Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on September 18, 1963 · Page 11
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September 18, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 11

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Alton, Illinois
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Wednesday, September 18, 1963
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Page 11
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WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1963 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH PAGE ELEVEN Coed's Winter Coat Is Big Investment By JEAN SPRAIN WILSON AP FasMon, Writer NEW YORK (AP) -During high school and college girls begin to learn about big fashion investments, f6r the choice of a winter coat Is entirely theirs, without parental influence. It's either their own hard-earned money they're spending, or an allowance with frustrating limitations, and they have to play it close to the line. They learn to take stock of (heir wardrobes, and then search for outerwear investment with the largest fashion dividends. Often they double their money with reversibles that are sportive or dressy. One thing they learn to avoid is common stock. Who wants to look like the girl next door? Whatever its price, a good coat ought to have chic, good lines, and fine const ruction. In other words it should be strictly blue chip. Imitations Preferred Preferred stock among the wise investors this fall are coats that fake out the skins of wild-j cats, as well as imitation leath-i ers and suedes with not - really-i snakcskin trim. ! Also seeing plenty of action on the trading board are turncoats. They have quiet, well behaved; color that gets along with every-j thing on one side, and on the oth-j er a lively plaid guaranteed to cheer up a drab day. Among the glamor stocks are ! shaggy, deep - pile coats, in white, bright hues, and pastels, too. Here are three kinds of casuals of which a miss might take stock. At left, is a plaid woof cape coat \vhich reverses to a camel's hair side (shown third from left.) The girl in between wears a fake cat print coat, and hood which is also reversible. At far right, the tailored vinyl swede coat has a mandarin collar as an oriental touch. Ann Landers He '// Never Be a Gezundheiter are not overlooking the utilities — coats that are water repellent, easily cleaned, and warm without being tiringly heavy. Girls research carefully before | they buy. Is the hood a permanent fixture? Or docs it zip off? Is the collar tall enough to wardj off chill winds? j If it is a slim line, is it never-j thelcss ample enough to t o p j bulky woolens likely to be worn beneath it without being uncomfortable? If it is a cape - style, DKAK ANN: If you think I amitioned to this custom is virtually being silly, please say so and deaf to a sneeze. I will never bring up the subject j Bill will never be a Gezund- again. But frankly I feel hurt. \ hciter because it is not a part In our family when someone of nis training. So give up al- illwavs - sa .v "God ready—and forget it. bless you." It is * * * * :more than <?ood; DEAR ANN: The neighbor's m anners, it is 1 sons are 11 and 13 years of age. wishing someone!They are undisciplined, impolite -well. This man j and they use bad language. X I am going with j don't mean their grammar is in- snep/es. ,is thoughtful and i correct, considerate in a j words. I mean they use vulgar great many ways. But when I sneeze he never says are the arm slots right, are there j Ann Landers, anything. I al- he sneezes, and I have even j and he enjoys being with them. extra buttons? j ways sayi "G 0 d bless you" when One Not Enough These days a girl finds that one big coat investment is n o t enough. -She needs casual or sportive styles for school and daytime wear, but she requires elegant simplicity for dressy occasions, says the New York Coat and Suit Association. Our son, Lawrence who will be 12 years old next -December, plays ball with these little hoodlums. Lawrence seems not to notice that they are roughnecks Still, usually when she discusses the matter with her banker, he (Dad) is so impressed with his daughter's fashion business acumen he is not the least bearish about floating a loan for the second investment. All in all, the market experience is invaluable training, excellent background for a girl who is working her way up to mink. Born to: Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Wyatt, 1118 Garden St., a son, 7 pounds, 14 ounces, 4:52 a.m., Tuesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder children, Leesa Tommy, 6. Jean, 8, and Mr. and Mrs. IJoyd Hawkins, 329-1 Hawthorne St., a daughter, 7 pounds, 2 ounces, 4:05 p.m., Tuesday, St. Joseph's Hospital Elder children, John, 11, Steven 10, James. 8, Mark, 6, Jeffrey, 4, and Mary, 2. Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Krpan Rte. 1, Moro, a daughter, Debora Louise, first child, 6 pounds and 14 ounces, 9:20 p.m. Tuesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mrs Krpan is the former Judy Spiess, daughter of Mrs. Louis G. Spiess Jr., of Moro. Paternal grand parents are Mr. and Mrs. Dan Krpan of Wood River. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Han cock, 1121 Meadow Drive, Cottage Hills, a daughter, Tracy Lynne first child, 7 pounds, 8 ounces 7:47 a.m. Tuesday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Hancock is the former Miss Valerie Kay Roberts, daughter of Mr. anc Mrs. Harley Roberts of East Alton. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Han cock of Alton are paternal grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Bock struck, Rte. J, Alton, a son Stanley Leroy, 4 pounds, 7:14 p.m Tuesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder child, Steven Ray, 3& Cooking Cues When you need to mix a beaten egg with a hot mixture, be sure to pour the hot mixture very slowly into the egg, stirring constantly as you do so. This way of mixing prevents the eggs from curdling. Blend a pint of sogt vanilla ice cream with a quart of chocolate milk and ke.ep the youngsters happy. A nutritious beverage too! made a point of asking him toi do the same for me. Somehow he forgets. Last night I sneezed three times in a row. He sat and didn't say a word. I finally said, "Bill, I sneezed." He replied, "Do you have a cold?" I gave up then and there. Why is he like this? What can I do about it?—ROZETTA DEAR ROZETTA: Blessing the sneezer is a family custom which Children learn from association and I don't want Lawrence to pick up any of their nasty habits. My husband says he grew up in the toughest neighborhood on New York's East Side and it didn't hurt him one bit. He has asked me to stay out of this and to say nothing. I'm not so sure this is the best approach. What do you say?—W.M.W. DEAR W.M.W.: If Lawrence is almost 12 years old he nas is learned early or not at all. heard all the vulgar words there The person who is not condi- are to hear—or he soon will. Who's New Club Appoints Chairmen for the Year a, UNWANTED \\ HAIR REMOVED FOREVER By Electrolysis! Paulene Shamblln, member of Electrolysis Society of America. for appointment. Paulene* « Fashions MONTIOELIA) PLAZA Committee chairmen for the coming year were appointed during a meeting of Alton Who's New Club during a meeting of 30 members Tuesday in the Young Women's Christian Association. Luncheon was served, and cards were played following the business session. Ten guests were present. Charimen appointed were hospitality, Mrs. Ruth Roberts, Mrs. H. B. Kincaid and Mrs. Glen Schroeder; ways and means, Mrs. Lester Deucker; and publicity, Mrs. Kenneth Greer. Mrs. Sanford Goodman reported that the main dining room at the YWCA had been redecorated, and an expression of appreciation was extended to Mrs. Deucker who headed the redecoratinjj fund. Winners at bridge were Mrs. Marie Bregenzer, Mrs. Louis Braniff and Mrs. Louis Furtwengler. Mrs. Marie Shankland and Mrs. Myrtle Dick excelled in canasta. The group will meet next for a noon luncheon in the YWCA on Oct. 1. CHILDREN'S SHOP Eastgate Plaza—Charge It It is the home training that counts. If your son's training has been good the neighbor boys will not corrupt him. Say nothing. Should Lawrence spring a little primitive Anglo-Saxon in your home, just tell him you will not tolerate such talk and there will be no more of it. «' * * * DEAR ATVN: I know now that doormats don't always know they are doormats. They just go around unhappy, with a vague feeling that something is wrong with them. I had my first big think on the subject when I attempted to discuss my unhappiness with my husband. He looked at me dull- eyed and said, "So you're unhappy. Now isn't that a shame." Then he walked into another room. - When I told him I was going to see a psychiatrist he became angry. He said there had never been anyone crazy in his family, and that I was imagining things. When I told him I was going to pay for the therapy with money I had saved from the years when I worked he was furious. He thought it was selfish of me to "squander our nest egg." I asked him to please keep quiet about my treatment, but within the week he had told every member of his family and mine. My mother was outraged. She said I was blighting the family name. My sisters said they always suspected I was a nut. I somehow found the strength to tell them all where to head in and now I feel myself growing stronger and more confident every day. I'm getting to know myself for the first time and to my astonishment I'm not useless and stupid as I once thought. Print my letter if you think it has value. —STRUGGLING UP DEAR STRUGGLING: I do indeed think your letter has value. Thank you for writing © Publishers Newspaper Syndicate If alcohol (s robbing you or someone you love of health and dignity, send for Ann Landers' booklet. "Help For The Alco hollc," enclosing with your request 20c In coin and a long se.f-mldiessecl, stamped pnve- A Lovelier You Fashion Metaphors Do Not Mix By MARY SUE MILLER Seen about town: sportive (weeds and spike heels! Really, that's just about as bad form as wearing a diamond necklace with a bikini. Surely we girls have more