Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on September 13, 1963 · Page 10
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September 13, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 10

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Alton, Illinois
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Friday, September 13, 1963
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PAGE TEN ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, 1963 te&teK *^<wi»»*****"^ The Family Social Briefs Catholic Women Planning Third Annual Smorgasbord The date of Oct. 20 has been set for the third annual smorgasbord which will be sponsored by the Alton Deanery Council of Catholic Women. Officers of women's organizations in the nine area Catholic churches began plans for the event Thursday evening in the home of Mrs. E. L. Joehl, 2424 Sanford Ave. The dinner will be given in St. Mary'y Church, with serving from noon until 7 p.m. Proceeds are used annually to educate young men in the diocese for the priesthood. Mrs. Joehl is general chairman, and will be assisted by Mrs. Earl Manns. Mrs. Eugene Fahnestock, dining room chairman, will be assisted by Mrs. Lee Flure. Other chairmen are Mrs. L. L. Baker, table decorations; and Mrs. J. A. Harmon, publicity. Mrs. Wesley Wright will head the committee on tickets, which will be distributed at the next planning meeting in Mrs. Joehl's home on Sept. 30. Mother's Club Plans for a card party and fash- Ion show were discussed at a meeting of the Godfrey-Mason School Mothers' Club Thursday, attended by 54 members in the multi - purpose room of the school. The event is scheduled for Oct. 12. Edmond Young, principal of the school, spoke on rules and policies of the school, and announced that the enrollment totals 465. Officers and committee chairmen were hostesses. The next meeting will be Oct. 3, when there will be a tour of the Monticello College campus. Xi Delta Mu A booklet entitled "A Nation of Immigrants," written by President Kennedy when he was a senator, was reviewed by Mrs. Paul Santy Thursday evening during a meeting of Xi Delta Mu Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi. The women met in the hbme of Mrs. Charles A. Hunt, Stanka Lane, Godfrey. The reviewer noted that in the pamphlet Mr. Kennedy develops the concept of strength brought by immigrants to America's economic, social, literary and cultural life. The chapter will meet next at 8 p.m. on Sept. 26 in the home of Mrs. Fred Pohlman, Hochstuhl Lane, Godfrey. Secretaries Dates for the coming season's meetings of Future Secretaries' Association were set Thursday evening during a dinner meeting of Alton Chapter, National Secretaries' Association. The meeting, attended by 25 members, was conducted in Hotel Stratford. The Alton chapter of FSA will meet on the fourth Tuesday of each month; and the Wood River chapter will meet on the first Thursday. The Alton NSA chapter sponsors the student chapters. Mrs. Edward Groshong will speak on parliamentary procedure during the next chapter meet- Coordinator of Student Activities at Monticello Dr. Duncan Wimpress, president of Monticello College, announced the appointment of Miss Elaine Makuh to the position of coordinator of student activities this week. She has already assumed her duties in preparation for the beginning of the new school year. Miss Makuh is a graduate of the Benld public school system, and Southern Illinois University, Carbondale, where she received her bachelor's and master's degrees. At Benld High School, she was graduated valedictorian of her class. She is a member of Sigma Kappa, social sorority, in addition to professional education organizations. Before accepting her position at Monticello College, Miss Makuh was a teacher for four years in Staunton. Miss Makuh will reside in Alden House, the faculty-staff apartment building located on the MISS MAKUH Monticello campus. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Makuh of Benld. ing at 6:30 p.m. on Oct. 10 in the hotel. The Timpes Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Timpe of 19 Neunaber St., Cottage Hills, celebrated their silver wedding anniversary Thursday. The couple was married 25 years ago in SI. Bernard's Catholic Church, Wood River. They have four children: Mrs. Philip Miller of Peoria, William Jr., Richard and Rebecca. Mr. Timpe is proprietor of Bill Timpe's Garage in Cottage Hills. Marquette Reunion Oct. 1 has been set as the reservation deadline for a reunion dinner-dance being planned by the 1948 graduating class of Marquette High School. Invitations and forms for registration were mailed Wednesday evening by the planning committee during a meeting in the Knights of Columbus Hall. The event is planned for Oct. 19 in the same hall, beginning.with a cocktail hour at 6 p.m. Progress Club A program for the coming year was planned by 10 members of Alton Progress Club during a potluck dinner meeting in the home of Mrs. William Pelot of Fosterburg Road. The club will meet next on Oct. 9 in the home of Mrs. Lucille Blakey, 904 Washington Ave. Travel Club A. Noel Sullivan of International Travel Advisors, was guest speaker at a dinner meeting of the Travel Club Wednes- Delta Zeta Alums Plan Benefit Sale Plans to aid the American Hearing Society were made by Alton - Wood River chapter of Delta Zeta Alumnae Thursday evening during a meeting in the home of Mrs. David Manley, 656 E. Penning Ave., Wood River. The group will conduct a rummage sale to benefit the society at 10 a.m. on Sept. 28 at 604 Belle St. The alumnae changed its meeting night to the second Thursday of each month. The program for the coming year was discussed. A demonstration entitled, "New Faces for All" will be given during the next meeting at 7:30 p.m. on Oct. 10 in the home of Mrs. Max Syfert. day in Selhime's Restaurant. The speaker showed slides taken in trips through Mexico, including the 300-year-old town of San Miguel De Allenda, where the Sullivans maintain a home. He described the country's fiestas and told of American hospitals in Mexico. Mrs. George Heiney was hostess chairman. Mrs. Clyde Auten of 1202 McPherson Ave., will entertain the club during its meeting at 8 p.m. on Oct. 9. Cooking Cues Your family will probably consider a creamed dish a treat if you top it with chow-mein noodles. Heat the noodles before serving. MIRROR OF YOUR MIND By JOSEPH WHITNEY nature, but today authorities consider it to be no more so than slavery, or human sacrificial rites. The nature of persons in one society may differ markedly from that in others, according to the values which shape their attitudes. As a rule, persons who insist that human nature can't be changed are those who stand to lose the most if a change occurs. Do comics uppeul to all youngsters? Answer: Yes, studies reported by Mary arid Lawrence K. Frank in "How to Help Your Child in School" show that comic strips appeal to youngsters regardless of their reading ability. A child may have been reared in a sophisticated, literary family, and may consume books avidly after learning to read, but is still apt to enjoy comics. They frequently give Children (both good and poor readers) a refreshing reading experience unlike that found in their school books. Can you change human nature? Answer; Yes, but no one knows exactly what human nature is. For example, war was once considered part of human (0 1063, King Features, Synd.. Inc > 1 Are all boys car-crazy? Answer: Most boys are, unless they receive education and guidance that helps them understand their excitement before they are old enough to drive an automobile. Dr. Paul Z. Kaunitz of Yale University School of Medicine found that today's daredevil attitude toward speed and ears is a kind of puberty rite, like the Zuni Indian ritual that initiates young braves into manhood. The Zunis beat the lads with sticks; in our case society takes the beating. Date Book (Date Book Items must be submitted before Thursday noon.) SUNDAY, Sept. 15 AAUW Tea for Prospective Members, 2:30-4:30 p.m., Mrs. E. L. Palison, 3031 Edwards St. The Collie Club, 2:30 p.m., Ewell Atterberry home on Godfrey Road. 25th Anniversary Open House, 2-5 p.m., Mr. and Mrs. L. Wayne Barrow, 455 California Ave., East Alton. 25th Anniversary Reception, 3-6 p.m., Steelworkers' Abel Hall: to honor Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd S. Gill of 2624 Humbert St. Garden Club, 5 p.m. annual picnic, Westerner Club; business meeting to follow. MONDAY, Sept. 16 St. Joseph's Hospital Auxiliary, noon luncheon and quarterly meeting, Hotel Stratford. Beta Sigma Phi City Council, 8 p.m., Lewis and Clark Restaurant. Wood River Kouples' Klub, 6:30 p.m. cookout, Standard Oil Torch Club. TUESDAY, Sept. 17 BPWC, 6:30 dinner. Hotel Stratford. Jaycee Auxiliary, 7:45 p.m., Mineral Springs Hotel. Alton Nurses' Club, 7:30 p.m., Alton Memorial Hospital cafeteria; Dr. Thomas Kelly to give slide commentary on his trip to