Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 28, 1963 · Page 13
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August 28, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 13

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Alton, Illinois
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Wednesday, August 28, 1963
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Page 13
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AL1W EVfcttWQ tidings Am Planned t7 "" '" '••'«• " • "•• ' Mnfko nnd Atteben'y Mr. and Mrs. Joseph W. Mar- filihli, 414 E. 13th Street announce the engagement of Mrs. Mai-Snail's daughter, Miss Don- tta ftae Alteberry and Michael Jfftrtles Marks, the wedding will take place in October'. The bride-elect is a 1960 graduate of Alton Senior High School and a student at Southern Illinois University. She is ft member of Phi Gamma Mu chapter of Beta Sigma Phi so- tt>rlty, and is employed by Schlafly, Godfrey and Fitzgerald, Attorneys at Law. The prospective bridegroom, son of Mr. and Mrs. James E. Marko, 297 Westwood, Rosewood Heights, is a 1958 graduate of East Alton-Wood River Community High School. He was a student at Southern Illinois University before entering the Air Force. Mr. Marko is stationed at Scott Air Force Base in Belleville. Simons-Edsall Miss Joyce Marie Edsall, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Richard .Edsall of Shipman, will be married Sept. 28 to Robert MISS EDSALL Harold Simons, it is announced today. Mr. Simons is the son of Mrs. Leo St. Clair, also of Shipman. Marshall- Ackerman The Rev. and Mrs. Joseph F. Ackerman of 605 Maurice St., Fox Acres, Wood River, are announcing the engagement of MISS ACKEitMAN their only daughter, Judith Ann, and Jerry L. Marshall, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Marshall of 108 Jennings Ave., Wood River. Miss Ackerman is a 1962 graduate of East Altdn-Wood River Community High School, and is in training in the Olin School of Practical Nursing. Mr. Marshall is a 1962 graduate of the same school, and is employed by McDonnell Aircraft Corp. The Grower's Art Fred Gives Tips for Fall FRED. By FRED CLAUSEN Telegraph Garden Columnist : If you have a Christmas cactus run it a little on the dry side during September. This. initiate the, uds for Christmas flowering. Remember that fall is nature's time to sow grass seed so, if 1 you can, get the igrass in this Ifall. And make iup your mind you're going to have some weeds and crabgrass. Once you do you will sleep better. « # * * Dear Mr. Clausen: I have a small dogwood 2 years old on which the leaves become rusty looking every year. They curl and turn black too, giving the appearance • of having been burned by a spray or chemical. Can you tell me why this happens?—Mrs. P. B. Nader. Answer: Late in August all dogwoods begin to turn. It's natural to that specie. A tree that young has not been really established yet. Check the tree for borers, and if you find any cut them out. If you have a ring around to hold water, better level it off so water won't stand and freeze this winter. : ."*. * * * *' Dear Mr. Clausen: In the last two weeks an elm' tree in our back, yard (on the north side) has sap coming out all along the trunk and limbs. In turn this is causing the leaves, to fall from lack of nourishment. What can be done to help it? The sap has caused bees and other insects to gather. Will they damage it fur- ther? Could this condition be due to age? *The tree is over 20 years old.—Mrs. J.S.C. Answer: Your ^elm tree has what is 'called wet-wood disease. Drill a hole.about 3 /4 inch in diameter past the center of the tree trunk, slanting upward a little. This.-will relieve the gasses that are building up pressure inside the tree, and will also provide an opening for the sap to escape. Then drive a short piece of pipe into the hole, letting it stick out about four inches. The sap will drip away from the tree. Insects are drawn to the sap but have nothing to do with the tree being sick. Late in winter feed the tree and hope it works. It may have Elm's disease .besides. An elm of that is just an infant. * * * « Dear Mr. Clausen: We have a public street light about 30 or 40 feet from a large white frame building. The insects are so bad at night that we had to paint the building. They form some sort of web and since,;, the painting about a month ago they are as bad as ever. Is there any spray we can use? Or what can be done to eliminate these insects?