Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on September 5, 1963 · Page 17
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 17

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 5, 1963
Page 17
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PAGE EIGHTEEN ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 5,1963 or an ^!i\^ The Family Social Briefs Speechmistress Club Opens Season The Speechmistress Club opened its fall season Wednesday evening with a dinner meeting in Colonial Supper Club. Theme for the meeting was "Adenauer to Aviation." Mrs. George Rieken was awarded the halo for her performance as secretary protein. Program speakers and their topics were Mrs. Eugene Buckshot Jr., "Animals Which Make Good Pets;" Mrs. Stephen Meszaros, "From A to Z in My Library;" and Mrs. Raymond Hahn, "A Tour of the Atlantic Provinces of Canada." Mrs. Clarence McNeish led the table topic on "Segregation and Integration." Mrs. Edward Groshong was general evaluator, and Mrs. Rieken served as program chairman. The group will observe guest night at its next dinner meeting in the supper club at 6:30 p.m. on Oct. 2. ESA Sorority Members of Alpha Psi chapter of Epsilon Sigma Alpha participated in an educational program with the theme, "Discover Your Sister," Wednesday evening during a meeting in the home of Miss Emma Bean on Godfrey Road. Each member gave a 15- minute talk about her family and education. • Mrs. William Burt was selected as the group's "IT Girl" or outstanding member. A rummage sale was planned for October. Mrs. Ray Childs displayed her cover design for the ESA year book now being printed. Mrs. William Moyer was surprised with a gift for her new son. The group is engaged in a project to provide four door mirrors for the Easter Seal Center. One mirror was. donated last week. Mrs. Moyer will be hostess to the group at a "back to school" party at 8 p.m. on Sept. 18, in her home at 334 Bluff St. Gamma Upsilon "Cafe de Paris" will be the theme of a rush party to be given by Gamma Upsilon Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi Sept. 18. Plans were discussed Wednesday during a meeting of the chapter in the home of Miss Marilyn Riffey. The party will be held in the home of Mrs. Richard Arbuckle. The chapter heard a program on beauty. Officers for the coming year include Mrs. James Greene, Miss Shirley Spears, Mrs. Richard Wooley and Mrs. Wade Blackmore. Lockhaven Women Plans to open the fall session for members of Lockhaven Ladies' Bowling League were made Wednesday during a meeting of the Lockhaven Women's group advisory board in the country club. Mrs. Roger Greene, bowling chairman, announced the play will begin on Oct. 15. The chairman and her assistant, Mrs. Ray Bury, are accepting registrations from members. Mrs. Richard Rook will serve as chairman of a style show to be given during the group's next luncheon and card party, at noon, Sept. 18 in the club. Vida Nueva President Mrs. Harry Kluge of Collinsville will preside at the first meeting of the season for Vida Nueva Toastmistress Club tonight in Hotel Stratford. She was elected in June as the club closed its season for the summer. Mrs. Kluge is the wife of the Madison County Superintendent of Highways, and works in the highway department in Edwardsville. They have a daughter, Ann, at home. Mrs. Kluge has been a member of Toastmistress for three years. Wedding Guests Guests are arriving for the wedding Saturday of Miss Marilyn Kaye Hayes and Garret Wayne De Ruiter. Among the wedding guests will be Master Gunnery Sergeant and Mrs. Oral Montgomery and Mr. and Mrs. Donald Narup, who are expected to arrive from California; and Mrs. Dora Helm and Miss Fannie Tayloe of Owensville, Mo. The marriage will take place at 11 a.m. in St. Kevin's Catholic Church, Rosewood Heights, and will receive friends from 1 until 4 p.m. in Knights of Columbus hall in Wood