Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on September 12, 1963 · Page 20
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September 12, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 20

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Alton, Illinois
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Thursday, September 12, 1963
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Page 20
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PAGE TWENTY ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH THURSDAY, SEPTE? IBER 12,1063 Engagements Are Announced; Weddings Being Planned Hammons- McCloskev ••' Mrs. Jamc? D. MrCloskey of Godfrey is announcing the engagement of her daughter, Margaret, and K. William Hammons of Cincinnati. Father of the bride-elecf is the late Dr. McCloskey. The couple plans a late autumn wedding in Cincinnati. Miss MeCToskey. an alumna of Marquette High School, was graduated with honors in 1962 from the University of Missouri with a bachelor of science degree in business administration. She was elected to Mortar Board and Beta Gamma Sigma honor societies. Her social sorority was Gamma Phi Beta. She is employed by the Jewish Hospital, Cincinnati, as manager of public relations, Mr. Hammons, only son of Mr. and Mrs. William M. Hammons of Louisville, Ky., earned his bachelor of arts degree in journalism in 1959 from the University of Kentucky. He was elected to Phi Beta Kappa scholastic honorary. Omicron Delta Kappa leadership society: and Sigma Delta Chi. professional journalism society. He was president of Sigma Chi, social fraternity. The prospective bridegroom was separated from the Air Force in 1962 with the rank of first lieutenant, and is employed as a business writer for the Cincinnati Enquirer. Carr-Munson Mr. and Mrs. Harry F. Munson of 2210 Krug Place announce the engagement of their eldest daughter, Bonnie, and Bob J. Carr. Mr. Carr's parents are Mrs. Phil Carr of Fort Worth, Tex., and the late Mr. Carr. The couple plans a February wedding. Miss Munson, an alumnus of Alton High School, was graduated from State University of Iowa last year, and is a teacher at St. Ambrose School. Mr. Carr attended school in Texas, and has served four years with the Air Force. He is employed by Harper, Robinson & Co., customs brokerage house at the Los Angeles International Airport, Calif. Family Dinner Spit-roasted Savory Lamb Potatoes Creamed Spinach Salad Bowl Bread Tray Fresh Pears Cookies Beverage SPIT-ROASTED SAVORY LAMB 1 leg of lamb 1 teaspoon salt % teaspoon pepper 1 teaspoon paprika % teaspoon onion powder 1 tablespoon minced parsley 1 tablespoon wine vinegar 1 clove garlic, crushed Have leg of lamb boned, rolled and tied so that it makes a compact roast weighing about 3 pounds. Mix together the salt, pepper, paprika, onion powder, parsley, vinegar and garlic; with a small spatula rub this mixture over entire outside surface of lamb roast. Spit-roast to degree of doneness desired. Cooking Cues When you are planning to make vanilla cookies on a baking morning, grate the rind from one of the oranges you use for breakfast and add it to the dough. A small addition but it gives big flavor. Meyer and liollaway A spring wedding next year is being planned by Miss Bernice Lee Hollaway of Wood River and Arnold Louis Meyer of Edwardsville. Mr. and Mrs. Cleo Hollaway of 143 Conley Ave., Wood River, parents of the bride- elect, are announcing the engagement. Mr. Meyer's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Meyer of Florissant, Mo. Miss Hollaway, a 1961 graduate of East Alton-Wood River Community High School, is a junior elementary education major at Southern Illinois University in Edwardsville. She is a member of Gamma Sigma Sigma service sorority. The prospective bridegroom received his bachelor of science degree in accounting from SIU, Edwardsville, and is employed hy the university as an accountant. Wiseman-Bartee The engagement and approaching marriage of Miss Geneva Ann Bartee and Elvis Andrew Wiseman is announced today. Miss Bartee is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John L. Bartee, 708 Dugger St., Bethalto. Her fiance is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Willard A. Wiseman of Lutesville, Mo. The couple will be married on Nov. 30. The bride-elect is a 1961 graduate of Civic Memorial High School. Her fiance attended school in Lutesville, and is an employe of Olin Mathieson Chemical Corp. Singleton- Bernhardt Mr. and Mrs. Lydle Bernhardt . of Prairietown are announcing the engagement of their daughter, Virginia