fashion know-how than to mix our fashion metaphors. This season's casual clothes for town wear, above all other types, demand appropriate accessories. The first clue to them is in the shoe. .. one with a gentled toe and mid-heel, in burnished or grainy leather, in reptile or plushy suede. It could be a pump a tie or a near-boot. In chilly weather it might be a real boot. But it must have the spit- and-polish of impeccable town- tailoring. The same look characterizes a suitable handbag. The right shapes are uncontrived—on the large side, but always classic in feeling. The colors in both bags and shoes, as by now you might guess, are keyed to classic shades—antique brown, tauped grays, russet, khaki, bronze, olivine. The "small touches" must also tnie to the line. The just-right scarf is foulard paisley or regimental stripes. The stocking is textured, a little or a lot. The glove is pigskin, knitted or hand- stitched leather. In jewelry, important stick pins and cuff links take over. It could be, of course, that served But if greater formality, crave the casual you like your cup of fashion 1960-61. brew, drink ft in proper style— with nonchalant but posh accessories. © Publishers Newspaper Syndicate Wood River AAVW Dr. Marion Taylor will be guest speaker at the first fall meeting of the general membership of the Wood River Branch, American Association of University Women, at 7:30 p.m. Thursday In East Alton Savings & Loan Association building. Instructor in the English literature and humanities department of Southern Illinois University, Dr. Taylor, will speak on the topic, "Women of India," and relate her experiences during her tour of the nation in GODFREY BEAUTY SALON ..... in Godfrey Foodshop Building. 2 Beauticians fo Serve You.' * DOROTHY HILL SPECIAL! Last Two Weeks in September MRS. CARL ROSA, Owner Dial 466-0600 if BETTY JOHNSON Reg. $10 Reg. 12.50 Permanent Permanent g 50 |Q Medora Rainbow Will Seat Officers Saturday Miss Carolyn Brunaugh will be installed as worthy advisor of Medora Assembly, Order of Rainbow for Girls, Saturday night in ceremonies open to the public in Medora. Other elected officers to be installed are: worthy associate advisor, Miss Verna Sheets; charity, Miss Janet Woods; hope, MLss Sherry Gaffney; faith, Miss Vicky Rodgers; recorder, Miss Connie Gross; chaplain, Miss Sandy Brunaugh. Among appointive officers to be installed are: drill leader, Miss Lou Ann Knapp; confidential observer and flag-bearer, Miss Judy Field; outer observer, Miss Ruth Ann Smith. To be seated in color stations are Jean McDaniels, Roberta Frost, Martina Mayhue, Janet Cairns, Linda Schmoeller, Marl- bel Lou Gibson, and Ruth Ann Williams. Miss Ruth Ann Smith will be installing worthy advisor. Other nstalling officers will be Janet Cairns, Connie Cross, Mary Kay Robinson, and Karen Brunaugh. Durward Worley will be installing soloist. MISS BRUNAUGH Broil skewered chicken livers just two or three inches from source of heat. Leave a little space between the livers so they'll brown as much as possible on all sides; turn them, of course. Last-minute dish: heat a pound jar of sweet and sour red cabbage in a big skillet with -a pound of frankfurters. You'll need to cover the pan and simmer for about 10 minutes. Serve with mashed potatoes made from a package. Pass the mustard! Just my "Charge It" THREE SISTERS Eutgate Plaza Open 10 s.m. to 9 p.m. 6 months to pay! Featuring Stereo & HI-FI Record Players. AH the latest records & Pop 45's MUSIC I SHOP 111 West 4th St, "Downtown Alton's Only Music Shop" CHERI'S BEAUTY SALON Presents Helen Bock & Charles Mayberry For Professional Beauty Services CHERI'S BEAUTY SALON 415 Alton Street—Phone 465-9073 Frances Shea, Owner WALTER'S SUPER MARKET 207 DELMAR HARTFORD, ILLINOIS MOMMY. GET MY PICTURE! LOOK, MOTHER! Something Really New and Sensational A BEAUTIFUL OIL iyo AGE LIMITS IllO Wifc COLORED PORTRAIT A $12.95 VALUE FOR ONLY, •1,29 BABIES, CHILDREN, MOMS and POPS Normal charge for groups. If not sattefiej wi^i proofs, money is refunded. Limit one per person, 2 per family. J»hQtograpKer will be at WALTER'S SUPER MARKET for two days only. PROOFS SJIOWN. ' A, FRIDAY, SEPT. 20-9 A.M. TO 5 P.M. SATURDAY, SEPT. 21-9 A.M. TO 5 P.M. Superior Carpet Company CLOSED TONITE The Whole Group's Going to the Ball Game! During our 28th Anniversary "5 for 4" Sale both of our itores will be open Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Friday nights until nine. Closed at 5 o'clock Wednesday and Saturday. FURNITURE .1883 Anniversary OPEN HOUSE TONITE UNTIL 9:00 P.M. THERE IS STILL TIME TO ENTER OUR... 'Heart's Desire Wishing Well Drawing' t DRAWING TO HELD AT 9:00 TONITE! First prize... Your Heart 9 s Desire! 6 Additional Prizes! Everyone Invited! Nothing to Buy! • You Need Not Be Present to Win* *»•»* > Free Parking At 3 Locations: : 1. Paved Lot at the Rear of Our Store V* ' 2. Alton Banking Gr Trust Co. (Enter Off 4th St.) After 3:30 I 3. Alton Savings & Loan Ass'n (Enter Off 4th St.) after 5:00 '«*,, 627 E. BROADWAY FURNITURE ALTON, ILLINOIS

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