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PAGE EIGHT ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1963 Notes ^fg^t^fSti^K^imKmmnmKMjyiM^ff" S^STO^EWWB^HBWKIUW*-* The Family Junior League Will Offer * Around the World Cruise 9 November 9 is the date selected for this year's Junior Service League dance, to be held in Mineral Springs Hotel. The date was announced after a luncheon meeting Thursday in the Victorian Room of Tony's Lounge. League members and their husbands will present an intermission show with the theme "Around the World Cruise." Mrs. John Roach will serve as captain of the SS JSL, which will stop at 10 ports including Hawaii, Japan. Hong Kong, Africa, Egypt, Ireland, Italy, Germany, Scotland, and United States. Invitations for the affair will be mailed Oct. 15. Mrs. John Munger is chairman of the dance, with Mrs. Willard Johnson assisting her. Mrs. Dennison Foster Jr., and Mrs. George Federle are in charge of tickets; Mrs. Homer Kennedy and Mrs. Charles Sheppard, costumes; Mrs. Leland Kried, decorations; Mrs. Jack Rowse, lighting; and Mrs. Clifford Woodford, telephoning. Walt Schlemer's Orchestra will play for dancing, and supper will be served at midnight. Alton OES Alton Chapter, Order of Eastern Star, honored non-officers Wednesday during a meeting in Piasa Masonic Temple. Guest of honor was Mrs. Edward Hogue, past matron, and member of the endowment trust fund committee of the grand chapter. Mrs. Everett Watson, instructress of Alton chapter, and member of the medical research committee was a guest in the East. It was announced that Mr. and Mrs. Howard Colburn, worthy patron and matron, will participate in a guest night party at Trenton Chapter Tuesday evening. The Alton chapter will meet next at 7:45 p.m. on Oct. 16 to hear grand chapter reports. New members and all committees will be honored. VFW Auxiliary Plans were made for a luncheon and card party to be held Thursday by members of the Ladies' Auxiliary to Veterans of Foreign Wars, during a meeting Wednesday night in Veterans' Memorial Hall. Mrs. Lillian Cousins will be chairman. The auxiliary was host last night to the Madison County Council at the Alton VFW Post Hall. Also planned was a rummage sale for Oct. 4 and 5, with Mrs. Earl E. Hamilton Jr., as chairman. She may be contacted if anyone has items to be donated. Hostesses at the Wednesday meeting were Mrs. Joseph Schaller and Mrs. Cousins. The next meeting will be held Oct. 2 at 7:30 p.m. in Veterans' Memorial Center. Mrs. Johnson Mrs. Betty Johnson of 2732 Bostwick St., has returned from Chicago where she attended the annual International Achievement Conference of World Book at the Palmer House. Mrs. Johnson Date Book (Date Book Items must be submitted before Thursday noon.) SUNDAY, Sept. 22 50th Anniversary Open House, 1:30-4:30 p.m., Westerner Club; for Mr. and Mrs. Henry E. Narup. 303 E. 7th St.. Zeta Beta Psl, Phi chapter, 1:30 p.m., Miss Julia Garrels, 1003 Logan St. MONDAY, Sept. 23 AAUW, Alton Brunch, 7:45 p.m., Showplace. Phj Tau Omega, 6:30 guest night barbecue, Miss Monica Sladek, 133 Grand Ave., Wood River. Rainbow for Girls, Alton Assembly, 7 p.m., Franklin Masonic Temple. TUESDAY, Sept. 24 Upper Alton Woman's Club, 2:30 p.m., Mrs. Robert Morrow, 2335 Edwards St. Illinois Hospital Association, District 9, 9 a.m. all-day meeting, Hotel Stratford; White Cross Auxiliary of Alton Memorial Hospital to be host. Welcome Wagon-Newcomers' Club, 12:30 luncheon, Hotel Stratford; movie on gift-wrapping to be shown. Community Flower Club, 1 p.m., Mrs. Ann Rotsch, 810 E. Ferguson Ave., Wood River. Past Matrons' Club of Walton Chapter, OES, 7:30 p.m., Mrs. Lester Hack, 905 McKinley Blvd. Great Books Study Group, 8:15 p.m., Hayner Public Library; selections from "The Analects" by Confuscius. Card Party, Franklin Masonic Temple; sponsored by Charity Court, Order of the Amaranth. St. Matthew's Mothers' Club, 7:45 p.m., in school hall; Joseph Dromgoole to tell of his European tour. Sweet Adelines, 7:30 p.m., Eagles' Hall. American Association of Retired Persons, 2 p.m., YWCA dining room. Lambda Xi Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi, 8 p.m., Roxana Park House; rush party. WEDNESDAY, Sept. 25 Godfrey Y-Wives, 12:30 luncheon, YWCA; program on Telstar, sponsored by Illinois Bell