Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on September 19, 1963 · Page 21
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September 19, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 21

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Alton, Illinois
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Thursday, September 19, 1963
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THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19,1963 For Nesct Week ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH PAGE TWENTY-ONE Elementary School Menus Alton MONDAY: School boy sandwich, peas, carrot sticks, milk, apple crisp. TUESDAY: Chicken pie, potatoes .biscuit, milk, white grapes or pudding. WEDNESDAY: Pizza, spinach, apple sauce, milk, fruit cup or Icebox cookies. THURSDAY: Meat loaf, potatoes, corn, buttered bread, milk, peach In syrup or jello jewels. FRIDAY: Fish sticks, potatoes, cabbage salad, buttered bread, milk.cnoice of fruits. Wood River MONDAY: Barbecued beef on bun, potato chips, spinach, salad, milk. TUESDAY: Mock pizza, green beans, salad, peach half, bread and butter, milk. WEDNESDAY: Ham and beans, potatoes, fruit, cornbread and butter, milk. THURSDAY: Chili and crackers, peanut butter sandwich, car- Beauty-Comfort Thrift, comfort, beauty are what these slippers represent. Get a pattern and start now! Pamper your toes with these cozy slippers. Do them in cotton, print corduroy, velveteen. Pattern 816: directions sizes, small, medium, large, extra large included. 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. Just Arrived! Imported Holland TULIP BULBS $ 1 Doien MILTON GREENHOUSES 1204 Milton Road Dial 462-1732 rot sticks, rice custard, milk. FRIDAY: Tuna-a-la-king, potatoes, stewed tomatoes, cherry tarts, bread, butter, milk. East Alton MONDAY: Barbecued wiener on bun, green beans, chef salad, plums, milk. TUESDAY: Meat hash, navy beans, celery-carrot sticks, peach half, bread, butter, milk. WEDNESDAY: Chili, crackers, cheese slice, lettuce-radish salad, fruit jello, bread, butter, milk. THURSDAY: Barbecued pork on bun, sweet potatoes, cole slnw, brownies, milk. FRIDAY: Chicken pie, corn, spinach, ice cream cup, bread, butter, milk. Roxnna MONDAY: Sloppy Joe's, lima beans, apple-cabbage salad, milk, peach cobbler. TUESDAY: Chili Mac, carrots, stuffed celery, bread, butter, milk, whipped gelatin dessert. WEDNESDAY: Ham salad sandwiches, potato chips, green beans, lettuce salad, milk, rice pudding. THURSDAY: Beef in gravy, potatoes, peas, fruit salad, bread, butter, milk. FRIDAY: Toasted cheese sandwiches, tomato soup, crackers, milk, Va hard cooked egg, celery slicks, pineapple slice. Bethnlto MONDAY: Meat loaf, potatoes, carrots, bread, butter, brownies, milk. TUESDAY: Beef stew, lettuce salad, hot rolls, butter, applesauce cake, milk. WEDNESDAY: Barbecue on bun, potatoes, corn, vegetable sticks, bread, butter, rice dessert, milk. THURSDAY: Ham and beans, cole slaw, cornbread, butter, fruit cup, milk. FRIDAY: Toasted cheese sandwich, potato salad, tomatoes or spinach, cherry cake, milk. Edwardsville MONDAY: Ham salad on toasted bun, potato chips, corn, milk, peaches. TUESDAY: Italian spaghetti, tossed salad, hot rolls, butter, milk, fruit. WEDNESDAY: Meat loaf, potatoes, gravy, savory green beans, bread, butter, milk, fruit. THURSDAY: Coney Island, cole slaw, corn, milk, ice cream. FRIDAY: Tomato soup, grilled cheese sandwich, celery sticks, crackers, milk, raisin squares. Trinity Lutheran MONDAY: Farmer's delight, peach and cottage cheese salad, rolled wheat cookies, bread, butter, milk. TUESDAY: Hot dog on bun, spinach, cheese sticks, carrot sticks, fruit cocktail bars, milk. WEDNESDAY: Meat balls in tomato sauce, peas, celery stick, rice pudding, bread, butter, milk. THURSDAY: Pizza squares, lettuce salad, cherry cobbler, bread, butter, milk. FRIDAY: Beans and ham, Harvard beets, corn bread, butter, milk, purple plums. Jersey County EAST MONDAY: Beef cubes, gravy, potatoes, corn, toss salad, apricots and cookies, bread, milk. TUESDAY: Hot dog on bun, cheese wedge, green beans, sun glow salad, apple crisp, milk. WEDNESDAY: Creamed chicken, potatoes, carrots, cabbage salad, pineapple upside down cake, bread, milk. THURSDAY: Beef