Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on September 25, 1963 · Page 14
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 14

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 25, 1963
Page 14
Start Free Trial

PAGE FOURTEEN ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1963 Social Briefs Mrs. Massey Will Head Alumnae of Zeta Beta Psi Mrs. Richard Mnsscy was eleeforl and installer! president of Zola Beta Psi Alumnar As- sociatinn during a dinner for retiring alumnae board members Tuesday evening in Bali Hai Restaurant. New board members weir installed, and a gift was piesentcd by the board to retiring president. Mrs. Edward Scott. Others circled and installed were Mrs. Ellis M. Gaddis. vice president; Mrs. George W. Hornsey Jr., recording secretary; Mrs. Charles D. Ernons. cdr- responding secretary, and Mrs. C. M. Livingstone, treasurer. Mrs. Eldon Williams was se- leeted as social chairman, and Mrs. Nancy Byassee Skeele, publicity chairman. New board members are Mrs. Robert Kilgo, Mrs. Emons and Mi's. Skeele. Retiring from the board are Mrs. William Dick, Mrs. H. L. Skiff and Mrs. Howard Rhoads. The group will meet with Mrs. Massey in her home in Godfrey at 8 p.m. on Oct. 14. Upper Alton Club Mrs. Frank Hollis reviewed the book, "Charles" by Victoria Lincoln Tuesday afternoon dui'- ing a meeting of the Upper Alton Woman's Club in the home of Mrs. Robert A. Morrow of 2335 Edwards St. The book is a novel of the life of Charles Dickens before and during the reign of Queen Victoria. During the meeting there was a roll call of summer experiences. The next meeting will be held Oct. 8 at 2:30 p.m. in the home of Mrs. W. N. Cassella, 901 Main St. Mothers' Club Joseph Dromgoole told of his recent trip to Europe during the first fall meeting of St. Matthew's Mothers' Club Tuesday in the school hall. Seventy-two persons attended, and the third grade mothers won the room count. Mrs. Henry Hellrung was chairman of the eighth grade mothers who served as hostesses. The club will meet next at 7:45 p.m. on Oct. 22 in the hall. Rebekahs Among officers of District Association 26, Rebekah lodges, who met in Belleville Monday to plan a fall district meeting were Mrs. /George Comstock and Mrs. John Brewer. The officers met for business and dinner in Augustine's Restaurant, to plan the fall event, scheduled for Nov. 4 in Waterloo, 111. Mrs. Comstock and Mrs. Brewer are secretary and treasurer, respectively, of the district. Woman's Club Offering Scholarship A ?200 scholarship grant is being offered by the Wood River Woman's Club to a girl student in her sophomore year of college, Mrs. Jerry Trattler, president, has announced. The only stipulations governing the cash grant is that the student must be a resident of the East Alton-Wood River or Roxana area, be interested in furthering her educational career, and a need for financial help. The student may use the grant in any college of her choice, and in any field of study, Mrs. Trattler said. Further information may be obtained by contacting Mrs. Trattler or Mrs. E. J. Gerner, project chairman. MRS. RICHARD MASSEY Local Hairdressers' Unit Wins Award at Convention A first place membership recognition and accompanying award of $100 were received by Madison County Hairdressers' & Cosmetologists' Association in Chicago this week. Mrs. Ebert Becker of the local group received an award for community leadership. The awards were presented during the state cosmetologists' convention held Friday through Monday. The local association received its award for acquiring and retaining members, and was announced as the third highest affiliate in the state. The cash gift will be used for educational projects for members. The award was presented to Mrs. Robert Bohart, local president. Local women on the program Great Books Group Studies Confuscius The Great Books Study Group opened its fourth year last night in Hayner Public Library. The discussion, led by Ralph Cook, was on "Analects of Confuscius." The _ discussion hinged on three quotations from Confuscius: "He who does not know the divine law cannot become a noble man"; "He who does not know the laws of right conduct cannot form his character"; and "He who does not know the force of words cannot know men." The group will