Telephone Co. St. Patrick's Mothers' Club, 7:30 p.m., in school hall. Postal Employes' Auxiliary, 7:30 p.m., Mrs. Thomas Schelle, 3056 Alby St. THURSDAY, Sept. 26 Xi Delta Mu Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi, 8 p.m., Mrs. Fred Pohlman, Hochtuhl Lane, Godfrey. Xi Gamma Mu Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi. 8 p.m., Miss Margaret Berigan, 604 Monroe St., East Alton. Card Party, 7:30 p.m., St. Mary's School hall; sponsored by St. Ann's Altar Society. Clara Barton Mothers' Clnb, 1:30 p.m., in school; Don Jacoby to speak on interior decorating. Olin School of Practical Nursing Alumni, 7:30 p.m., Olin Vocational School. Unity Study Class, 7:30 p.m., Mineral Springs Hotel. FRIDAY, Sept. 27 No Meetings Scheduled. SATURDAY, Sept. 28 Lockhaven Dinner-Dance, 9 p.m.-l a.m., Lockhaven Country Club; with cocktail hour at 6: 30 p.m. Style Show, 8 p.m., Alton High School Auditorium; sponsored by Alton Little Theater Inc., and Alton Business and Professional Women's Club. Secretaries' Workshop, 9 a.m.-3:15 p.m., Hotel Stratford; sponsored by Alton Chapter of National Secretaries' -Association. is district manager of World Book Encyclopedia here. Bachelor Dinner A bachelor dinner was given Wednesday evening for Ronald Eaton whose marriage to Miss Janice Dalton will take place on Sept. 28 in Norside Assembly of God Church in Godfrey. Mr. and Mrs. Bill Ritchey were host to the dinner in their home at 235 Hi Pointe Drive, Rosewood Heights. Ball Invitations Prepared Addressing invitations for their second annual ball are these members of the Madison County Historical Society. In back, from left, are Mrs. Reid Guthrie, Mrs. John F. Stobbs, and Mrs. Malcolm Durr. In front, from left, are Mrs. Henry H. McAdams, Mrs. William Dittmann, and Mrs. Robert Anschuetz. The ball is scheduled for Oct. 19 in Mineral Springs Hotel. Supper will be served ttt midnight. Mrs. Austin Lewis of Madison is general chairman. Miss Nancy Curran of East Alton will be among 29 guests of Sister Marie Perpetua, president of St. Mary-of-the-Woods College at Terre Haute, tnd., Sunday at the annual President's Dinner in the college dining room. She is being honored as a freshman entering the college with "excellent scholastic records." Enrolled as a freshman at Washington University, St. Louis, is Donald Tucker, son of Mr. and Mrs. Elven Tucker, 331 Bartmer St., Bethalto. Ronald Lofts, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lester Lofts of Godfrey, is a freshman student in the Institute of Aviation at the University of Illinois, Urbana. William J. Collman, son of Mr. and Mrs. William H. Collman of 916 N. Prairie St., Bethalto, is a freshman student at Illinois State University at Normal. Susan E. Craig, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Carl H. Craig, 16 Frontenac PI., Godfrey, has been selected to play piccolo for the Harding College Bison Band. Miss Craig is a junior secretarial science major. Area young people are listed as students at Ottawa University in Kansas. They are Miss Jacklyn Walker, a senior, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jack W. Walker, 500 N. Sixth St., Wood River; Miss Linda Ringering, a sophomore, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. Ringering, 2806 Grandview Ave.; and Charles Kirby, a junior, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kirby of 219 W. Sixth St. Models Announced for Style Show ' *^ A' Recent Weddings Announced Pansier-Leggett Miss Marjorie Leggett, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Elgin Leggett of Moro, was married Wednesday night to Ray Panzier, son of Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Panzier of Fullerton Avenue. The ceremony was read in the home of the bride's parents by the Rev. Frank Marshall of Bethalto. A reception was held afterward in the Leggett home. Attendants for the couple were Carolyn Seller and Carl Goodwin. The couple is living at 512 Sering Road. The bride attended Civic Memorial High School, and is employed by St. Anthony's Hospital. Her husband is manager of Clark Service Station in Wood River. Canada-Coatney Carl L. Canada and the former Mrs. Evelyn Coatney of 126 Cooper St., East Alton, will live in East Alton following their marriage Wednesday night in St. John's Methodist Chapel, Edwardsville. Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Gallagher, brother-in-law and sister of the bride, were attendants for the ceremony. Mr. Canada is an employe of Olin Mathieson Chemical Corp., and his wife is employed by Kendrick and Lindblad Optical Service. Hairdressers To Attend Convention Members of Madison County Hairdressers' and Cosmetologists' Association will attend the state association's convention Saturday in the Morrison Hotel, Chicago. Mrs. Ebert Becker, state secretary, will assist in pre-convention arrangements, and Mrs. Harry Lackey, member of the Illinois Hair Fashion Committee, will assist in Class instruction. Delegates are Mrs. Robert Bohart, Mrs. George Kauble, Mrs. LeRoy Unthank. Others in attendance will be Mrs. Thomas Bailey, Mrs. Kay Routon, Mrs. Arthur Klinger, Mrs. Frances Giles, Mrs. Stuart Lercher and Joe Crane Jr. The Madison County unit will have its next meeting at 7:30 p.m. on Oct. 28 in the Mineral Springs Hotel. No September meeting is planned. Lodges Plans for a class initiation • Tuesday at Shining Star Council, Staunton, were completed by members of Lillmaee Council, Degree of Pocahontas during their meeting Wednesday in the Faulstich building. Alton Rebekah Lodge will have guest night tonight at a meeting which begins at 8 p.m. in Western Star Odd Fellows' Hall. Vida Nueva "The Art of Conversation" was the theme of the VJda Nueva Toastmistress Club's dinner meeting Thursday in Hotel Stratford. Participating in the program were Mrs. E. B. Weatherby, Mrs. Mildred Winter, Mrs. Lloyd Baity, Mrs. James Hull, Mrs. Maurice Wickenhauser; and Mrs. C. Joseph Weaver, former Altonian now living in Jefferson City, Mo. Mrs. Weaver Is Mrs. Hull's houseguest. Mrs. Frank McBride will serve as program chairman at the group's next meeting on Oct. 3. Bett Fischer explains to models how they should perform, during a rehearsal for their fashion show in Showplace. These models, from left, are Jack Hill, Jim Gaghen, Mrs. Eccles Huff and Mrs. Dave Mohler. They are among the more than 50 persons who will model fashions at the show to be sponsored by Little Theater and Alton Business and Professional Women's Club. Ann Landers Bragging Parents Are Bores DEAR ANN: There is a certain couple in our crowd who bores everyone to death with endless reports of what their children are saving and doing. They have two kids who are I' bright and attractive but the rest of us have kids L -of whom we are pretty proud too. . The mother car- l?,ries the girl's * j£ themes in her :' purse and reads . „!>< them at bridge s luncheons. The Ann Landers, father always "just happens" to have a letter in his pocket from the boy which was written when he was away at camp. They both carry pictures, dozens of them — and I have seen the same batch of pictures three times. They forget who has seen and heard what, and I for one, am mighty tired of. the whole routine. These parents are not stupid, yet they are not even remotely aware that they are boring their friends to death. Any suggestions?—CAULIFLOWER EARS DEAR EARS: Isn't it awful when people won't stop bragging about their kids long enough to give us a chance to brag about ours? I know the type and they are insufferable. There is no way to turn off proud parents. You may as well try to turn off the sun. If you just happen to have a couple of hundred pictures of your own kids handy it could break up the monotony. * * * * DEAR ANN: I'm 18 years old and training to be a nurse. I feel that I know my way around pretty well because I've been dating since I was 12 and have always been considered mature for my age. Three months ago I began to take stock of myself. I counted 17 fellows I have actually gone steady with and there have been at least 20 others whom I dated two or three times. All I have to show for my popularity is a few beat-up rings, some cheap bracelets, dozens of pictures and a stack of letters. Six weeks ago I met an intern who is, a real doll. He has been dating other nurses but I think he likes me best. The problem Weekly Book Review Teachers' 'Miseducation' Discussed by Author By DAVID EARL HOLT Librarian "The Miseducation of American Teachers," by James D. Koerner. This book pulls no punches. It discusses with equal candor the colleges which force their students