River. Guests Leave Mr. and Mrs. Fred Barker of Santa Ana, Calif., accompanied by their son, Robin, and tfieir daughter, Mrs. Gary Allen, were Labor Day weekend guests of the Rev. and Mrs. A. R. Fields of Harris Lane. The Barkers were parishioners of the Rev. Mr. Fields during his pastorate of a Baptist church in Virginia. Mrs. Brandt Mrs. Stella Brandt was honored at a dinner party in observance of her birthday Wednesday night in the home of her son and daughter- in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Sterling Brandt of 3525 California Ave. Here for the party were her son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. J.A. Brandt of Bryan, Ohio; Mrs. Ethel Timlin and Fred Whitlock of East St. Louis. Moose Women Mrs. Larry Nickolsen was initiated by Alton Women of the Moose Tuesday during a meeting in the Moose Lodge. Mrs. Edward Baker was hostess chairman. The next meeting of the group will be held Sept. 17 at p.m. in the Moose Lodge. Mold Shop Auxiliary Plans for their annual fall dinner will be made by members of Owens - Illinois Mold Shop Auxiliary during a luncheon meeting Friday in Onized Club. The luncheon begins at noon. Nurse Graduates Miss Sally Marie Roller, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Roller of Belmont Village graduated Sept. 1 from the DePaul Hospital School of Nursing, St. Louis. Miss Roller is a 1960 graduate of Alton Senior High School. Miss Lois Cairns, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Cairns of Brighton, will be graduated from Missouri Baptist Hospital School of Nursing Friday night in ceremonies in Third Baptist Church, St. Louis. She is a 1960 graduate of Southwestern High School, and will be employed on the staff of Missouri Baptist Hospital, Using fresh oranges in a fruit cup with strawberries and melon balls? Count on three medium- sized oranges yielding about a cup of membrane-free sections. MIRROR OF YOUR MIND By JOSEPH WHITNEY For example, a three - year - old will carry his blocks from his playroom to the living room one by one for the simple enjoyment of doing something. Such a youngster will resent the help of an adult who transfers all the blocks in one load. Dr. Montessori suid the small child works to perfect himself as a person, not to achieve a specific Are must girls realistic about marriage? Answer: Most girls under age 20 are not; beyond age 20 they usually arc-. Teen-agers tend to demand unrealistic and unattainable virues in a prospective husband. After age 20, the average girl realizes that all men arc not Cary Grants; that a perfect husband would be something of a bore, and a constant affront to her own short-comings. Girls are then willing to settle for a mixture of strength they can rely on, and of weakness they can endure and hope to correct. Should pre-schoolers have fixed goals? Answer: No! Muria Montessori, Italian educator, said that the goal of a child's work is activity, not the result of activity. (C> law, KlnjJ features. Syiid . Inc.) '\ Is radio on the way out? Answer: Far from it; television may have hurt radio's quality but not its pockethook. Radio today has more stations, sets, listeners, advertisers and more money than ever before. Station managers have a simple explanation for the harvest: "Pop records and news. Get rid of the junk." This includes commentary, live music, special events, discussion, and any comedy more subtle than the announcer's mal- aprops. It is a novel formula but it paid off. Charlotte Peters, the Jackie Graham Trio To Be Featured in Fashion Show Here A large size family fashion show is being planned for Sept. 28 by Little Theater Inc. and the Alton Business and Professional Women's Club. Theme of the show, which will feature Charlotte Peters as commentator, and music by the Jackie Graham Trio, is "And Live Fashionably Everafter." Little Theater and BPW, who will split the proceeds of the show