noodles, potatoes, celery-carrot sticks, jel- lo, frosted cake. FRIDAY: Fish patties, potato salad, peas, fruit cup, cookie, Oct. 6-13 BPW Plans Week's Observance bread, milk. WEST MONDAY: Beef ravioli, slaw, i?reen beans, cookie, applesauce, bread, butter, milk. TUESDAY: Chicken salad sandwiches, corn, potatoes, chocolate pudding, milk. WEDNESDAY: Pork sausage, potatoes, gravy, carrots, bean salad, fruit, bread, butter, milk. THURSDAY: Chili and crackers, ham salad sandwiches, celery, carrot sticks, cookie and fruit, milk. FRIDAY: Grilled cheese sandwiches, sunglow salad, ice cream, rookie, milk. GRAI'TON MONDAY: Hamburger on bun, potatoes, lettuce salad, pfcklrp, cookies, milk. TUESDAY: Veal chops, potatoes, green beans, celery-carrot sticks, fruit, bread, butter, milk. WEDNESDAY: Meat salad sandwich, cheese sticks, corn, pudding, milk. THURSDAY: Salisbury steak, potatoes, pickled beets, cherry pie, bread, butter, milk. FRIDAY: Salmon croquettes, potatoes, pickles, fruit, bread, butter, milk. KANK MONDAY: Barbecue, cheese; sticks, scalloped com, pudding. TUESDAY: Meatballs and spu ghetti. cheese, green beans, peaches. WEDNESDAY: Hamburgers, potatoes, mixed fruit. THURSDAY: Beans and ham. potatoes, tossed salad, fruit jello. FRIDAY: Fried fish, macaroni salad, applesauce, ice cream. FIELDON MONDAY: Chili and crackers, ::)ieese-celery sticks, peaches. TUESDAY: Meat loai, potatoes, carrots, pickle sticks, pear half or ;liced pineapple. WEDNESDAY: Sliced pork, potatoes, lettuce salad, cooked tomatoes, vanilla pudding. THURSDAY: Meatballs, green beans, potatoes, cooked cabbage, applesauce. FRIDAY: Fish sticks, potato salad, sliced tomatoes, strawberry shortcake. DELHI (Peanut butter, all meals) MONDAY: Vegetable soup and crackers, cheese slices, carrots, celery, sticks, apple crisp, bread, butter, milk. TUESDAY: Chicken pot pie, succotash, blackberry cobbler, bread, butter, milk. WEDNESDAY: Sausage, baked beans, slaw, chocolate pudding, bread, butter, milk. THURSDAY: Meatballs and spaghetti, cheese slices, pickles, devil's food cake, peaches, bread, butter, milk. FRIDAY: Fish sticks, potato salad, fruit, bread, butter, milk. HAMILTON MEMORIAL MONDAY: Barbecue on bun, cheese sticks, potatoes, celery and apple salad, fruit cup. TUESDAY: Vienna sausage, potato chips, corn, jello, cookies. WEDNESDAY: Luncheon loaf, deviled egg, macaroni and to- atoes, carrot-raisin salad, fruit. THURSDAY! Pork patties, potatoes, slaw, pudding. FRIDAY: Toasted cheese sandwiches, potatoes, beans, ice cream Greenfield MONDAY: Beef stew, biscuits, butter, spinach, applesauce, cookies, milk. TUESDAY: Meat loaf, potatoes, gravy, buttered carrots, bread, butter, fruit, milk. WEDNESDAY: Lunch meat sandwich, macaroni and cheese, tomatoes, rice krispie square, milk. THURSDAY: Hamburger on bun, green beans, pickled beets, potato chips, cookie, milk. FRIDAY: Salmon salad, peas, cabbage salad, bread, butter, dessert, milk. 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 Receptions here and in Belleville for state and national officers will highlight the local observance of National Business Women's Week, Oct. 6-13. Other events will include a scrambled names contest and a window display. Theme for this year's event is "Meet the Members." Plans for the week are announced today by the chairman, Mrs. William P. Hine. Mrs. Hine, vide president of Alton Business and Professional Women's Club, will have as her cochairman, Miss Catherine Etter. Others on the committee are Mrs. Irene Witty and Mrs. Roy Herring. Miss Mary Lou Koonce, Illinois state federation president, will be the honored guest at a reception, to be given Oct. 9 in Hotel Stratford, from 8-9 o'clock. She will share honors with other state officers who will stop here while heading a state motorcade of "Meet the Members" cars. The Alton club will cooperate with Downtown Alton, Inc., in) sponsoring the scrambled names j contest which will run in the Telegraph on Oct. 7, and for which winners will be announced! on Oct. 14. The window display will be set up in the Sears Roebuck store as the local entry in the annual "best federation window" state contest. The winning club will receive an award at the April, 1964, BPW convention in the Chase-Park Plaza Hotel, St. Louis. On the opening evening Miss Virginia Allan, BPWC national president, will be honored at a reception in Augustine's Restaurant in Belleville, with the East St. Louis club as host. The week opens that afternoon at a meeting of District. 