through meaningless courses; the powers-that-be who grant doctorates in education or even in philosophy without real contribution to knowledge or even a thesis; the states whose certification requirements stultify progress; the local school boards who "allow themselves to be led by the nose in their choice of teachers," "The establishment" which uses an "interlocking system of power to protect things as they are against any improvement." The author bases his book on a two-year study supported by Relm Foundation, Ann Arbor, Mich., during which he visited many teacher training institutions, large and small, good and bad, in all parts of the country. He enriched this material by practical analysis of such things as transcripts of credits, whiqh show what the average teacher's background really is, and questionnaires giving the teachers' own views of the courses that led to their degres. American teacher education has been the target of many barbs of late, and this book is no exception. It should serve as an appetizer for those who would enjoy the up-coming James B. C o n a n t' s piece-de-resistance, "The Education of American Teachers," It is evident, however, that they both agree with Adams (quoted from the Education of Henry Adams")—"The chief wonder of education is that it does not ruin everyone concerned in it, teachers and taught." Also recommended: "The Love Everybody Crusade," by Arthur Hoppe. Essays spoofing everything and everyone from the 'first family ("Just Plain Jack") to the pseudo witch hunters ("Take a stand for!"). "Where Nothing is Long Ago," by Virginia Sorensen—Memories of a Morman childhood set in southern Utah in the early 1900's. "The Coming of Age of Solar Energy," by P. S. Halacy Jr.— An account of the progress and importance of the utilization of the sun's power on civilization, past, present, and future. "Monte Walsh," by Jack Schaefer—The western novel to end all western novels by the author of "Shane." is I can't get any kind of commitment out of him. He won't go steady and he refuses to discuss anything permanent. He says he is stone broke and can't think seriously about any girl at this time. How can I nail him?—EVE DEAR EVE: I wouldn't say an 18-year-old girl is exactly a candidate for the Old Folks Home. Why should you want to nail anybody? Just because you've dated a small battalion of guys doesn't mean you're mature. It only means you've been busy. You have chosen an excellent field for service and for meeting people. I suggest you put on the brakes and forget about marriage for a couple of years. * * * * BEAR ANN: I read your views on giving boys a permanent wave and I do not agree that it is a bum idea. Listen to my story and you'll understand why. When my son was 11 years of age I decided his hair would look much nicer curly instead of straight as a stick. So I gave him a permanent. From then on his hair was wavy and beautiful. All it needed was a little coaxing. To this day (eight years later) my son has the prettiest wavy' hair a person could wish for. Now, aren't you sorry you told that young fellow to leave his hair alone?—DAILY READER DEAR DAILY: No, I am not sorry, and the advice stands. As for your son's hair remaining permanently curly after the permanent you gave him eight years ago, there is no scientific reason for it. Hah- grows out of the scalp either curly or straight. If your theory added up, one permanent would be all anyone would need. Ann Landers will be glad to help you with your problems. Send them to her In care of this newspaper enclosing a stamped, self - addressed envelope. © Publishers Newspaper Syndicate Peel those pears before you simmer or bake them in sugar syrup. Models are announced today for the Sept. 28 fashion show to be sponsored by Alton Little Theater, Inc., and Alton Business and Professional Women's Club. Showing women's fashions will be Mrs. Thomas Marquis, Mrs. Sigmund Reid, Mrs. William Bund Jr., Mrs. Edward Groshong, Mrs. Florence Overbey, Mrs. David Mohler, Mrs. Eccles Huff, Mrs. Larry Jones, Mrs. John Owens, Mrs. Roy Stone, Mrs. Kenneth Carstens, Mrs. Charles Irwin, Mrs. Hubert Allen, Mrs. Sherman Sands, Miss Dorothy Colonius, Miss Paulene Mottaz, Mrs. Irene Witty and Mrs. Harvey Forestner. Men who will model will be James Hell, John Gaghen, John