for their individual projects, have obtained Alton Senior High School auditorium for the occasion. Fashions available at nine area stores will be displayed by some 55 models, male and female. The show begins at 8 p.m., and will be coordinated and directed by Belt Fisher, local professional model. Tickets for the show are available from Little Theater members, of Business and Professional Women's Club. The commentator has a show of her own on KSD-TV. The Jackie Graham Trio will appear Seams to Me CHARLOTTE through the courtesy of the Can Can Room at Lucas and Hunt and St. Louis roads. They appear weekly on the Charlotte Peters Show. Triangular Scarf Does Replace the Babushka By PATRICIA SCOTT A reader asks, in reference to a triangular scarf, does it replace the kerchief worn over the head like a babushka? Just write a big yes if this is so.—Miss M. G. Answer: Yes. * * * * Q. I have an old one-piece d. B. dress pattern that fits me as I I can't find one to fit me now. All are too tight and short to suit me these days. (I'm almost 75). Would like to know what kind of paper and where to get it to cut this pattern over. —Mrs. C. P. A. Plain ordinary wrapping paper will do the job. Try your local stationary store. Buy one long piece instead of the square sheets sold for wrapping. That's what I do. # # * * Q. I'd like to make a cloth for my round table, but without a seam running across the center. How is it cut so the seams fall on the side?—Mrs. T. C. A. Following the diagram, measure the table from A to C and then to the floor from C to D. Double the C to D measurement for proper width. Cut the fabric in half across the width. Then cut one of these pieces in half, vertically, down the length, giving you one full width piece BPWC Leaders' Conference In St. Louis Members of Alton Business and Professional Women's Club will participate in a series of leadership training conferences Friday through Sunday in the Statler- Hilton Hotel, St. Louis. Some 2,000 women are expected to be in attendance at the series, sponsored by the BPW national federation. Attending from her will be Miss Dorothy Maxfield, local presi dent; Mrs. William P. Hine, vice president; Mrs. Charles Irvin, recording secretary; and Miss Dorothy Paddock, stale recording secretary. "Achieve Through Leadership" will be the theme of the conference at which Sarah Jane Cunningham, federation third vice president will preside. Miss Cunningham, a lawyer from McCook, Neb., served last year as the federation's legislation chairman. Equal pay and equal rights for women are her special interests. Purpose of the conference is to equip the leadership core group of the federation with the principles and techniques of professional leadership. A series of 12 conferences is being held to implement the federation's 1963-64 program theme which is "The Responsibility of Full Partnership" in the business and professional world. Similar conferences will be scheduled al local levels, providing leadership training tor women in all communities. and two narrower strips. Stitch the two narrow pieces to either side of the wide piece. Now measure the table from B to C and C to D and add hem allowance. Cut a string this length and pin one end to the center of the fabric and attach a pencil to the other end. Draw a circle as in figure B. Cut circle out and turn hem for finished cloth. In this way, your seams will fall on the sides of the cloth and will be lost in the folds. Remember, the wider the fabric the better. If your table is large, do not use 36-inch fabric, because your seams will still be seen on the top of the table. « * * * Q. I have three nylon jersey dresses with pellon in the collars and cuffs to keep their shape. Will this wash all right and will it stay as stiff afterwards?