beatrice Zakrzewskl, Bethalto, Elmer Browning, 1210 Fairway. DUKE BAKERY W Henry —Dl»l HO *•, FRESH BAKED GOODS DAILY We Specialize in Wedding and Parry Cakoi Jacoby's Foam Cushioned! Beautiful Fabrics Decorator Colors! ITALIAN PROVINCIAL Authentic, distinctive— this 87" masterpiece is beautifully detailed with richly carved frame in mellow Antique Saddle finish. TRADITIONAL Open diamond, tufted foam back and rolled Lawson arm. Luxurl- \ ously soft and keyed to - the best in comfort. $ 199 50 It's easy to hnve a beautiful home take a look around your home... everybody else does QKrMhl«Mle.Co,,tM> FRENCH PROVINCIAL A full 86" of continental charm. Exquisite carved base rail and Ca- briole legs. Three- section fully-divided back; zippered und reversible cushions. 239 50 KRQEHLER( Browsers Always Welcome Convenient Time Payments Easily Arranged Free Parking At Rear Entrance 627 E. Broadwgy 465-4451

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