— F.N. Answer: We too have a public street light that close to our house but no bugs are seen around it. Some types of light draws insects, others don't. The light company can tell you the difference. Most night flying insects are moths. They have a powder like substance on wings and body which can cause a web-like look when they strike a building. I doubt any spray will do any good as in- sects are' drawn to light from far away. # » * * Dear Mr. Clausen: I read your answer about lantanas several weeks ago. I would like to just keep mine until next spring. Do I still trim them back? How can I start new plants from cuttings? What seeds can you sow in the fall? —Mrs. R. C. Noble, Bunker Hill. -'• Answer: To carry lantanas over winter dig them up in the middle of September. Cut % of top off and put in smallest pot you can get roots into. This will prevent you from over-watering them until they get started with new growth. Keep them in a sunny place, and when plants ' have fair growth you can shift them into a larger pot. The top you cut off will make good cuttings. Make cuttings three inches long, .and insert into pots of sand or very sandy soil. Water and keep in subdued light. Slip a plastic bag over pot and cuttings to reduce evaporation. You can sow seeds of pansies in a frame now, leave them there over winter and plant them out in early spring. Also columbines, s h a s t a daisies, sweet Williams, and delphin- eums. About Oct. 1 you can sow annual larkspur. They will come up this fall and carry over winter. Make another sowing on' Thanksgiving. They will come up next spring and bloom a little later than the first sowing. * * * * Mail your questions on gardening to Fred Clausen, in care of Alton Evening • Telegraph. He will answer them in his column. Ann Landers Beauty Contests Produce Pitiful Sense of Values DEAR ANN: I read recently where our state crowned a 10- year-old girl "Little Miss Beautiful." She will be sent to Miami to compete in the Little i / Miss Universe on test. Two ^youngsters and i|three mothers •^broke down and jwept from dis- iap po int ment |when the winner | was announced, |, The whole thing ^ is nauseating. Ann Landers. How can we allow little girls.to get the idea that their worth is measured by how they look strutting around in a bathing suit? Please keep hammering away on ! the importance of letting children be children instead of rushing them into an adult world with a lot of |alse standards. It could be, your major contribution to a mixed up world.-AKRQN, B..J. PEAB B,J ? ; Thank you for givlpg me another opportunity to zero in on one of my favorite targets. It is not only nauseating, it is pathetic that parents would exploit 10-year-olds by putting them in a beauty contest. What these parents don't, understand is that one of lh? principle incentives lor aqhlevejjient to de> ' strpyed when'suclj, phony-values are empteN*. **WV *»'««^ thing wpn you «fln get all that attention'ty W being b,eauti- just too pitiful for ter but I do need help with a most unusual problem. Last week I knocked my kneecap out of the socket and had to have a cast put on my entire leg. The leg is stiff now, of course, and I can't get a sock on. I live alone and there is no one who can help me. It's terribly embarrassing to show up at the office with one naked foot. Do you know of a home remedy for this problem? Thanks in advance. FORT WORTH BACHELOR DEAR FORT WORTH: If you can't ask one person in this whole world to help you put a sock on, you have more serious problems than a naked foot. It's difficult to determine from your letter if you are friendless or just shy. The best solution I can offer is this: Put a sock in your pocket when you leave the house in the morning. Then ask the very first male you meet if he will give you a hand with your foot, I can't imagine