—Miss I.R.G. A. The manufacturer of this product claims that it will wash beautifully and will retain its crispness. Just smooth the collars and cuffs with your fingers while still wet, as you normally do with details on wash and wear fabrics. * * # * ; In response to requests for reprints of her series 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 Alton Telegraph, enclosing a long, self addressed, stamped envelope and 20 cents in coin to cover cost of printing of handling. © Publishers Newspaper Syndicate 705 Quilted Luxury Quilted luxury—a most beautiful bedspread, simple to make of separate squares. Stitch in one unbroken line- no knotting, cutting thread. Make squares into pillows too—a choice gift! Pattern 705: twelve 12 inch squares; directions. Thirty-five cents in coins for this pattern — add 15 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing and special handling. Send to Laura Wheeler, care of Alton Telegraph, 66, Needlecraft Dcjit., P.O. Box 161, Old Chelsea Station, New York 11, N. Y. Print plainly Pattern Number, Name, Address and Zone. Biggest Bargain in Needlecraft History! New 1964 Needlecraft Catalog has over 200 designs, costs only 25 cents! A "must" if you knit, crochet, sew, weave, embroider, quilt, smock, do crewelwork. Hurry, send 25 cents right now. When a recipe calls for the grated rind of a lemon, it's usually safe to use Hi teaspoons of the grated yeiJow pen], •t / THE JACKIE GRAHAM TRIO For Next Week Elementary School Menus Alton MONDAY - School Boy Sandwich, Buttered Corn, Calico Slaw, Milk, Pear in syrup or Vanilla Pudding. TUESDAY — Meat Loaf, Lima Beans, Carrot & Celery Sticks, Buttered Bread, Milk, White Grapes or Jello Jewels. WEDNESDAY - Pizza, Lettuce, Apple Sauce, Milk, Peach in syrup or Icebox Cookie. THURSDAY — Beef in Gravy, Whipped Potatoes, Spinach, Buttered Bread, Milk, Apple Crisp. FRIDAY — Fish Sticks, Oven Browned Potatoes, Sliced Tomato, Buttered Bread, Milk, Choice of Fruit or Cookie. East Alton MONDAY — Barbecued Hamburger on Bun, Buttered Potatoes, Peas, Pear Half, Milk. TUESDAY — Polish Sausage, Cheese Slice, Whipped Potatoes & Gravy, Green Beans, Apple Crisp, Bread & Butter, Milk. WEDNESDAY — Hot Pork on Bread, Buttered Noodles, Green Salad, Brownies, Milk. THURSDAY — Baked Meat Loaf, Mashed Potatoes & Gravy, Sweet Pickled Beets, Fruit Cocktail, Bread & Butter, Milk. FRIDAY — Fruit Punch, Macaroni & Cheese, Peas, Apple Salad, Cup Cake, Bread & Butter, . Milk. Wood River MONDAY — Spanish Rice, Cheese Sticks, Tossed Salad, Green Beans, Bread and Butter, Milk. TUESDAY — Spaghetti and Hamburger, Blue Lake Green Beans, Perfection Salad, Cake, Bread and Butter, Milk. > WEDNESDAY — Roast Beef and Gravy, Mashed Potatoes, Creamed Corn, Melon, Bread and Butter, Milk. THURSDAY—Barbecued Pork on Biscuit, Buttered Peas, Jello Salad, Peach Half, Milk. FRIDAY — Macaroni and Cheese, Sliced Tomatoes, Pear Half, Cookies, Bread and Butter, Milk. Bethalto MONDAY—Spanish Rice, Green Beans,. Cole Slaw, Fruit Cobbler, Milk. TUESDAY — Bacon and Baked Beans, Spinach or Beets, Cornbread and Butter, Fruit Cup, Milk. WEDNESDAY - Salisbury Steaks, Whipped Potatoes, B u t- tered Corn, Bread and Butter, Brownies, Milk. THURSDAY - Pizza Pie, Green Beans, Lettuce Salad, Bread and Butter, Fruit Jello, Milk. FRIDAY — Macaroni and Cheese, Stewed Tomatoes, Buttered Peas, Bread and Butter, Peanut Butter Cookies, Milk. Roxana MONDAY — Hamburgers, Potato Salad, Buttered Spinach, Raw Vegetable Tray, Milk, Chocolate Pudding. TUESDAY — qhicken & Noodles, l /z Hard Cooked Egg, Butter- ecj Mixed Vegetables, Stuffed Celery, Bread, Butter, Milk, Apricot Halves. WEDNESDAY — Bologna & Cheese Sandwiches, Buttered Wax Beans, Combination Salad, Milk, Cinnamon Rolls. THURSDAY - Beef Stew, Green Pepper Slaw, Hot Biscuits, Butter, Milk, Watermelon. FRIDAY - Golden Fried Fish, Tartar Sauce, Buttered Noodles, Buttered Lima Beans, Fruit Sal- ad, Bread, Butter, Milk, Frosted Grahams. Edwardsville MONDAY: Sloppy Joe, cole slaw, buttered green