meet each second and fourth Tuesday in Hayner Library, at 8:15 p.m. On Oct. 8 the discussion will be on Plato's "The Republic." Meetings are open to the public. The Smiths Mr. and Mrs. George H. Smith of 515 Grove St., Wood River, have had as their houseguests for the past four days their cousins, Mr. and Mrs. Preston Jolly of Glasgow, Ky. Before returning home, the guests also visited with Mr. and Mrs. Delbert McAdams, 1317 Pearl St.; and Mr. and Mrs. Lester Wilkinson, 508 Mildred St., Wood River. were Mrs. Harry Lackey, director for the "Candy Dandy" program; Mrs. Bohart, who served as co-chairman for the novice contest; and Mrs. Becker, chairman of registration and education. Others assisting were Mrs. LeRoy Unthank, Mrs. John Shea, Mrs. George Kauble, Mrs. Raymond Frank and Mrs. Karl Fiedler. Members from here who attended the convention were Mrs. Joseph Butkovich, Miss Jackie LaVite, Mrs. Kenneth Hasemeier, Miss Ronnie Laske, Don Smaul, Joe Crone Jr., Mrs. Helen Hampton, Elizabeth Sanders and Mrs. Lloyd Carroll. Cooking Is Fun By Cecily Brownilon* A Dozen For Supper Chocolate cake with creamy coconut frosting makes a happy ending on this simple but delicious menu. Honeydew Melon with Lime Wedges and Green Grapes Baked Ham Relish Tray Hot Sourdough Bread Chocolate Cake with Creamy Coconut Frosting Beverage Creamy Coconut Frosting \'s cup butter or margarine Vs teaspoon salt 1 Ib. confectioners sugar, sifted '2 egg yolks 1 teaspoon vanilla 2 tablespoons (about) milk or light cream 2 /3 cup flaked coconut Beat butter until soft; add salt. Gradually beat in part of the sugar. Beat in thoroughly the egg yolks and vanilla. Beat in remaining sugar alternately with milk until smooth and of spreading consistency. Makes about 2 J :i cups. Spread over top and sides of chocolate cake baked in a 13 by 9 by 2 inch pan; sprinkle with coconut. MIRROR OF YOUR MIND By JOSEPH WHITNEY in-breeding among persons of superior capability has lessened their contribution to the next generation's gene pool. Second, below-average persons share the benefits of technological achievements of superior persons. Hence they can make a living and reproduce as successfully, thereby contributing more non-superior genes to posterity. Can advertising sell Inferior products'.' Art-, speeders a liiglmuy Answer: Intensive advertising may do so for a short time, but HIP result is often finunciully disastrous. Today's buyer is well- informed in so many fields that an inferior product simply won't last. Competition is for both consumer and retailer. If the product is sub-standard the consumer won't buy it again, despite radio, TV, newspapers, magazines, billboards or sky - writing. And if the consumer won't buy it, the retailor will no longer give it shelf loom. lt> Ilic human bruin getting » Aiisucr: Harvard evolutionist Ki'nM M;' believe* IJii 1 human brain is Celling smaller, for two reason:*. First the decrease of f(C I.'JB.'). Klnu Femmes Svnri Ino > Nut necessarily; on high-speed highways the ultraconservative driver is often a far greater menace. Dr. Donald F. Huelke and Paul Gikas, University of Michigan Medical School, .said that in the U. S., more than half of all ear accidents occur at .speeds of less than 10 m.p.h. Another unexpected pionouileenio.llt was that seal belts have their greatest safely jxdenlial in city driving, where lou-impai't accidents are everyday occurrences. A Lovelier You »?«& 'v ***•*•*The Family The Grower's Art Petunias for the Most Show And the Least Money FRED. By I'KED CLAUSEN Telegraph (Jarden Columnist This time of year we can look back and take stock of what flowers gave us the most show for our money. In my book I think the Potunia takes first place. The new F. I. hybrids arc lops. They don't sprawl all over like they used to, but keep pretty well within bounds. They must be planted new every year, as the seed collected from them produce very inferior plants and flowers. If you haven't tried the double Gloriosa Daisy, by all means try some next year. They can be sown right in the open and will bloom in late summer. Started plants bloom sooner. The flowers last longer than any other I can think of. They're mostly yellow, some with brownish flowers. A few will be single. They grow about 24 to 30 inches