anyone saying no, Hi * » » DKAH ANN: When my husband and 1 were married 15 .years ago it was a double-ring ceremony. He wore his wedding ring constantly until about a year ago and then he began to leave the ring at home in the bureau drawer. Sodat Brieh New PR Classes for Scouts Set The Family Open Sandwiches for Summer By CEC1LV BKOWNSTONE Associated Press Food Editor Two countries, Denmark and the United States, favor the open sandwich. In Denmark, open sandwiches are usually served cold. In this country, even in summer, we often put our open sandwiches under the broiler. It's hard to find a new open- sandwich topping; cooks seems to have thought of every possible combination. But the following recipe is an interesting combination of flavors that we do not remember encountering. The foods teamed together The foods teamed together are definitely compatible. Cooked chicken is moistened with mayonnaise and seasoned with curry powder, then the chicken is given that Waldorf Salad combination—apples and celery—as a partner. When we tested this sandwich, we tried it two ways: once as a broiled sandwich, and once as a cold spread for crackers. It's hard to say which is better. New'Open Chicken Sandwiches 12 slices toast; 2 cups diced cooked chicken; % cup (about) mayonnaise or boiled dressing; % cup diced celery; 1 cup pared and diced apple; % teaspoon curry powder; ] / 2 teaspoon salt. Arrange toast on foil or a baking sheet. Mix chicken, mayonnaise, celery, apple, curry powder and salt. Lightly pile filling over toast. Heat under the broiler. Slice in half and serve 3 halves for each portion. Makes 8 servings. Born to: Last night I decided to ask him about this. He told me his foreman at the plant told him he should not wear any jewelry whatever on the job because it could cause an accident. Some of the men have lost fingers when their rings got caught on the machines. I accepted this explanation and then suggested he carry the ring in his pocket to remind him that he is married. He said this was a nutty idea and he refuses to do it.' Now I wonder if perhaps he is seeing someone who thinks he is single. We have five children and he's home every night. I've never had any reason to suspect him before now. What do you tMnk?-UNEASY WIFE DEAB UNEASY: A father of five children doesn't need to carry his wedding ring in his pocket to remind himself that he ' is married. The grocery and shoe bills are reminder enough. Stop nagging the guy and putting ideas in his head. A man who Is at home every night is not likely to be cheating. © Publishers Newspaper Syndicate Even in hot weather, it's a good idea to serve one hot food with each meal. An interesting new open chicken sandwich can be broiled, or the topping may be served as a cold spread for crackers. Jerseyville Junior Women Complete Plans for Year the Telegraph plans reflet tftffi, Ms lallV of It* public f& latiotts aide bat triinlftg school for River fluffs Girl Seolil Council, nnntftthcerhent Was made Tuesday at an awards ceremony for the 20 Senior Scouts who completed the four- session series last spring. Telegraph editor Pfltil S. Coualey announced the newspaper's promotion department headed by Leroy J, Payrte Was in the midst of discussions with council officials regarding plans for the new course. Plans for the next series call for completion by Thanksgiving, with a start in late Octo* ber. , • ' Mrs. Byron Morgan, public relations chairman for the council, made awards of the bars to the Girl Scouts presfcnt. Other members of the group had received their aide bars earlier, she said. Return From Iowa . Several guests from this area at the wedding of Ronald Cochran and the former Miss Barbara O'Bryon which took place Saturday in Eldora, Iowa, returned home this week. They are the groom's parents and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Cochran and • Brenda, 3209 Berkeley Ave.; Mr. and Mrs. Milton Koch, 3200 Agnes St.; Mr. .and Mrs. Ralph Scheffel, 3037 Berkeley Ave.; Mrs. Anna Cochran, 715 Henry St.; Mrs. Louise Belle Sykes, 364 Madison St.; Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Wilson and daughter, Debbie, 3822 