11, Illinois Federation of BPWC at Troy, with Miss Katherine Peden, past national president, as speaker. The Collinsville club will host the opening meeting. The national officers will appear at Augustine's as one of the stops during an 11-state national motorcade which will begin following breakfast in Chicago that morning. It will extend during the week as far as the Gulf of Mexico, returning to its starting point on Sunday evening, Oct. 13. To Size 48 PRINTED PATTERN Here it is—the young look you search for, seldom find in larger sizes. Unwaisted line makes you look slimmer—curve collar is graceful. Printed Pattern 4599: Women's Sizes 34, 36, 38, 40, 42, 44, 46, 48. Size 36 requires 3V 2 yards 39-inch fabric. Fifty cents in coins for this pattern — add 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 in side new Fall-Winter Pattern Catalog, ready now! Over 300 design ideas, all sizes. Send 50 cents for Catalog. Weekly Food Review Supermarket Leaders Are Turkeys and Lamb By The ASSOCIATED PRESS Fall output of turkeys and lamb places them among the meat leaders at supermarkets over the nation this weekend. Other main course attractions include ribs of beef, fish, pork loins, hams and chickens. Vegetable offerings include large supplies of rice and season-peak selections of many fresh vegetables. Fruit counters continued to offer considerable variety, with summer berries and melons overlapping into fall tree fruits. The turkey crop is expected to run about 93V 2 million birds, up slightly from last year. Other fowl attractions include broiler fryers, with production running 5 to 8 per cent above a year ago as the seasonal peak tapers off. Stewing hens and roasters are also featured. Beef attractions include rib roasts, chuck roasts and steaks. Pork production is beginning its fall pickup and prices are already reflecting this in some areas. Chops, loins and some TWEEDS FOR JUNIORS Satin back royaft deftly fashioned M to this season's smartest silhouettes. Grey or blue. Jr. sizes 7 to 15. A. The marvelous wrap skirt enhance! this double breasted, brass button flatterer. B. Casual duet. ..i double breasted with a bowed cuffed neckline. * 4 f\ 96 Alton Plaza and Wilshlre Village Open Friday and Monday 9 till 9 Is Fun By C«clly Brownitent cured varieties are most widely offered. Cold storage stocks of fish are about 10 percent higher than a year ago, so many stores are offering bargains in this line. Mothers' Club A Mothers' Club Market will be held Oct. 16, and plans for it were discussed Tuesday by members of Horace Mann-Dunbar Mothers' Club in Horace Mann School. Joe Rollo, principal of the school, answered questions of a general nature following luncheon. The next meeting will be Nov. 17 at 1 p.m. in the school. Saturday Brunch These rich biscuits are usually a hit. Tomato Juice Ham and Eggs with Broiled Pear Halves Sybil's Butterscotch Biscuits Toast Beverage Sybil's Butterscotch Biscuits 2 cups sifted flour teaspoons baking powder teaspoon salt cup plus % cup butter or margarine egg 14 cup milk I teaspoon vanilla 1 cup dark brown sugar, firmly packed Sift together thp flour, baking powder and salt into a mixing bowl. With pastry blender, cut in "2 cup firm butter. Beat egg slightly; add milk and vanilla and beat to combine: stir into flour mixture. On prepared pastry cloth, roll out dough thin into a rectangle. Spread with % cup soft butter; sprinkle with brown sugar. Roll up; cut into 12 slices. Place each slice in a buttered muffin pan. Bake in a hot (400 degrees) oven for 15 to 20 minutes. Remove at once from pans. Serve warm or cold. Born to: Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Lombardo 3628 Western Ave., a son, Joseph Bernard Jr., 7 pounds, 12 ounces 11:25 a.m., Wednesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder children Sandra R. 15, and Felicia J. 7. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Raymond Rte. 1, Shipman. a daughter, 9 pounds, 5:25 p.m., Wednesday St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder children, Matt, 7, and Lisa, 3. Mr. and Mrs. Edmund Spring man, 442 Bluff St., a son, ! pounds, 15 ounces, 9:47 p.m. Wednesday, St. Joseph's Hospital Elder children, Gary, 11, Steph en, 9, Jeffrey, 5, and Mary Eliza beth, 3. Mr. and Mrs. William Fuller 815 Lexington Park, Florissant Mo., a son, 7 pounds, 7 ounces 11:17 p.m., Wednesday, St. Jos eph's Hospital. Elder children Donald 4, and Elizabeth, 2. Mr. and Mrs 1 . George Gllben Jr., 1824 Kennedy Ave., a son Donald Ray, 8 pounds, 7 ounces 7:43 p.m., Wednesday, Alton Me morial Hospital. Elder children Catherine Yvonne, 2, and Anit Louise, 13 months. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Shleldi 1443 Ninth St., Cottage Hills, son, 7 pounds, 9 ounces, 8:0 p.m., Wednesday, Alton Memo: ial Hospital. Elder childre Dean, 3, Robert, 2, and Donna II months. When you are making pastrj turnovers—no matter what sor of filling you use—be sure t moisten the edges of the squar or round of pastry with water o milk before lapping them ove: CHECK YOUR MATERNITY NEEDS AT ALTON AREA'S ONLY Complete Maternity Shop Maternity Brassieres Nursing and Prenatal A, B, C Cups. D Cups E, F and G .. .2.60 .8.00 .6.00 Girdles and Panty Girdles Small, Med. and Large, 8.08 to 12.50 Extra Large.... 4.98 to 12.60 Garter Beltt Adj. Z.60 Maternity Lingerie Briefs . . . Cotton and Rayon, Sm., Med., Lge. & Ex. Lge 1.00 and 1.25 Slips . . . 32 to 40, Cotton and Nylon.... .8.08 to 8.98 Half Slips, Sm., Med., Lge. & Ex. Lge., Cotton and Nylon 2.98 to 4.98 Pettipants, Sm,, Med., & Lge. Nylon 2.08 and 8.98 Sleepwear, Including Gowns, Pajamas, Nylon, Cotton & Blends .8.98 to Sportswear Slim Jims, Caprls, 6 to 44, Stretch, wool, cotton and corduroy 4.98 to 8.98 Skirts, 6 to 44, cotton, wool, corduroy and blends ... .8.98 to 8.98 Tops and Blouses, 6 to 44, cotton, silk, rayon, blends and corduroy. .8.98 to 10.98 Sweaters, Sm., Med., and Lge., cotton, wool and or- Ion ..., 8.98 to 14.98 Dresses and Suits Casual and Dressy styles, one-piece and two-piece. Sizes 6 to 44, cottons, blends, rayons, silk, wool 6.98 to 89.98 Obese Children Inactive BOSTON Salt's just like try- ng to make a horse drink: You may lead a fat child into sports ut he may not exercise. A Boston doctor took movies f overweight and normal weight hildren engaging in individual md team activities. Even in games, the obese children on the verage were much less active han the non-obese, Take tennis. Dr. Jean Mayer, associate professor of nutrition at the Harvard School of Public Health, says this: "The active player went after he ball while his inactive competitor attempted a return only vheti thr ball was returned to lis immediate vicinity." Dr. Mayer and his associate, Dr. Beverly Bullen, made an malysis that showed the average child WIIR inactive 20 per cenl of the time in tennis while the obese child managed to remain nactive 55 per cent of the time. In volley ball, obese children ,vere even less active. They succeeded in remaining inactive 82 jer cent of the time, compare^ vith 54 per cent inactivity for he average-weight player. The at child tends to wait until the ball is within range before mov- "g. And swimming periods for the iverweight children proved to be ielightfully motionless. While iverage children were inactive n the water less than a quarter f the time, the ovenveight managed 72 per cent inactivity. "The ovenveight children just tood in the water talking." says Dr. Mayer. All this leads to his conclusion hat "even with a reasonably calorie-controlled diet in combination with planned recreation, t is going to be difficult to achieve weight reduction unless he ovenveight child is also induced to participate actively in the planned activities." Academy Dances The fall series of dances with nstruction will begin Saturday at Western Military Academy, t is announced today by Mrs. William H. Green, the academy social director. The director .s accepting calls. from young women who wish to be dance partners for the cadets. The dances will be held in the gym of the school from 7 until 8 p.m. with instruction by Eddie Gromachi of the Mary Louise Dance Studios in East St. Louis. The basic steps are taught during the first two evenings, and on the following three, a choice of