Kay, to Steven W. Singleton, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Singleton of Prairietown. The bride-elect is a graduate of Edwardsville High School and is employed by Home Insurance Co., St. Louis. Her fiance is serving with the Air Force. Varble and Sweetman Mr. and Mrs. Ray Sweetman of Jerseyville are announcing the betrothal and approaching marriage of their daughter, Judy Ann Sweetman, and William L. Varble, son of Mr. and Mrs. H. Louis Varble of Lancaster, Calif., formerly of Jerseyville. The wedding will take place at 7:30 p.m. Nov. 30 in First Presbyterian Church, Jerseyville. Miss Sweetman was graduated from Jersey Community High School in 1960, and attended Mjss Hickey's School for Secretaries in St. Louis. She has a secretarial position in the office, of Monsanto Chemical Co., St. Louis. Mr. Varble was graduated this year from Mt. San Antonio College in Walnut, Calif., where he majored in political science. He is employed in the office of McDonnell Aircraft Corp., St. Louis. Bowers-Marshall Plans have been completed for the marriage of Mrs. Marilyn Marshall of Jerseyville and Floyd Bowers which will take place at 7 p.m. Sept. 21 in First Baptist Church of Jerseyville. A reception will follow in the in the church fellowship hall. No invitations are being mailed but friends will be received. NUMBERED SOCKS Write size number of socks with indelible marking ink on toes. The child then can find his or her socks by the number. This also comes in handy for you in matching socks. MIRROR OF YOUR MIND Do intelligent people commit suicide? Answer: Suicide is an emotionally-induced act and has little to do with intelligence. The New England Journal of Medicine recently reported that suicide rales among physicians, dentists and lawyers run three times higher than among whiitM-ollar workers. The suicide factor appeared to be a predisposition toward de- pjession, brought on by the need of intelligent professional men to oontrol emotional expression, and Ibeir prolonged deferral of gratification. Should parents discourage teen-age fuds? MISS McCLOSKEY MISS HOLLAWAY MISS MUNSON For aiid about The Family Social Briefs County Historical Society Plans Ball for Oct. 19 Plans for their second annual ball were begun by members of the Madison County Historical Society during a meeting Wednesday. Mrs. Austin Lewis of Madison was named general chairman of the event. The committee met in the courthouse at Edwardsville. The ball, which will feature a midnight supper, will be given on Oct. 19 in Mineral Springs Hotel. Mrs. Robert Anschuetz, Mrs. Malcolm Durr and Mrs. Reid Guthrie were appointed committee chairmen for the Alton area. Edwardsville chairmen will be Mrs. Jerry Berger, Mrs. Jack Ladd and Mrs. Raymond Rogers. Named to head committees in their areas were Mrs. Harry Briggs and Mrs. Parker Bigley, Granite City; and Mrs. John Lee of Venice. Any committee members may be contacted for further information. The society sponsored a ball last year in connection with the Madison County Sesquicentennial observance. It is tentatively planned to make the ball an annual event. LOCAL GROUP Dr. Charles B. Hosmer, professor of history at The Principia Coollege will be the speaker at a meeting of the Alton Area Historical Society Sunday, Sept. 29 at 2:30 p.m. Members of the group will tour The Principia campus, and Dr. Hosmer will point out historical spots of interest. Afterward members have been invited to a tea at the home of Mrs. Frances Grayson in Elsah. The meeting is a postponement of an earlier date. The Historical Society usually meets the second Sunday of the month. Cooking Cue? Thin wafer-type cookies often are easiest to remove from cookie sheets if the pans are rubbed lightly with shortening and given an even coating of flour before baking. Really refreshing: crushed mint leaves added to limeade with plenty of crushed ice; top with a maraschino cherry garnish. Washington PTA Dunvood Erwin, member of the program committee of Washington School Parent-Teacher Association, presented a film commentary during the PTA's fall organizational meeting Tuesday in the school. Faculty and committee members were introduced. The film, entitled: "Listen, Please," stresses the need of listening carefully to what people say, in order to avoid mistakes and accidents. Mrs. Edward G. Huebner was hostess chairman for the meeting. The PTA members will act as a hospitality committee during the school's open house, planned for Nov. 12. Mothers Club F. W. Pivoda, principal of Gilson Brown School, explained the science