Western Ave.; and Mrs. Leo Grummel and daughter, Mary, of Carrollton; The Rev. and Mrs. Vernon D. Covington, Belleville, a son, Vernon Dale, 8 pounds and 4 ounces, 8:20 p.m. Tuesday, St. Elizabeth's Hospital, Granite City. Mrs. Covington is the former Miss Donna Musgrave, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Max Musgrave, Rte. 1, Alton. The Rev. and Mrs. Harold Covington, East Carondelet, are paternal grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Hubbard, Rte. 1, Brighton, a daughter, Cheryl Lynne, 8 pounds and 2 ounces, 5:46 p.m. Tuesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder child, William Lee, 16-months-old. Mr. and Mrs. Orval J. White, 509 First St., Wood River, a daughter, 11:42 a.m. Tuesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Allen Ambrose, 1012 Linden St., Rosewood Heights, a daughter, 6 pounds and 9 ounces, 4:30 a.m. Tuesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder children, Katherine Ann, 3, and Jeffrey Allen, 1. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Lovett, 1807 Belle St., a daughter, 6 pounds and 11 ounces, fifteenth child, 4:08 a.m. Tuesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Charles J. Hans- maim, Rte. 1, Chesterfield, a son, 7 pounds and 10 ounces, 7:09 p.m. Tuesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder child, Eugene, 16. Mr. and Mrs. Donald E. Burnett, 146 Avalon Ave., East Alton, first child, a son, Don'ald Eugene Jr., 10 pounds and 7 ounces, 12:05 a.m, Wednesday, Barnes Maternity Hospital, St. Louis. Mr. and Mrs. Lehman L. Archer, 135 Tydeman, Roxana, are the maternal grandparents. Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Howell Barnett, 806 Valley Dr., East Alton. College Notes Students from this area who visited the University of Illi-' nois campus recently jn preparation for enrollment as freshmen this fall are: Lance E, Wuellner, 442 E. 12th St., Bruce Richard Scott, 13 Mimore Dr., East Alton; Richard E.. Norton, 908 Langdon St.; and John Mul- vill, 740 Washington Ave. The pre-enrollment program included a meeting with the students' advisers to plan their class schedules, for this fall. They also met with representatives of the Dean of Students and of the colleges "they plan to enter. * The Jerseyville Junior Woman's Club is completing plans for the coming year and the president, Mrs. Eldon Kanallakan, has announced that, year books are ready to go to press and will be distributed at the first meeting of the year on September 24. The regular meetings of the club will be held at the Jerseyville Recreation Building at 8 p.m. on the fourth Tuesday of each month. A special meeting Dustman-Reid Nuptials Read . Residing in Prairietown are Mr. .and Mrs. Loris Dustman, who were married Saturday at 7 p.m. in St. Peters Lutheran Church. Mr. Dustman is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Dustman.' Mrs. Dustman, the former Delores Reid, is 'the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Fail-child of Eureka, Mo. The groom's attendants were his brothers, Marlen DUstman and William Lee Dustman. Mrs. Bettie De La Monte served as matron of honor and Mrs. Irene Gene Berghoff as bridesmaid. A reception followed the ceremony in the 140 Club in Bethalto. Mr. Dustman is engaged in farming at Prairietown. Mrs.' Dustman is employed as a stenographer at Famous Barr and 'Co. in St. Louis. WORD-A-DAY By BACH WHY DO YOU ALWAYS GUAM UP WHEN WEGEf IN FRONT OF AN AUDIENCE? / reticent w f V *-* \ ret i-sent; ADJ. INCLINED TO KEEP SILENT OR UNCOMMUNICATIVE ;AS, PARROT B-Z3 will take place on Sept. 4 at the home of Mrs. Rodger Egelhoff and all paid members are urged to attend. Mrs. Kanallakan has also announced that the Jerseyville club will enter the Community Improvement Contest of the Federation" this year. "Fine Arts" will be the theme for the October meeting of the organization and Mrs. Russell Schroeder of Jerseyville will be the speaker. In November "Education" will be the topic and Mrs. H. Irwin Davis will be the speaker. "Public Affairs" will furnish the topic for the January meeting with the administrator' of the Jersey Community Hospital as speaker. "International