dance types is offered. There is no admission charge for the young women. A Lovelier You It Shows in the Face By MARY SUE MILLER The network of muscles tn a woman's face is invisible to the eye. Yet. it shows—in her expression and complexion. Actually, in the face there are 55 muscles, intricately grouped and attached to the inner strata of the skin. A few of the groups have a mechanical purpose, like blinking the eyes. The function of the rest is purely esthetic. Because of it you can smile or frown; your skin is firm or crinkly. With so much at stake, how foolish it would be to let the facial muscles deteriorate. And that they will do when neglected or misused. So let's analyze what constitutes neglect and misuse: Habitual Expressions: Frowns, pouts, squints and their sour- faced like stretch the muscles, leaving open spaces for lines to form. Poor Posture: Hold the head high, or the jaw will become slack. Then the cheeks and throat are wide open to a crep- ey condition. Weight Fluctuations: Reduce very slowly and stay reduced. See-sawing weight causes an ebb and flow on the muscles that is completely debilitating. Under all circumstances, the bodybuilding foods—proteins and vitamins—must be given starring dietary roles. Inadequate Stimulation: However pampered, the facial musculature requires extra attention in mature years. It takes the orm of steam followed by cold :ompresses, of muscle toning exercise. For a good toner draw up the face, as when sucking a emon; then relax and smile, as when you are really happy, in the routine, there's more than muscle tone. It proves that your attitude can make you lovelier. Crepey Throat And Chin To firm and uplift sagging facial muscles and flesh, use my four-way method. It works wonders through corrective exercise, posture, skin care and make - up. Procedures are detailed in the leaflet. "Banish Crepey Throat & Chin." For your copy, write Mary Sue Miller, in care of your newspaper, enclosing lOc In coin and a large self • addressed, stamped envelope. © Publishers Newspaper Syndicate ESA Sorority A "back to school" party was featured at a meeting of Alpha Psi chapter of Epsilon Sigma Alpha Wednesday in the home of Mrs. William Moyer, 334 Bluff St. Fall rushing manuals were distributed to members. The women were dressed as small children and attended 'classes" in reading, writing, arithmetic and dramatics conducted by Mrs. William Moyer, acting as a teacher. All-day suckers were given as awards, and sack lunches served as re- 'reshments. Mrs. Harold Berger of Godrey will entertain the group at ! p.m. on Oct. 2. Ever add thin slices, of liverwurst to the usual club sandwich combination of sliced chicken or turkey, sliced tomato and crisp bacon? These may be served open-style and garnished with pickles, lettuce and mayonnaise Men like these! TINY TYPICAL TALL SKIRTS & SLACKS by SPORTEMPOS AT Paulene's Fashions Montlcello Plaza MAY KEEP DISCOMFORT Away!! Feet that are relaxed . . . that enjoy a real fit . . . that can be happy . » . economically! AMERICA'S MOST ATTRACTIVC SHOES x» COMPORT Try on a pair; feel fhe differ****. Nationally Advertijo*? 95 BIEVENUE (ORTHOPEDIC State at Third Downtown Alton Special Group of Maternity Dressed including Silks, Blend., Dark Cottons and Wools REDUCED i to * MATERNITY Open Mondays, Fridays Till 9 P.M. 215 W. Third St. \* We Were Pleased Our "Open House" Was So Big! We thank you for coming to help us celebrate our "80th Anniversary". We hope you enjoyed the visit as much as we enjoyed having you with us. The Winners Of Our "Heart's Desire" Drawing Are ... 1st Heart's Desire $675.00 RCA COLOR TV JAMES GILLESPIE 906 Riley, Alton 2nd $129.50 DAYSTROM DINETTE RUSSELL L. PATTERSON 353 Lindenwood, Alton 3rd $99.99 STEARNS & FOSTER MATTRESS & BOX SPRING F. E. JACOBSON 898 Bradley, Alton 4th $89.85 MERSMAN SET OF TABLES MRS. PAUL DUGGAN Francis Dr., Godfrey 5th $79.50 SIMMONS BEAUTYREST MATTRESS JANE GAYLE 41 I E. 5th St., Alton 6th $45.00 HOWELL DINETTE SET JOHN A. MITCHELL 7817 Meadowlark Dr., Brighton 7th $39.00 MERSMAN TABLES MRS. H. COPPAGE 412 Ohio, East Alton We Wish To Thank All Those Who Helped Make Our "Open House" A Success! FURNITURE Alton 627 E. Broodwoy

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