program in elementary schools to 60 members of the school's mothers' dub Wednesday afternoon. The women met for a salad smorgasbord in the school, opening the fall season. Officers this year are Mrs. George Hornsey, president; Mrs. James Rice, vice president; Mrs. Joseph Rain, secretary; and Mrs. Robert W. Townsend, treasurer. The club will meet next on Oct. 9 with the fifth grade division as hostesses. Eagles' Auxiliary Mrs. Thomas Hooper and Mrs. Stephen Chontofalsky were .initiated in formal ceremonies during a meeting of 33 Alton Eagles' Auxiliary members Wednesday in Greenwood Odd Fellows' Hall. The membership plans to attend a meeting of District 8, Eagles' auxiliaries, in East St. Louis on Sept. 22. Zeta Xi Zeta Xi chapter of Beta Sigma Phi began its chapter year Tuesday evening during a meeting in the home of Mrs. Donald Johann, 2121 Dunnegan St. Mrs. Lyle Lee was selected as the chapter's candidate for Valentine girl. Mrs. Harry Kortkamp spoke on "Giving and Receiving." Plans were discussed for a pastry sale this month, and a November card party. Lambda Xi Plans were made for a rush party by Lambda Xi Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi Tuesday night during a meeting in the Colonial Supper Club. Theme of the party to be held at the Roxana Park House, will be "Roaring Twenties." Dr. Akins Addresses Wood River Women By JOSEPH WHITNEY other teen-agers. In a way this is healthy for most young people. It helps them get through a difficult period when their minds and bodies are undergoing drastic changes, and their dependence on parental guidance is beginning to wane. The only danger lies in excessive conformity, which is a symptom of indecision and insecurity in adulthood. Most teen-agers tend to be fad addicts because of their compulsive need to conform with (£} 1963. Kln« l-'euiuret, Synd., Inc.) Can drunks IK- conditioned to abstinence? Answer: Canadian doctors are working on a new "scare" cure for alcoholism. As reported in Science News Letter, the alcoholic is given a few sips of his favorite liquor, followed immediately hy a drug that paralyzes breathing from GO to iX) seconds. The combined experience is so terrifying that the alcoholic is convinced he is dying. Six of 12 alcoholics stopped drinking altogether after the first treatment; they simply did not want to touch alcohol again. Improvements in a community can be accomplished by a united effort, Dr. James Akins, community consultant of the Department of Community Development Service of Southern Illinois University, Carbondale, told members of the Wood River Woman's Club Tuesday. Speaking on the dub project of the year, "Community Achievement," Dr. Akins pointed out a club or organization can achieve small gains in improvements, etc., working as an individual unit. However by coordinating the efforts of several such groups a great deal more can be accomplished and larger projects can be undertaken. Dr. Akins read and explained the rules of the community achievement contest, co-sponsored by the Sears Roebuck Foundation and the Federation of Woman's Clubs. The club is participating in the contest. A contribution of $500 was voted to the building fund of the Wood River Social Planning Council, to help finance the construction of an addition to the Roundhouse recreation center and improvements to the existing structure. Assistance in the recreation center building program has been chosen as one of the club's major projects in the community achievement program, Mrs. Jerry Trattler, president, said. Plans were made to sponsor a teen-uge dancing party at the Roundhouse as an early fall project. Proceeds of the affair will be in benefit of the building fund. Mrs. Louis Camp is chairman of dance arrangements. A delegation from the club will attend the Friday state conference in Mt. Vernon where special guests will be the state 'officers who are visiting clubs throughout the state in the Federation of Woman's Clubs annual caravan. Mrs. Trattler, state chairman of Boys Town of Illinois is traveling with the touring group. Mrs. Edward Hartwig, chairman, announced the American Home Department is sponsoring a trip to Shaw's Gardens Oct. 9. The meeting, which opened the fall season of the club, was held in the Wood River Public Library. Bailey Williams, retailing consultant of SIU was also a guest of the meeting and explained the area survey of retail business, places and consumer's buying, to be conducted Sept. 27. The club will assist with the survey. A play review will be presented by Mrs. R. J. Richardson Jr. of St. Louis as the program