Relations" will be the program subject for February and an exchange student will give the program. Paul McGarvey, Recreation Director of Jerseyville and an instructor in Community School Unit No. 100 will be speaker for the March meeting. His subject to be "Youth". The April program will be centered around "The American Home" with Mrs. John McGuire of Beardstown as speaker. Chairman of the various departments ; have .. announced their committee members lor the year. Mrs. Charles Baker is program chairman and her committee •members include Mrs. Rodger Egelhoff, Mrs. James White, Mrs. Paul Kanallakan and Mrs. Fred Schneider., The membership and social committee is composed of Mrs. Carl Gross, chairman, Mrs. Russell Sinclair and Mrs. Hubert Hughes. Mrs. Richard-Gubser is chairman of the ways and means committee and members are Mrs, Charles Baker, -Mrs. -Alfred Beiermann, Mrs. Nelson Miller, Mrs. John. Pero and Mrs. CarL Gross. At a meeting of the executive board this week at the home of Mrs. Kanallakan she gave 'a report on a District Presidents' meeting held at the home of Mrs. Pat Dowling, District Junior Director, in Jacksonville. The purpose of this meeting was to acquaint all of the presidents with the new hand book and to show them how to file reports. Announcement has been made of the Fall Conference to be held Sept.' 12 at Normal. A bus for the 20th District members will be going from Jacksonville and anyone desiring to go should contact Mrs. Dowling immediately. liiistgate Pliun — Charge HI Just »»y "f liarge It" at— THREE SISTERS Eautgate Plwa Open 10 a.m, to 9 p.m. 6 mantUn to pay! SUN Necessities! Cream*— Motions— Glasses— Open' 2IKE Pharmacy 427 E. Airline Dr.. K. H. • ci, $•««!! CURE PETTENGILL At Home Again anil Will Resume Teaching Next Friday, September 6th Classes Monday, Wednesday, and Friday 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. C!as$ limited to 10 children. for Lessons, Appointments, «ud far Information ReBurdlng ftiXJSJO KINP}OBG/|1?TJBN, PftU or I'lymtJ 2710 College Ave. Telephone HO 2-2*27 LA VOGUE BEAUTY SALOM 308 E. Main, Bust Alton Next to Sllvei Ridge Market August Special' THROUGH AUG. 31 OUR REGULAR $10.00 PERMANENT '7 !0 Carolyn Drake of Waterloo, 111., gets her Girl Scout public relations aide achievement bar from Mrs. Byron Morgan of Alton, public relations chairman of River Bluffs Girl Scout Council. Awards were presented to 25 Girl Scouts for completion last spring of the Telegraph's training course in public relations. In background is Mrs. Fred W. Moore, Signal Hill, East St. Louis, service aid projects chairman for the Council. Birthday Party A surprise birthday party honoring William Wells of Dow and James Faust was given by James 1 mother, Mrs. William Faust and Mrs. James Hubbard. The party was in Mrs. Faust's home at 200 Marshall St. Twenty five guests, including four generations of the Faust family, were present at the party. Party in Hospital The children of the Rev. and Mrs. Earl Harp entertained at art anniversary party for them in the lobby of Wood River Township Hospital where Mrs. • Harp is a patient, Tuesday night. The children Mr. and Mrs. Earl Harp Jr., Mrs. Beatrice McGuire, Mrs. Joe Walter and daughter, Gloria, and Mrs. Philip Harp, served cake and brought gifts for the honorees. The Rev. and Mrs. Harp live in Benton, III., and he is pastor of the Murphysboro Pentecostal Church. The couple has been married 53 years. Volunteer League , Plans were furthered (Monday for their annual Flea Market, by members of the Women's Volunteer League. The event is scheduled for Sept. 12 and 13. Proceeds will go toward the league's work with nurs^ ing homes. The meeting was held in the home of Mrs, C. E. Schellenberg on Oakbrook Lane, Godfrey. Hostesses were Mrs. Ralph Wandling, Mrs. Joseph Ostrowski;: and : 'Mrs; Ernest Silk.V j The,-leagiie's next meeting will 'be;, held the first .Monday in October. ,: ; Junior Betas Mothers of rushees were entertained by the junior chapter of Beta Gamma Upsilon Sorority 'Tuesday t morning-.at a brunch in the Patio Room of the Hotel Stratford. About 25 mothers attended the \ party. : Whi)e