Lowery, Jack Hill, James Allen, William Dickerson, Kenneth Korte and Dr. Richard Lyon. Girls hi their junior and senior years of high school will model costumes for all occasions. They will be the Misses Bobble Norris, Kelly Phillips, Betsy Bund, Ann Skinner, Julie Harrison, Terri Fischer, Doris Young, Barbara Bengel, Janet Brown, Mary Weibmer, Mary Middleton and Jill Sunderland. Clothing for girls aged 10 to 12 will be shown by Linda Sherwood, Terry O'Conner, Lynnette Northrop and Lee Bailey. Boys' apparel for the same age group will be shown by Billy Bund, Billy Sherwood, Johnny Lyon and Larry Rowse. Tom Reid, David Thompson, Jim Duckels, Jack Penning and Larry Mills will show correct attire for their activities in senior high school. Small children who will model are Liz and Leslie Vahle. Tickets are still available for the show which will be presented one night only in Alton High School auditorium. Charlotte Peters will be commentator for the show which will have as its theme "And Live Fashionably Everafter." The Jackie Graham Trio will provide entertainment. Born to: Mr. and Mrs. James Hawkins, 509 Brookside, a son, Kenneth Merle, 10 pounds, 8 ounces, 9:50 a.m. Thursday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Hawkins, and Mrs. Nellie Vinyard, Cottage Hills. Mr. and Mrs. William E. Stell, 621'/4 Liberty St., a son, Steven John, 9 pounds, 2 ounces, 5:13 p.m. Thursday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder child, Sharon Ruth 4. Mr. and Mrs. Daniel J. Hendy, Rte. 1, Godfrey, a daughter, 5 pounds, 8 ounces, 10:46 p.m., Thursday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder children, Robert, 3% and Mark, 16 months. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Witt, 3653 Western Ave., a daughter, Sandra Jean, 6 pounds, 7 ounces, 10:32 p.m. Thursday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder child, Richard, 2. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Entrl- kin, 1345 Third St., Cottage Hills, a son, Larry Joe, 8 pounds and 4 ounces, 9:36 a.m. Thursday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder children, Lachetta Ann, 5, and James William, 4. Mr. and Mrs. .William Teems, 104 Corbin St., Bethalto, a son, Darin Keith, 9 pounds, 12:17 p.m., Thursday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Grandparents are the Rev. and Mrs. E. F. Hanson, East Alton, and Mr. and Mrs. Luther Teems, Cottage Hills. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Lumpklns, 235 Madison Ave., a son, 7 pounds, 3 ounces, 11:05 a.m., Thursday, Alton Memorial Hospital. You can simmer a small turkey in seasoned water, just as you would a chicken, and have the good meat on hand to use in salads, with vegetables and cheese sauce, on cold-meat platters. MIRROR OF YOUR MIND By JOSEPH WHITNEY were forcibly injected with morphine twice daily over an extended period. The chimps had no recognizable • unpleasant realities to escape from, but they soon began showing signs of addiction. When morphine was withheld they would become agitated, pull the experimenter toward the injection room, hand him the syringe, and assume the position for "shots." Is it enough to do your best? Answer: Not always. If you do your best while working for yourself, and fall short of expectations, you alone will suffer. When working for others who know your limitations, your best is all they expect. However, if you have considerably exag-- gerated your abilities to procure a job, your best efforts will not be enough. Your best must at least equal what you have led your employer to expect, and to merit promotion you will have to do much better than your best. Can animals become drug addlvta? Answer: The higher apes can become addicted. In one experiment a group of chimpanzees <0 1883, King Feature. Synd., lac.) Are bachelors a healthy lot? Answer: Some no doubt are, but they are more troubled with neurotic illneases and conflicts than spinsters are. Researchers report that bachelors tend to think of themselves as rejected (whether or not they ever were), and this in itself is a deterrent to good mental health. Spinsters who have not received an acceptable proposal to many tend to think of themselves as unchosen, rather than rejected. This jg Jess damaging to the ego, hence less disturbing to personality growth.