feature at the Oct. 8 meeting in the library. Mrs. Gilbert Helmkamp is program chairman. Members of the Wood River Garden Club, women teachers of Wood River schools, and the wives of Wood River ministers will be special guests. Mrs. James Holcomb is chairman of the hostess committee. WORD-A-DAY By BACH /BE CAREFUL OR / HE'LL pur on \HI6 WAR flAINT'J contentious GIVEN TO, Oft CAUSING STRIFE OR DI6PUT£6> QUARRELSOME? A*, A CONTENTIOUS PEftfON 9-IZ MISS SWEETMAN Ann Landers MISS BERNHARDT MISS BARTEE Proposal Is a Bad Idea, ESP Notwithstanding DEAR ANN: I have read a great deal about ESP (Extrasensory perception) and I am sure I have it. Frequently I know a telephone is going to ring several seconds ^'before it actually 'does. Sometimes, ji'when the phone rings I know who Jis on the line. I've ' had hunches about ters the day $ before I receive them. I often r° know precisely how certain peo- Ann Landers, pie will finish a sentence even though they have said only three or four words. This uncanny, ability has been with me for a long time. In school I always seemed to know when I was going to "be called on to recite. I was also able to read a certain boy's.mind, (I quit going with him.) Now I have a strong feeling that a certain young man who is casual about me would make the best husband in the world. Should I tell him?—MISS L. DEAR MISS L.: I have only five senses and I'm not so sure about them, so please don't ask me to advise a girl who can read a boy's mind. It is not very good sense (even taking ESP into account) to suggest marriage to a young man who is casual about you. Forget it. For Next Week DEAR READERS: Here is an open confidential to the 4,578 people who wrote to tell me that "Honor Your Father and Mother" is the Fourth Commandment and not the Fifth Commandment, as I said in a recent column. One reader even suggested that I accept 10 lashes with the tassels of an old prayer shawl. There are various versions of the scriptures and the Commandments appear in different order according to which version of the Bible you're reading. The Bible which I read says "Honor Your Father and Mother" is the Fifth Commandment and I accept the apologies of all of you. * * * * DEAR ANN: I have been camp counselor and administrator in church camps for Juniors (boys between 9 and 12 years of age) for more than 10 years. Almost without exception whenever you see a homesick child who rebels against camp discipline he is reacting to overly protective parents. I remember one mother in particular who returned to the camp gate after three heartrending farewells—using first one excuse, and then another. She was deeply hurt because her son didn't hang on to her skirt. The father of the boy finally led the sobbing woman away assuring her that the boy really did love her. Children who are the problems at camp are invariably the ones who have been pampered at home. Their mothers try to prolong their infancy. Only once did I see a father who was guilty of this. I'm sorry I didn't have a chance to work with Vincent who phoned his ma to "come and get him." Perhaps I could have changed the course of his life. PENTWATER, MICH. DEAR PENTWATER: Thanks for a fine letter. I hope Vincent's ma sees it. * * * * DEAR ANN: My daughter married a man I can't tolerate. He has an irritating voice and dramatizes every trivial incident until I could scream. I try not to be critical of him because I don't want to make my daughter unhappy, but it's impossible to be on guard every moment. My daughter becomes furious when I utter even one word of complaint against him. I do not ask them to visit me. They come because they want to. What can I do to cure myseli of this horrible feeling of revulsion against my daughter's husband? I despise myself for not being able to handle the situation better but I loathe the man and it shows.—OUTLAW IN-LAW DEAR OUTLAW: Suggest to your daughter that she arrange her visit for the most part when she can come alone. The lesi you see of her husband the better for all of you. © Publishers Newspaper Syndicate Elementary School Menus Alton MONDAY: Barbecued pork, buttered peas, cabbage salad, buttered bread, milk, wnite grapes or oatmeal cookie. TUESDAY: Wiener, whipped potatoes, sauerkraut, buttered bread, milk, cherry cobbler. WEDNESDAY: Chili Mac, carrot-celery sticks, peanut butter sandwich, milk, schoolboy apple or jello jewels. THURSDAY: Hamburger on bun, buttered corn, lettuce, milk, apple crisp. FRIDAY: Toasted cheese sandwich, % deviled egg, green beans, apple sauce, milk, fruit. Wood River MONDAY: Hot dog on