tall. Watched three squirrels in a box elder tree today. They were feeding on the now almost ripe seeds. They picked the seeds, one or two at a time, ate the kernels and dropped the rest— then reached for some more. They sure looked better in a tree than they would in a frying pan. Ann Landers DEAR MR. CLAUSEN: For ten years I have been trying to coax an ivy plant to climb a brick wall. I don't know the particular species of this plant, but it was taken from an old plant which was a climber. It has an abundance of little "grabbers" on the stems, but upon contact with the brick they merely turn brown and do not hold. 1 have tried taping the stems to the wall and using chicken wire to hold it close but to no avail. Can you tell me how to make it stick and climb? MRS. R. SCHRIEBER Wood River ANSWER: I have had good success by planting ivy (English) close to the wall and letting them grow he first summer. The following spring I cut the top off about three inches above ground. The new shoots will come out in different directions and the ones pointing toward the wall will stick. The ones growing away from the wall should be cut away. Now this applies to north, east and west sides of the house. The south side of a brick wall gets too hot for ivy plants. Try to get some cuttings from a different source in late winter, root them in water, and plant them in early spring. Good luck this time. '.: !j: -i'' -i* DEAR MR. CLAUSEN: In the Sept 18 issue of the Telegraph you stated that Currant Bushes (geraniums) are perfectly hardy without any protection here. I have always struggled to keep cuttings growing through the winter for early planting in the spring. Is there really a way to keep these plants without taking them up in the fall? If so, should they be cut back and covered? When and how much? My plants have been phenomenal this year and I would love to find an easier way to keep them over. However, mine are planted in an Island planter box on the west side of the house that is. the box is exposed on all four sides, and might be more subject to freeze than if it were attached to the house. ANSWER: There were two questions last week. One for geraniums and one for currant bushes. Currants (both red and black) are hardy bushes. Geraniums in our locality are annual bedding plants. Try cuttings as recommended Sept. 18. When frost threatens, dig or pull old geranium plants. Cut top off to within four inches of roots, let them lie exposed to the air for several hours to heal up. Then put them in plastic bags and keep cool (in basement* until after the new year. Then put them in smallest pot possible, give lots of light and very little water. All geraniums are sensitive to too much water and big pots. If you have questions on gardening mail them to Fred Clausen in care of the Alton Evening Telegraph, He will answer them in his column. Adoring Mother Can't Understand DEAR ANN LANDERS: I've been trying to write this letter for several days but I become so furious every time I think about it I am unable to gather my thoughts. Our son was not accepted into kindergarten this fall because he will not be five years old until November 15th. James is an unusually precocious child. He has been reading for almost a year. He began reciting poetry from memory when he was two and a half, and I don't mean little nursery rhymes. James prefers classics. Three children in this block were accepted into kindergarten simply because they were born from seven to twelve weeks earlier than our James. None of these children are particularly bright. I refuse to believe that they are better prepared for school than our son. When are the schools going to remodel the archaic entrance requirements and take into consideration the total child instead of just his birthday? INDIGNANT DEAR IN: It's awfully hard for a teacher or a superintendent to tell an adoring mother mat Ann Landers. her genius son (who may well be brilliant) is not emotionally ready for school. The child who is reciting Keats may not be ready for kindergarten, regardless of his mother thinks. It is true that some older children are not ready either, but the most workable overall rule of thumb is to establish an age for entrance and stick to it. fc •'.