Page 10 article text (OCR)
PAGE TEN ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1963 Engagements Announced Kak<*r~ Arnold Announcement is being mnHze of the forthcoming marriage of Miss Patricia Elaine Arnold of 635 Trube Ave.. and Diaries Wesley Baker. The bride-elect is the daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Arnold of Alton. Mr. Raker's parents are Mrs. Sterling Brandt of 3525 California Ave.; and C. W. Buker of 25 E. Delmar Ave. The couple plans a December wedding. Miss Arnold, a 1963 graduate of Alton High School, is a freshman student at Southern Illinois University here, and is employed by Sears Roebuck store. Mr. Baker is a 1961 graduate of the same high school, and is employed by Owens-Illinois. Dillon and Mr. and Mrs. John R. beaugh of 348 Ridgeway St., Cottage Hills, are announcing the engagement of their daughter, Jane, and Fred Dillon. The prospective bridegroom is the son of Mrs. Harold Parrish of 2714 Hillcrest Ave. The couple plans an August wedding next year. Miss Turnbeaugh is a 1963 graduate of Civic Memorial High School, and is employed by Arlan's store as a cashier. Her fiance is on leave from Navy service at Guantanamo Bay, Cuba. He attended Civic Memorial and Alton High schools. Fans ler- Todd Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Todd of Carrollton are announcing the engagement of their daughter, Joyce, to Paul Fansler, son of Mr. and Mrs. N. G. Fansler of White Hall. The wedding will be Sunday, Oct. 27 at 3 p.m. in First Baptist Church, White Hall. The bride-elect is a graduate of Jersey Community High School, and is employed in Davidson Drug Store, Carrollton. Her fiance is a graduate of White Hall High School and is engaged in farming in the White Hall vicinity. Miss Ostendorf Sets Nov. 9 For Marriage Miss Ronna Kay Ostendorf has chosen the date of Nov. 9 for her marriage to Jerry Estock of Olney, 111. Plans have been completed for the wedding, and parties will be given next month for the bride-elect, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Virgil U. Ostendorf, 100 Gerson Ave., Godfrey. The couple will be married at 7:30 p.m. in Alton Evangelical Church. A reception will follow in the church social room. Mr. and Mrs. Andrew C. Estock of Zanesville, Ohio will honor their son and his fiancee on Nov. 8 at a dinner in Colonial Supper Club following rehearsal of the couple's wedding party. Miss Ostendorf has chosen her fiancee's sister, Mrs. Robert Ritchason of Columbus, Ohio, to be her matron of honor. Miss Janet Baxter will be bridesmaid. William Robb of Cleveland, Ohio, will serve as best man, and Robert Ritchason will be groomsman. Among parties being planned for Miss Ostendorf are a kitchen shower on Oct. 11 in Carlinvidle, to be given by Mrs. Lela Lange and Mrs. Robert George; and a linen shower on Oct. 12 with Mrs. Justus Ostendorf and Mrs. Joseph Mrazek as hostesses. Phi Gamma Mu Plans for a hayride and a Halloween party were made by members of Phi Gamma Mu chapter of Beta Sigma Phi Monday evening. The group met in the home of Miss Janice Watsker, 1146 Brown St. The hayride will be given on Nov. 16 for members, pledges and dates. The chapter's next meeting will be in the home of Miss Barbara Buckner, 761 Purvis St., Wood River, Oct. 1. Mother's Helper ky Htimcnn * WHEN THERE'S both a tod. dler and a new baby at your house, let your visitors coo over the babj»—lt'» best-, tor you to five your attention to your toddler. A truly thought' ful caller will bring a small gift lor the "older" brother •long with that present for the baby. Feelings at jealousy •re natural, but they can be •verted through understanding and patience on your part. r. IM), M«w York Hcttld Tritium, M», MISS TURNBEAUGH MISS ARNOLD Recent Weddings Schultz-Gross After a honeymoon at the Lake of the Ozarks, Wilson K. Schultz and his bride, the former Miss Judith Fay Gross, will live in Godfrey. They were married Saturday at 2 p.m. in Church of Christ, Jerseyville. Arthur Rowland officiated at the ceremony which was followed by a reception in the Farm Bureau building in Jerseyville. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Lee Gross of 102 Kinghighway, East Alton. Her husband's parents are Cpl. and Mrs. Wilson Schultz of Jerseyville. Mrs. Edwin Wallace was the bride's only attendant. Finis Schultz attended his brother as best man. Jim Liles provided music. ' Miss Gross wore a bouffant, ballerina length gown of chiffon with a satin and lace jacket. Her shoulder length veil was attached to a crown, and she carried white roses arranged around an orchid in a cascade bouquet. Mrs. Wallace appeared in a gown of white lace over blue chiffon, worn with a bow headpiece and circular veil. Her flowers were pink baby mums. The bride is a graduate of Jersey Community High School. Mr. Schultz is attending Southern Illinois University as a junior. Heckor-Elliott Miss Rita Mae Elliott and Harold Heckor were married at 7 p.m. Saturday in Bethalto Methodist Church. The Rev. Leo Copeland officiated at the ceremony, and the couple received friends in the church social room. The bride is the daughter of Mrs. Arthur Elliott of Bethalto and the late Mr. Elliott. The bridegroom is the son of Mrs. Theodore Sheppard of Bethalto. The bride, escorted to the altar by her uncle, Les Prehn, wore a Chantilly lace gown with lace and tulle tiers on the skirt, and a silk illusion veil. White Fuji mums were in her bouquet. Her attendants, Mrs. Bert Watkins of East St. Louis, and Mrs. R. J. Sheppard of Rosewood Heights, appeared in lace sheath dresses in shades of orchid and green. R. J. Sheppard and Bert Wat-, kins attended the bridegroom. Mrs. Harry Broadway, soloist, was accompanied by Mrs. Jim Black, organist. The couple will live at 223 W. Central Ave., Bethalto. Jaycee Auxiliary Mrs. Grady Hausenfluck spoke to members of the auxiliary to Alton Junior Chamber of Commerce during a meeting Tuesday in Mineral Springs Hotel. Mrs. Hausenfluck, director of Alton Children's Theatre, spoke on "Developing the Creative Ability in Children." The women voted to ring bells for the Salvation Army during this year's Christmas season. A rummage sale was planned for Saturday, Oct. 26. The next auxiliary meeting will be in the hotel at 7:45 p.m. on Oct. 15. Navy Mothers Plans were made for a rummage sale and a party for veterans at John Cochran Hospital, St. Louis, Monday night during a meeting of the Alton Area Navy Mothers' Club in the Naval Recruiting Office. The rummage sale will be held Sept. 27 at 604 Belle St., and the party is scheduled for Oct. 17. Gayle Brown, son of Mrs. Lela Brown of Wood River was chosen Navy Son-of-the-Month. He is stationed at Ft. Benning, Ga., and was married last December to the former Lee Canada. Chosen by lot to receive magazine subscriptions from the group were Miles Bachenstro of Hurtford, and Ernest Grant of Roxana. Koupies' Klub Eight couples, members of Wood River Kouples' Klub were present Monday night at the club's homemade ice cream and cake party in Westerner Club, Families of the members were guests. Mr. and Mrs. Russell Chapjiell were host chairmen. The club will have its annual business meeting on Oct. 7. t College Notes James Rugh, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Rugh of 3410 Morkel Drive, Godfrey, has entered his freshman year at Millikin University, Decatur. His fraternity is Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Miss Beatrice Zakrzewski has begun her freshman year at Western Illinois University, Macomb, where she will be an English and guidance counsel major. The student is the daughter of Mr. • and Mrs. Edward Zakrzewski of Bethalto. Kenneth Eugene Snider, son of Mr. and Mrs. George Snider of 108 Bond St., East Alton, is enrolled as a freshman accounting major at Southern Illinois University, Carbondale. He will leave Sunday for classes. Miss Joyce Garber, daughter of Mrs. Hortense Lowe of 1716 Scovell St., left today for Galesburg where she will be a freshman student at Knox College. Miss Jacqueline Jennings, daughter of Mrs. Earl Armstead of 2312 Amelia St., is attending Valparaiso University in Indiana, as a freshman student. Miss Joan Keiser, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Keiser of 1507 Worden Ave., is a freshman student at Illinois Wesleyan College, Bloomington. Enrolled as freshman students at Illinois State University at Normal are Miss Rosemarie Maneke, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Maneke of 2717 Brown St.; Miss Jane Fichtel, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Fichtel of 3605 Gary Ave.; and Charles LaMarsh, son of Mr. and Mrs. Sterling LaMarsh of 2302 Judson Ave. Freshman students beginning classes at Western Illinois University in Macomb are Geoffrey Harris, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles B. Harris, 1402 Spaulding Ave.; and Miss Janice Gosling, daughter of Harold Gosling of Belmont Village, Godfrey, and the late Mrs. Gosling. Miss Marilyn Horsley, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Horsley of Godfrey, has begun her sophomore studies at MacMurray College, Jacksonville. Listed as students at Illinois State University at Normal are Miss Rebecca Gillard, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Francis Gillard of 3111 