bun, potatoes, green salad, apple crisp, milk. TUESDAY: Salisbury steak, mashed potatoes, corn, lime jel- lo, bread and butter, milk. WEDNESDAY: Pork and gravy, Waldorf salad, sweet potatoes, green beans, bread and butter, milk. THURSDAY: Vegetable soup, cheese spread sandwich, jello salad, apple crisp, milk. FRIDAY: Salmon croquettes, potato salad, peas, cake, bread and butter, mUk. Roxana MONDAY: Cozy dogs, baked beans, lettuce-tomato salad, milk, peaches. TUESDAY: Beef goulash, green beans, rosy applesauce, bread, butter, milk, cinnamon crispies. WEDNESDAY: Italian spaghetti, corn, tossed salad, bread, butter, milk, chocolate cake. THURSDAY: Pork and noodles, sauerkraut, golden glow salad, bread, butter, milk, raw fruit. FRIDAY: Bunsteds, potatoes, spinach, beets, milk, pear halves. Edwardsville MONDAY; Barbecue on bun, tossed salad, corn, milk, fruit. TUESDAY: Beef and vegetable soup, crackers, peanut butter sandwich, milk, apple crisp. , WEDNESDAY: Salisbury steak, potatoes, green beans, bread, butter, milk, jello. THURSDAY: Hamburger on bun, slaw, carrots, milk, pudding. FRIDAY: Cod fillets, potato salad, peas, bread, butter, milk, oatmeal cookies. East Alton MONDAY: Italian spaghetti, corn, tossed green salad, sliced peaches, bread, butter, milk. TUESDAY: Beef and noodles, baked beans, garden salad, applesauce, bread, butter, milk. WEDNESDAY: Ham salad sandwich, green beans, tomatoes, pineapple tidbits, milk. THURSDAY: Pork loaf sandwich, potatoes, lettuce salad, rice custard, milk. FRIDAY: Vegetable soup, crackers, toasted cheese sandwich, pickles, cherry cobbler, milk. Greenfield MONDAY: Wiener on bun, sauerkraut, baked beans, apple cobbler, milk. TUESDAY: Goulash, peas, cottage cheese, bread, butter, cookies, milk. WEDNESDAY: Meat salad sandwich, green beans, lettuce- tomato salad, fruit; cookie, milk. THURSDAY: Barbecue beef on bun, corn, cabbage-carrot salad, cake, milk. FRIDAY: Fried fish, bread, butter, potato salad, tomatoes, doughnut, milk. Jersey County West Elementary MONDAY: Hot dog on bun, green beans, potatoes, brownies, peaches, milk. TUESDAY: Ham and beans, corn muffins, slaw, pineapple upside down cake, milk. WEDNESDAY: Pork, gravy, potatoes, carrots, lettuce salad, cookie, plums, bread, butter, milk. THURSDAY: Ham and cheese sandwiches, potato chips, celery- carrot sticks, corn, pineapple, milk, rice pudding. FRIDAY: Salmon loaf, cottage cheese, peas, cake, jello, whipped cream, bread, butter, milk. East Elementary MONDAY: Cubed steak on bun, cheese wedge, corn, toss salad, fruit and cookie. TUESDAY: Chicken pie, potatoes, peas, jello, frosted cake. WEDNESDAY: Italian spaghetti, slaw, donuts, fruit. THURSDAY: Cubed pork, potatoes, green beans, sun glo salad, fruit. FRIDAY: Grilled cheese, carrots, potato chips, fruit, cookie. Kane MONDAY: Barbecue on bun, macaroni and cheese, carrot-celery sticks, apple crisp. TUESDAY: Chicken pie, pota- toes, peas, slaw, prune plums. WEDNESDAY: Beans and ham, potatoes, corn bread, applesauce, pudding. THURADAY: Roast pork, potatoes, carrots, pineapple upside down cake. FRIDAY: Cheese sandwiches, baked beans, spaghetti, tomatoes, fruit jello. Flcldon MONDAY: Vienna sausage, potatoes, sauerkraut or spinach, cake with icing. TUESDAY: Ham and beans, corn muffins, pickle relish, lettuce salad, ice cream. • WEDNESDAY: Barbecue on bun, corn, potato chips, apple crisp. THURSDAY: Chicken pie, potatoes, slaw, orange half. FRIDAY: Toasted cheese, bean salad, tomatoes, tapioca pudding. Dow (Bread, butter, milk, all meals) MONDAY: Barbecue on bun, cole slaw, green beans, peas. TUESDAY: Roast pork, potatoes, gravy, peas, cherry delight pudding. WEDNESDAY: Spaghetti and hamburger, jello with vegetables, corn, peaches. THURSDAY: Ham and beans, tossed salad, corn bread, plums. FRIDAY: Tuna salad, tomatoes, spinach or peas, cake. Delhi (Peanut butter on all menus) MONDAY: Chicken and noodles, corn, jello, bread, butter milk. TUESDAY: Meat loaf, potatoes, green beans, fruit cocktail, bread, butter, milk. WEDNESDAY: Beef stew, spinach, coffee cake, bread, butter, milk. THURSDAY: Beans and ham, corn bread, slaw, pineapple, bread, butter, milk. FRIDAY: Macaroni and cheese, peas, tossed salad, bread, butter, milk. OttervlUe MONDAY: Barbecued beef on bun, corn, tossed salad, cherry cobbler, TUESDAY: Beef stew, daw, peaches. WEDNESDAY: Wiener and sauerkraut, potatoes, carrot sticks, cake, THURSDAY: Spiced luncheon loaf, macaroni and cheese, green beans, cookies. FRIDAY: Salmon croquettes, peas, potato chips, apple crisp.

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