( V ; . DEAR ANN LANDERS: I'm sure you do some good, but I want you to know that you do some harm once in a while, too. A cousin of mine is getting married around Christmas. He asked me to be his best man at his wedding and I said I would. He then asked me if I owned a tux and f said, "No". He told me 1 would have to rent one because the wedding Is going to be a fancy affair. When I asked who was going to pay for the tux rental he said, "Ann Landers says you are." 1 think tills is all wrong and I don't care who says otherwise. I didn't ask my cousin if I could be his best man. He asked me. Why should I have to pay money out of my own pocket to do him a favor? Please print this right away and tell me if you actually made up this crazy law. It doesn't sound like you. But then, you hear from so many nuts it's possible that you have turned a lit- tle nutty yourself. Thank you. BROKE DEAR BROKE: Yes, I do hear from some nuts, but then I get some lovely letters from charming people like you, so it evens out. I did not make up the "law". It is a tradition that the members of the wedding party pay for their own outfits. It is considered an honor and a privilege to have been selected—and honors and privileges often entail responsibilities. Born to: Mr. and Mm. Darrell Cozad, 214 Hi-Pointe Place, East Alton, a son, Craig Alan, first child, 6 pounds. 7 ounces, 1:57 p.m. Tuesday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Cozad is the former Miss Faye Elaine Brown, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lyman Brown of Piper City, 111. Lee Cozad of Saybrook. 111., is the paternal grandfather. Mrs. Arthur Huukc, Rte. 1, Brighton, and the late Mr. Hanke, a son, Frederick Eugene, 7 pounds, 11 ounces, 6; 38 p.m. Monday, Altoii Memorial Hospital. Four elder children. Mr. Hanke was fatally injured Thursday in an automobile accident near Grafton. Mr. unit Mrs. Willie Jordan, 1615 Piasa St.. a daughter, 9 pounds, 2 ounces, 7:32 a.m. Tuesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder children, Deeanne Owenita, 10, Erskin Lanier, 6, and Brenda Jean, 4. Air .and Mr*. James Gordon, Rte. 1,' Moro, a son, 8 pounds. 2 ounces. '2:03 a.m.. Wednesday, Wood River Township Hospital. The Coitions are parents of eight older children. Mr. and Mm. Rolmid Poblne, Rte. 1, East Alton, a daughter, (i pounds, 15 ounces, 5:10 a.m., Wednesday, Wood River Township Hospital. Elder child: Sherry Lynn, 19 months. Mr. and Mrs. James Winkler, Alexandria, Va., formerly of Alton, a daughter, Diane Marie, fourth child, 7 pounds, 11 ounces, Tuesday. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Albert H. Waters, IJ25 Logan St., and Mrs. Anthony P. Winkler, Alexandria, Va.. formerly of Alton. Mr. and Mrs, Thomas Sawyer, 3401 Robert Ave., a daughter, Diane Marie, 9 pounds, 1 ounce, 9:12 a.m., Tuesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder child, Eric Dale, 22 months. Mr. and Mrs. Peter Nuse.llo, 316 MeCluro Ave., a son, 8 'pounds, 4:37 p.m. Tuesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder children, John William, 11, Sandra Kay, 9, David Joseph, 7, and James Anthony 2*,i. .Mr. and Mrs. Dona F. Wren, 2716 Salu St., a daughter, Deborah Ann, 6 pounds, 11 ounces, 6:1G p.m. Tuesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Chester A. Wren of Wuldoboro, Maine, and Mrs. Eva If. R Turtle Hassock Protect furniture, delight youngsters with this gay cushion that's perfect for TV. Use scraps—the brighter, the better—for this plumply padded TV turtle. Pattern 504; pattern pieces; directions IS'/axlD-inch cushion. 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 G6, Needlecraft Dept, P.O. Box 161, Old Chelsea Station, New York 11. N. Y. Print plainly Pattern Number, Nam*, 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 rf<r'i' no»'. Cosmetic Surgery By MARY SUE MILLER A lovely asks: What is your opinion of plastic surgery for cosmetic reasons? My nose is so big and ugly that just looking Into the mirror makes me want to crawl into my shell, and I sometimes do. I would like to have on operation, but I get no support fmn my family and friends. Their attitude implies that I am vain and foolish. The Answer: One case history will serve to illuminate the subject. Its heroine is a college girl. She sat hi a corner at parties, never saying a word. She