College Ave.; and Miss Ruth Lahr, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Orville Lahr of 2819 Brown St. Phillip C. Seitzinger, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lowell C. Seitzinger of Godfrey, will leave Sunday for Carbondale, where he will be a freshman student at Southern Illinois University, majoring in journalism. Ed Cooper, son of Mr. and" Mrs. Myron Cooper of 937 Hawley Ave., is a freshman student at John Brown University in Siloam Springs, Ark. Miss Amy Lueking returned Saturday to Indiana University, Bloomington, where she will be a sophomore student in the School of Music. Miss Lueking was accompanied to Bloomington by her mother, Mrs. Carmen Lueking and brother, David; and Mr. and Mrs. Gene Little of Edwardsville. Miss Margaret Roemer, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Conrad A. Roemer of 2900 Godfrey Road, has entered her senior year of studies at Washington University. Miss Roemc'r is majoring in elementary education and psychology. Miss Vicki Lipsey, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Asa M. Lipsey of 239 W. Huller Drive, East Alton, Ls a resident of Hursh Hall at Western Illinois University, Macomb. Miss Lipsey, a freshman student, was accompanied to Macomb Sunday by her parents. Tint /ifkermana The Rev. and Mrs. Joseph F. Ackerman Si 1 ., and son, Stephen, have returned to their home at 605 Maurice St., Fox Ac-res, Wood River, after a vacation. The group toured the southern states, and stopped at Fort Wuldon Beach, Fla. Young Moderns Test Your Taste The Family In Bethalto Miss Griggs to Be Worthy Advisor Miss Joyce Griggs will be Installed worthy advisor of Rainbow Assembly No. 62 at 8 p.m. on Saturday in Bethalto Masonic Temple. Miss Christina Green is retiring worthy advisor. Other elected officers to be installed are Miss Joyce Hoi- comb, worthy associate advisor; Miss Mary Oetken, charity; Miss Virginia Huff, hope; Miss Donna Dustman, faith; and Miss Jo Ann Napier, treasurer. Appointive officers to be installed are Miss Janet Murry, chaplain; Miss Kathy Legate, drill leader; Miss Trudi Stovall, love; Miss Linda Nash, religion; Miss Barbara Bartholomew, nature; Miss Janeen Moyer, immortality; Miss Connie Sherer, fidelity; Miss Velva Miller, patriotism; and Miss Connie White, service. Others to be seated are Miss Lynn Turnbeaugh, confidential observer; Miss Mary Lou Dustman, outer observer; and Miss Gloria McGaughey, choir director. The Grower's Art MISS JOYCE GRIGGS Plant Some Bulbs This Fall By FRED CLAUSEN Telegraph Garden Columnist • Plant some bulbs this fall. You'll be glad, next spring, that you did. I sent for some specie crocus some time ago. Some are fall blooming and some for spring. Got the fall blooming Saturday and planted them Sunday. I'll let you know when they bloom. • Be sure to la- I bel your dahlias d other plants I you have to dig land store for the winter. , • If you have, or can get some, parsley make little bunches and wrap in waxed paper. Close both ends tight and put in freezer. When needed for cooking they are just like fresh (except for 4824 SIZES 12K-22K FRED. Smocking! PRINTED PATTERN Extra-easy—no waist seams! Stitch straight-away to whip up this charming daytime casual that's trimmed with honeycomb smocking. Printed Pattern 4824: Half Sizes 12'/i, 14M), 161/2, igi/2, 20»/i. 22Va. Size .16Va takes 3^4 yards 45-inch. Transfer. Fifty cents in coins for this pattern — luld 15 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing and special handling. Send to Anne Adams, care of the Alton Telegraph, 177, Pattern Dept., 243 W. 17th St., New York 11, N. Y. Print plainly Name, Address, Size, and Style Number. Pattern Free! Mail coupon inside new Fall-Winter Patlern Catalog, ready now! Over 300 design ideas, all sizes. Send 50 cents for Catalog. garnishing.) • When the leaves start to color be sure to take a ride up the River Road. I can think of lots of cities that envy us that road. * * * » DEAR MR. CLAUSEN: Please tell me how to start geraniums from slips. How much protection should currant bushes have to survive the winter in this vi- cinity.