refreshments were being .served, Miss , I>jahcy/ Cannedy,: 'president -of the sorority, explained to the mothers the activities of .the sorority including .those of .the pledge period. '• Induction of pledges will be held Tuesday evening, Sept. 3, at the home of Miss Janet Hamer, 2309 Hale Dr, •• ' • .f Osarh Vacation Miss Vicki Elliott, daughter of Mr. and Mrs, M. 0. Elliott, 116 E, 5th St., and Miss Karen Gillespie, daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Charles Gillespie, 2502 Kohler St, are spending a week at the Wildwood Springs Hotel in the Ozarks. The girls will return Sunday. , Rainbow-DeMolay It has been announced that members of Rainbow and De- Molay will leave Franklin Masonic Temple by bus at 9:45 a.m. Thursday for their trip to the St. Louis Zoo. Those attending are requested to bring a sack lunch. Dr. Somers Dr. and Mrs. Gerald Somers of 3716 Aberdeen Ave., have returned home from Alderney, Channel Islands, England, where they visited for three weeks with relatives and friends. Sweet Adelines Alton Chapter of Sweet Ade- lines Inc. accepted two new members Tuesday night during a meeting in Eagles' Hall. They are Margaret Mary St. Cin of Brighton, and Mrs. R. C. Niepert of South Roxana. The next meeting will be Tuesday night in Eagles' Hall. The Jouetts Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Jouett are planning to celebrate their 48th wedding anniversary with a h dinner this weekend in their home at 2501 Kohler. Mr. and Mrs. Jouett were married 48 years ago today in Carlinville. Mr. Jouett is a retired barber. The couple have five children, Mrs. Lyle Kessinger of Wheatridge, Colo., Mrs. Howard Powell of East Alton, Mrs. Donald Admire of Alton, Harold Jouett, and Mrs. Gary Perkins, both of Godfrey. Phi Tau Omega Twelve members of Phi Tau Omega sorority played games, and swam at the barbecue for the group Tuesday night at Summers Port. The next meet-, ing will be held Sept. 9 at 7:30 p.m. in the home of Miss Diana Huskamp, 2827 Ri^gedale Dr., Godfrey. A Lovelier You Weekend Perk-Ups By MARY SUE MILLER Could your weekend wardrobe^ use a swift lift? When summer " days decline, so do most sum-' ;i mer wardrobes. The chances are you will find more than one quick perk-up among these ideas: • —As a substitute for a thread-.; bare beachcoat, make a poncho or two large terry bath towels— any gay and matching ones in your linen closet. Simply place , the towels atop each other and, leaving a hole for your head to slip, through, hand-whip the ^ top edges to form 'the shoulder- ? line. Then attach two cotton tapes to each {owe! at the "waistline." When you put your creation on, bow tie the tapes. —Refurbish a seedy straw beach bag with dry suds and several coats of paste wax. —Use the same suds and wax treatment on a straw beach hat, having first removed any trimmings. Then retrim with dime store flowers or autumn leaves. It's a conversation piece you'll have!. —Give a totally new look to summery leather pumps with shoe make-up. In an instant it bathes shoes with new color, almost any shade you might fancy. —Replace dilapidated belts and scarfs with a matching set in paisley or foulard on a dark green, garnet or brown ground, Such sets look marvelous with casuals now. 'And as they are a sure-fire fall fashion, the in- LIKE NEW, . LOOK .;|T,\ TOO.' ;i vestment would' pay continuing dividends. —Retire your summer' jewelry and gloves, and accessorize with deeper shades. Baubles; of gold or darkling stones put a new face on late-day pastels. A mocha glove jets a summer suit into autumn. It's that newsy! ', r ' ','. Publishers Newspaper Syndicate le with flair Style ?mTC«t Hours! 8 A,»I, . e P,M. Ok 4.5932 t We are happy tq. ftaye Jan Nowian back witJi us> §jjs yrtll be glad t° see tier o)d fr|en,d.i and custQjners-rwlth or without appointment, UNWANTED HAIR REMOVED FOREVER By Electrolysis! Shamblln, member Society of Paulene of Electrolysis America. Phono 406-3821 or HO 2-5008 for appointment. Paulene's Fashions MONTIOELLO PLAZA the Fur Trimmed Coat .... of course .... - • eostgqte plqja ~ open evenings till 9 .:>'

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