Russia. Gilson Brown PTA, 7:30 p.m., In multi-purpose room of school. Rufus Easton PTA, 7:30 p.m., Hamilton Jones to be guest speaker. Past Presidents' Club of DeMolay Mothers, noon luncheon, Mrs. Orion A. Green, 308 Lampert St. Sweet Adelines, 7:30 p.m., Eagles' Hall. Noonday Club, 12:30 covered dish luncheon, Miss Effie Bitle, 6 W. Elm St. WEDNESDAY, Sept. 18 Lockhaven Women's Group, noon luncheon and card party, Lockhaven Country Club; with fashion show. Anna D. Sparks Alliance, 12:30 luncheon, First Unitarian Church; Miss Dorothy Colonius to give play reading. Epsllon Sigma Alpha, Alpha Psi chapter, 8 p.m., Mrs. William Moyer, 334 Bluff St. Gamma Upsllon Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi, 8 p.m. rush party, Mrs. Richard Arbuckle, 28 Montclair Drive, Godfrey. OES, Alton chapter, 7:45 p.m., Piasa Masonic Temple. LaLeche League, 8 p.m., Mrs. John Shansey, 1700 Central Ave.; first of a series for nursing mothers and interested persons. VFW Auxiliary, Post 1308, 7:30 p.m., Veterans' Memorial Center. THURSDAY, Sept. 19 Soropttmlst Club, noon luncheon, Mineral Springs Hotel. Unity Study Class, 7:30 p.m., Mineral Springs Hotel. Madison County Council of VFW, post and auxiliary, 8 p.m., Veterans' Memorial Center. FRIDAY, Sept. 20 Alton Woman's Council, U a.m. covered dish luncheon, Westerner clubgrounds; guest day with book review by Miss Mildred Rutledge. Godfrey Teen Club, 8:30-11 p.m., Godfrey Civic Center; sponsored by Godfrey Lions' Club and the center. DeMolay-Balnbow Dance, 8-11:30 p.m., Franklin Masonic Temple. SATURDAY, Sept. 21 Rainbow for Girls, Alton Assembly, 8 p.m., Franklin Masonic Temple; installation of officers, open to public. DAR, Nlnlan Edwards chapter, 2 p.m., Alton Savings and Loan Association meeting room. Kappa Psi Sub-Debs, 1 p.m., Miss Virginia Manns, 919 Alton St. A Lovelier You The All-Girl Sparkle By MARY SUE MILLER Call fall fashions what you will —Casual, or Sportive, or Tailor- Tailored—but do not be led astray by the terminology. Clothes may look easy and undemanding, but it's not necessarily so. More feminine allure is needed to carry off trenchcoats and fedoras than ruffles and hair- bows. Otherwise, wearing fashions borrowed from the male, a lovely would look man-tailored. Surely the aim is to look girl- tailored. The crux is in beautiful grooming and carriage—in the glow and grace of Garbo and Dietrich, those wearers extraordinary of slouch hats and slack suits. Where does it begin, this special brand of allure? The origin is in fanatical attention to the personal grooming rites. For from those techniques there flowers a freshness and sparkle that's irresistibly all-girl. After that?: A smooth-flowing hairstyle, always smoothly kept; a flawless make-up, and one so natural that its beauty seems to come from within. Neither a blatant make-up nor yet a couldn't-care-less bare face can enhance a tailor-maid. Nor do slumps, clumps and sprawls. You have to stand tall, sit pretty and glide walk. For the feminine set, impeccable carriage and impeccable tailoring are counterparts. Else the feminine casual can become a mannish casualty. © Publishers Newspaper Syndicate Born to: Mr. and Mrs. Dale Henderson, Rte. 1, Alton, a daughter, Carolyn Kay, 8 pounds 7 ounces, today at 4:58 a.m. Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder children: Margaret, 3 J ,&; April 14 months. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Barnett, 103 Sullivan, Rosewood Heights, a son, Roderick Howard, 7 pounds 12 ounces, 12:07 a.m. today, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Harold King, Fidelity, 111., a son, Curtis Wayne, first child, 6 pounds 14 ounces, Thursday 10:36 a.m., Alton Memorial Hospital. She is the former Delores Taul. Maternal grandparent is Mrs. Loretta Taul, Alton, and paternal grandparents arc Mr. and Mrs. James King of Fidelity. Mr. and Mrs. Garold Laughlln, 315 McClure, a daughter, Sandra Jean, first child, 6 pounds 1 ounce, Thursday 7:59 a.m. Alton Memorial Hospital. She is the former Susan Marin, daughter of Gabino Martin, Alton, Paternal grandfather is Oscar Laughlin, Alton. Mr. and Mrs. Larry Nelson, 414 East Dr., East Alton, a son, Jeffrey, 5 pounds 12 ounces, Thursday 11:15 p.m. Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder child: Kelly, 13 months. Mr. and Mrs. Louis L. DeWItt, 147 East Seventh St., Roxana, a daughter, 7 pounds and 3 ounces, 9:17 p.m. Wednesday, Wood River Township Hospital. Elder child, Louis Dean 2. Mr. and Mrs. Jeffrey G. Bronson, 224 Northmoor PI., East Alton, a son, 9 pounds 4 ounces Thursday, 4:27 a.m., St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder children; Jeffrey, 5'/ a ; Mark, 4%; Brad, 2Va. Mr. and Mrs. WUIlum StogsdlU, No. 7 Fern Lane, East Alton, a son, first child, Bradley Dean, 8 pounds 10 ounces, Thursday 8:15 p.m., St. Joseph's Hospital. Maternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Titswovth, and paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. William H. Stogsdill, both of East Alton. Mr. and MM. Julius Newton, 2002 Belle St., a son 5 pounds 15 ounces, Thursday, 11:06 a.m., St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder children: Ellen Marie, 3; and Julius Jr., 1. Mr. And Mrs. Harold A. Feltes, West Aton, Mo., a son, James Martin, 8 pounds 14 ounces, Thursday 8:23 p.m. St. Joseph's Hospital* Elder children: Michael, IVf, Catherine, 6; Nancy, 3!6; Brenda, 16 months. Membership Coffee Mrs John Barton, president of the League of Women Voters explains the workings of the organization to Mrs. R. E. Mattocks, seated, and Mrs. John Gaghen during a coffee Thursday morning in the home of Mrs. Earl Bockstruck, 1160 Liberty St. Ann Landers She's a Nice Person, But No Barber DEAR ANN: I am a boy 13 years old with a terrible problem. My mother is a very nice person but she is not a very good barber. She cuts my hair and my little brother's, too, and k s/ she does a lousy [' job of it. For a week after a haircut, I am ashamed to leave the house. All the <S«rV;.guys in the neigh- 1 " borhood ask me when I am going to the electric chair. Ann Landers. I have told my dad how I feel about this but he says haircuts by barbers cost a lot of money and we can't afford it. He also says my hair grows like a weed and I'd have tii go every other week. Is there a solution to my problem? Or do I just have to suf- fer with it until I am old enough to earn some money so I can buy haircuts on my own? —SHAVED RAT DEAR S.R.: Ask your dad if he will take you to a barber college. The prices are cheaper there because students do the cutting. The price of haircuts is no jnke these days. But they haven't gone up any more than most other commodities and services. It just seems that way to us old fogies who remember when a shave and a haircut was two- bits. * * • • DEAR ANN: Our daughter who is 17 invited a college roommate whom I will call Helena to spend two weeks with us. It's too late to do anything about this guest but I am writing to settle a few questions for next time. College Notes Miss Cheryl Spooner, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Spooner, 943 W. Delmar Ave., is a freshman student this fall at Indiana University in Bloomington. Miss Linda Jenkins, daughter of Mrs. Wilma L. Jenkins of 425 Foulds Ave., is attending the University of Denver as a freshman student this year. Miss Daphne Wilson, 2731 Hillcrest Ave., who is teaching fifth grade at University School in Bloomington, is among 153 Indiana University students who began practice teaching early this month in elementary schools in Indiana. Seven members of Alton High School's June graduating class registered this week as freshmen at Millikin University, Decatur, and began classes Thursday. They were Kathy Grady, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Grndy of D'Adrian Gardens; Miss Marilyn Wiegand, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Rolland Wiegand of 2600 Grandview Ave.; Sue Mon- icle, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Verle Monicle, 13 Hebner Drive; Janet Heiney, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Heiney, 5039 Alby St.; Shelly Millikin, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Glenn E. Millikin, 1816 Myrtle St.; Roger Willis, son of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Willis, 2 Avon PL, and James Rugh, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Rugh, 3410 Morkel Drive, Godfrey. Gregory Yust, a transfer from Monmouth College, was another registrant at Millikin this week. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. WORD-A-DAY By BACH SOLVING, EM? DON'T fORGET "TO TAKS VOUR AD&HS MACHINE/ maladroit (mail a-droit JAOJ. LACKING 5KIUU AWKWARD; CLUMSY; A6, A MALADROIT GOLffcR V. E. Yust of 3529 California Ave. Thomas Murphy will leave Sunday for Chicago where he will enter Loyola University for his sophomore year in pre-med. His brother, Robert, will leave Wednesday to begin studies in the St. Louis University School of Dentistry. Robert completed his pre-dental schooling this year at St. Ambrose College, Davenport, Iowa. The students are sons of Dr. and Mrs. Joseph A. Murphy, 435 Foulds Ave. Miss Judy Boyd will assume duties as chairman of the judicial board during the coming year at the University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, where she will be a senior. Miss Boyd, secretary of Zeta Tau Alpha sorority, participated in rush week activities last week at the university. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Boyd of 2713 Brown St. Earl W. Dixon, son of Mr. and Mrs. Von C. Dixon, 156 Haven Street, Cottage Hills, was enrolled at Parks College of Aeronautical Technology of Saint Louis University this week in the 45-week Airframe and Power- plant Technicians Course. Terry Johler has entered first year of medical school at Washington University, and his brother Craig, has begun his freshman year at Missouri School of Mines and Metallurgy, Rolla. They are sons of Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Johler of 243 Norwood Dr., Rosewood Heights. Miss Linda Jane Jackson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Glennon Jackson of Fairmount Addition, has returned to the University of Missouri at Columbia following a weekend with her par* ents. Miss Jackson, a junior student and member of Kappa Alpha Theta, took part in rush week activities last week at the university. O'Neill Wyss has returned to Bellarmine College in Louisville, Ky., to begin his sophomore year of studies. His brother, Emert Wyss II, will begin his first year in the School of Law at St. Louis University next week. The students are sons of Mr. and Mrs. Emert Wyss of Fairmount Addition. Student Nurse Miss Martha Heuer, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leland Heuer of Dorsey was one of 73 students in the freshman class at St. Luke's Hospital School of Nursing, St. Louis. Our daughter feels that since Helena has grown up in great wealth, and is accustomed to having servants wait on her hand and foot, she should not have been expected to do any housework while she was a guest in our home. Our own daughter pressed Helena's dresses and picked up after her. It annoyed me when Helena would gab on the phone by the hour while our daughter made both their beds and served her guest coffee—presumably to give her strength to hang on the phone for another hour. We just put Helena on the plane and our daughter and I had a long discussion. She feels she was a perfect hostess and that I am wrong to criticize her for catering to the girl. We would like your opinion.—MMM DEAR MMM: The guest sounds thoroughly spoiled and ungracious. A lady does not make a servant out of her hostess. Since your daughter cheerfully played handmaiden to her friend, however, I see no reason for you to criticize her. This was strictly between them. If you had been left with the extra work I'd have offered vastly different advice. * * * * DEAR ANN: Maybe you or some of your readers can help me. I am a woman past 40, never married, and have kept myself busy and content with a multitude of interests. About three years ago a close male relative for whom I've always had a great deal of affection and respect, started to keep company with a girl 20 years his junior. These two have been carrying on an immoral relationship and everyone in town knows it. What I want to know is this: What is the correct way for me to think about this relationship? How do people deal with an ugly affair which reflects dishonor on the whole family? I need an answer.—LIBRA. DEAR LIBRA: You say you've kept yourself busy with a multitude of interests. Perhaps you have not kept yourself busy enough. It's always sad when people whom we admire and respect disappoint us, but a mature individual does not allow himself to become unglued because others do not live up to his standards. One of the secrets of real contentment is to live and let live. © Publishers Newspaper Syndicate Mother's Helper by Heimonn fir Ptotion 1-ro A TODDLER who's used to brothers and sisters around the house may be pretty lonesome when they'all •<• off to school. Try an exchange play f roup with other mothers whose youngest hat the same problem. Four to the maximum number for such a group, two or .three hours In the morning to the best time. Take turns, ei course. f> UN. N«w York Herdd Trltuni. It*

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