—B.C.H. Answer: Take cuttings about four inches long. Make cut below a leaf. Let cuttings lay several hours so they can "heal" over at cut, then plant in sand or in sandy soil in two inch pots. Go easy on water until rooted. When rooted give plenty of light and always keep plants in relatively small pots for better bloom. Currant bushes are perfectly hardy without any protection here. * # * * DEAR MR. CLAUSEN:, We have two pyracantha ' (firethorn) bushes that are several years old. We have never had any trouble before this year. Earlier the green berries turned a dark j Cooperative Nursery School Workshop Mothers of the Alton Cooperative Nursery School met for an all-day workshop Tuesday, prior to opening of school, in Elm Street Presbyterian Church. School will start Thursday with 42 children enrolled. Classes also will be held at First Baptist Church this year. Workshop speakers included Mrs. Irvin H. Blumfield, director of the school, whose subject was "The Role of Teacher and Mother." Other speakers and their subjects were Mrs. Robert Damon, "Science"; Mrs. Marcus Sessel, "Literature;" Mrs. David Peirick and Mrs. James Wigger, "Art;" and Mrs. Alan Crowder, "Music." Firemen's Wives The Godfrey Fireman's Auxiliary has announced names of its members who will serve as chairmen for the Madison County Fire Auxiliary sectional meeting the local group will host in November. Chairmen are Mrs. John Bradley, refreshments; Mrs. Gene Vorhces, decorations; and Mrs. Donald James, entertainment. Mrs. Jim Henschel and Mrs. William St. Clair Jr., have been received recently as new members of the auxiliary. Cooking Cues It's usually best to have meat cut in at least 1 V 2 -or-2-inch chunks if the meat is to be threaded on skewers and broiled. It the meat is given a marinade, it is perfectly safe to allow it to stand (in the refrigerator) overnight or even for a couple of days. Keep cornstarch tightly covered because it is affected by the moisture around it. brown or black and some of the leaves yellowed. I knocked the dead leaves off and cut out all the twigs with the darkened berries. My husband has sprayed several times. At the present time the berries are bright orange but are few on the bush. No more berries have darkened, but some of the leaves are still yellowing. Are we going to lose our bushes even-' tually? What causes this condition after all these years?—Mrs. A. M. Answer: Pyracantha are sometimes affected with a blight that causes the above described condition. Spraying with Captain should help. However, the spray should be put on in early spring before the leaves come out. A second spray after bloom ought to help too. My guess is that you have oyster scale on your plants. Check your plants for a grayish rough condition on branches. Also if you have lilacs in the neighborhood (perhaps in your neighbor's yard), check them for the same thing. If so, spray with malathion in May when the young scale is in the crawler stage. • The amount of berries are governed by the parent age of the bushes. If they are cutting propagated from heavily berried plants you will have lots of berries. If they are seedlings you may have few or even no berries. None of the Red Firethorn are reliably hardy here. As yet we must be content with the orange berries. But maybe in another 10-20 years—who knows? Send your questions on gardening to Fred Clausen, in care of Alton Evening Telegraph. He will answer them in his column. By VIVIAN BROWN AP Newsfeatnres Writer Young people who believe they are suited to careers in the field of interior design, should check their aptitudes, talents and reactions, before they embark on a career. The advice comes from Michael Greer, well-known interior designer. Greer has decorated homes in many parts of the world. "The interior designer of today must possess a strong sure knowledge of his historical precedents," he points out in his book "Your Future in Interior Design." Greer believes that an interior designer must fully understand the enormous influence that surroundings have on the lives of human beings. All studies of primitive peoples have indicated that they were seriously concerned with creating interior living spaces. Houses, huts or other dwellings were built functionally, but once the dwelling was built, primitive man concentrated on making the interior of his home beautiful and comfortable in his own way, says Greer. Even cavemen scratched pictures on walls to decorate their homes and Indians hung brightly patterned blankets as protection against the elements. Opportunities Interior design offers opportunities in an unusually large number of related careers. There are wallpaper, wall- coverings and lighting specialists fabric designers and furniture designers, and rug designers for flat surfaces and dimensional ones. Artists have tremendous opportunities as authorities on color styling. The following qualifications are important, he says: You should have taste, a sense of form, color, and scale, tireless patience with detail, imagination, and the ability to visualize in two and three dimensions. You must be personable and persuasive and understand the meaning of suitability