beans, milk, brownies. TUESDAY: Meat balls, mashed potatoes, gravy, buttered corn, bread, butter, milk, fruit cocktail. WEDNESDAY: Chicken a 1 a king on noodle squares, tossed salad, .cranberry sauce, bread, milk, pears. THURSDAY: Grilled weiner on hun with cheese, baked beans, potato salad, milk, applesauce. FRIDAY: Tuna and macaroni salad, potato chips, buttered peas, orange bran muffins, butter, milk, peaches. Trinity Lutheran in Edwardsville MONDAY: Pork and noodle casserole, lettuce salad, hot biscuits, butter, milk, pear halves. TUESDAY: Grilled weiners, baked beans, celery sticks, applesauce, bread, butter, milk. WEDNESDAY: Barbecue on bun, buttered spinach, carrot sticks, cinnamon crumb cake, or milk. THURSDAY: Beef and vegetables stew, pickled beets, southern corn meal rolls, butter, milk, pineapple slices. FRIDAY: Macaroni and cheese, cabbage and carrot salad, grapefruit and orange slices, bread, butter, milk. Jersey County WEST ELEMENTARY MONDAY — Chicken and noodles, lettuce salad, green beans, cookie, Fruit salad, Bread & butter, milk. TUESDAY — Hamburger on Bun, Cheese stfck, potato salad, corn, lemon pudding, milk. WEDNESDAY — Vienna sausage, buttered potatoes, spinach, cake, pears, bread & butter, milk. THURSDAY — Beef and Gravy, mashed potatoes, breaded tomatoes, hominy, apple pie, bread, butter, milk. FRIDAY — Fish sticks, cole slaw, scalloped potatoes, buttered carrots, peaches, bread & butter, milk. KANE MONDAY — Hot dogs, scalloped potatoes, buttered peas, watermelon, bread, butter, milk. TUESDAY — Hot roast pork sandwiches, mashed potatoes and gravy, tossed salad, chocolate pudding, bread, butter, milk. WEDNESDAY — Barbecue on buns, cheese sticks, green beans, German Chocolate cake, bread, butter, milk. THURSDAY - Chicken pie, mashed potatoes and gravy, applesauce, peaches, bread, butter, milk. FRIDAY — Tuna salad, sliced tomatoes, cheese sticks, ice cream, breed, butter, milk. DOW MONDAY.— Barbecue on bun, Buttered potatoes, corn, fruit, B. B. and milk. TUESDAY — Weiners and sauerkraut, mashed potatoes, peas, cake, B. B. & M. WEDNESDAY — Hamburger and Spaghetti, Lettuce Salad, applesauce, B. B. & M. THURSDAY — Meat Loaf, mashed iwtatoes, & gravy, green beans, fruit, B, B, & M, FRIDAY — Macaroni and cheese, spinach, fruit, B. B. & M. FIBLDON MONPAY Ham or luncheon .A meat, mashed potatoes & gravy, pickle stix, lima beans, rice. TUESDAY Hamurger & spaghetti, cole slaw, grated cheese, jello with whipped cream. WEDNESDAY Chicken & dressing, mashed potatoes & gravy, apple salad, green beans, sliced peaches. THURSDAY Hamburger over mashed potatoes, lettuce salad, canned tomatoes, pear half, or sliced pineapple. FRIDAY Macaroni & cheese, sliced tomatoes, buttered peas, pickle stix. lemon pudding. HAMILTON MONDAY Creamed hamburger, mashed potatoes, cole slaw, cookies, (bread butter & milk, with all menus). TUESDAY Wiener on bun, harvard beets, buttered peas carrot sticks, pineapple chunks. WEDNESDAY Baked spiced ham, green beans, potato chips, tossed salad, cake. THURSDAY Meat loaf, buttered potatoes, apple sauce, fruited jello. FRIDAY Fish sticks, potato salad, carrot sticks, ice cream. Two for Teens PRINTED PATTERN Match up the scooped blouse and side-pleat skirt — or swap them about with other separates. Choose interesting textures, paintbox-bright checks. Printed Pattern 4504: Teen Sizes 10,12,14,16. Size 12 blouse 1% yards 35-inch fabric; skirt takes 2 yards. Fifty cento In. coin* for thl» pattern — add IS cents for eacb pattern for first-dais mailing and special handling. Send to Anne Adams, care of Alton Tele* graph, 177, Pattern Dept., .848 W. 17th St., New York 11, N.Y. Print plainly Name, Address, Zone, Site and Style Number, Pattern free! Mall coupon inside new Fall-Winter Pattern Catalog, ready now! Over 300 design ideas, all sizes. Send 50 cents for Catalog,

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