and service as well as be artistic and knowledgeable. "Initial interests often are triggered by a display of color and composition in school art courses, working with theater design in amateur productions, or more technical talents in graphic art, drafting, drawing of houses and interiors. Shop classes can reveal proficiency in carpentry and a knowledge of scale and proportion," Greer says. Test Yourself He suggests giving yourself a test, by thinking of the last home you visited. What color was the rug? the curtains? What kind of furniture did they have? Where were the windows placed in the room? What was the general color scheme? Was the overall effect of the interior pleasing, or would you have, made changes? By observing such things you can learn a great deal about taste, he says. BPWC The role of the local club in its state, national and international federation was emphasized during a federation night meeting of Alton Business and Professional Women's Club Tuesday evening. The group met for dinner in Hotel Stratford. A skit entitled, "Beating Up a Better Batter," was narrated by Mrs. Irene Witty. The skit demonstrated the part each committee plays in the success of the local club. Dorothy Fink, member of the Edwardsville BPWC, and past president of the Illinois Federation, spoke on "Our Federation." The group voted to support the Salvation Army's "tree of lights" on Dec. 13, with Mrs. E. M. Leamon as chairman. The next meeting will be a dinner at 6:30 p.m. on Oct. 15 in the hotel. 896 Wltcsfl* Child's Delight Ho-hum— sleepy boy! Just the right doll for a sleepy child. He's a sock doll and has a sister in this pattern. And she's wide awake! One, pair delights child. Pattern 896: directions; pattern dolls, pajamas, nightgown. 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 Dept., P. 0. 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. Two Join Orchestra Guild Mrs. William Bengel and Mrs. Harry Marshall were received as new members of Alton Civic Orchestra Guild Tuesday during £ meeting in the home of Mrs. Julius Katz on Rock Spring Terrace. Mrs. Edward L. Kozicky entertained with folk songs, accompanying herself on the zither. Plans were completed for a reception to honor the orchestra's director, Max Steindel, for his 15th year with the orchestra. The reception will be held in conjunction with the first concert of the season in Hatheway Hall on the Monticello College campus, Oct. 21. Also plans were completed for the Guild's annual Book Review and Tea, scheduled for Oct. 30 at the YWCA. Miss Dorothy Colonius will be the reviewer. Mrs. Frank Boals was hostess chairman. The group will have its next meeting Dec. 10 at 12:45 p.m. in the home of Mrs. Karl Hoagland Sr., 628 E. 15th Et. Cooking Cues Roll out leftover pie pastry and cut into small squares. Put a small piece of cheese in the center of each and fold over and seal with fork tines. Bake in a hot oven until golden brown. Slice hard rolls and butter; fill with slices of Swiss cheese, anchovies, Italian-type salami and paper-thin rings of sweet onion. MIRROR OF YOUR MIND By JOSEPH WHITNEY News Letter, Swiss Alpine villagers were compared to city residents of the same cultural and social backgrounds. The isolated villagers climbed to mountain pastures daily, and carried loads from 60 to 100 pounds regularly. With this intense physical activity, the amount of cholesterol (present in degenerative arterial changes) was much lower than among the city dwellers. Docs absence make the lieart grow fonder? Answer: Yes, for a time, but in the long haul fondness can only thrive on reasonable proximity. If th<! heart continues to grow fonder after months or years of absence, the two individuals involved are either neurotic or grossly immature. The poem from which this line is so frequently quoted actually refers to a place, rather than to an individual. It was written by Thomas Haynes Bayly (1797-1839) and the second line reads "Isle of Beauty, fare Uiee well," Is exercise a fiu-tor in heart disease? Answer: Regular physical activity is more of a preventive. In a study reported in Science <C 1B03. King Features, Synd., inc.) Are round-table discussions worth-while? Answer: It depends somewhat on the seating arrangement. Psychologists have noted that discussants are more likely to, tajk to persons across the table than to those sitting next to them, In qth- er words persons seated farthest apart tend to follow each other in expressing their opinions, while those sitting next to eajch other rarely do so. Best results are achieved by seating the garrulous next to each other so they will not monopolize the talk.