wore bookish glasses, drab clothes, no make-up and a dour expression. Anyone who cared to investigate found that she had beautiful eyes and a winsome mouth, but that those features were eclipsed by an awesome nose. Then our girl had her nose "altered." And the change was terrific, not just in her face but in her attitudes. She became interested in her dress, make-up and hair, with striking results. Better still, she developed into a charming witty companion. She found herself! And therein is the greatest boon of plastic surgery—the personality has a chance to flower when the physical embarrassments are removed. So saying, let's look at the practical side: It is first necessary to have one's own physician recommend a surgeon. Then, in consultation with the surgeon, a decision is made on precisely how the nose should be reshaped and the operation is scheduled. Recovery times takes about two weeks, or until swelling subsides. The operation is not inexpensive. t£i Publishers Newspaper Syndicate Recent Weddings March-Gross Miss Joyce Gross, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Gross of Carlinville, became the bride of Gary March, son of Mrs. Doris Culbreth of Hettick, and Charles March of Alton, Sunday, in St. Paul's United Church of Christ, Carlinville. The bridegroom's grandfather, the Rev. Roy March of White Hall received the vows, assisted by the Rev. Alvin Kniker, pastor of the church. The bride was attired in a pure silk organza gown over tulle and taffeta. Miss Elizabeth Fitzsimmons was maid of honor. Kay March, Betty Lehmann and Marcia Reiner were bridesmaids. Ralph March served his brother as best man. Jerry Braden, Robert Moore and Gerald Gross were groomsmen. A reception was held following the ceremony in the educational building of the church. After a wedding trip to the south, the College Notes. Miss Lura Davis, daughter of Mrs. 0. L. Fines of 720 Langdon St., is enrolled in the Gradwohl School of Laboratory Technique, St. Louis, for a one-year course in medical laboratory technology. Following the course, the student plans an internship in a hospital laboratory after which she expects to be a qualified medical laboratory technician. Richard Hussong, son of Mr. and Mrs. G. Richard Hussong of 15 Michael Drive, Godfrey, is a bassoon player in Central Methodist College community orchestra, Fayette, Mo. Also playing in the orchestra are Edwardsville students, Herbert Con-ell, string bass, son of Mr. and Mrs. Homer Correll of 115 E. Dunn Road; and Richard Rogers, trombone, son of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond 0. Rogers, 1228 Harrison Ave. Rehearsals are in progress for the orchestra's first concert, Dec. 6. Miss Winnie Marsh, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Marsh of Bartlett Lane, Godfrey, is a freshman home economics major at Illinois State University at Normal. Also a freshman is Miss Dawn Waidmann, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur E. Waidmann of Godfrey. Miss Waidmann is majoring in; special education. Miss Roberta Client, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ghent of 3621 Western Ave., is a freshman student at Western Illinois University, Macomb. Richard L. Smith, son of Mr. and Mrs. George H. Smith of 515 Grove St., Wood River, has begun his sophomore year as a pre-med student at St. Louis University. Nursing Students •Four area young women are freshmen at'St. John's Hospital School of Nursing, St. Louis. Those from Alton are Mary Ann Henry, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Henry; Kay Molloy, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wes Molloy; and Beth Pohlman, daughter of Mrs. Bernard Pohlman. The fourth is Sandy Laughlin, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Laughlin of Wood River. Miss Janet Kay Fagan, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Fagan of 2106 Amelia St., is a member of the choir of the Jewish Hospital School of Nursing in St. Louis. Mis, Noble Altoniau, Miss Agusta Noble, is recovering from a fall while visiting at the home of her niece, Mrs. Lady Renshaw, 1208 Liberty Park Blvd., Sedalia, Mo. Miss Noble has broken both hips in two falls recently. Her home is on J>verett Avenue. couple will reside at 426 S. Grand West in Springfield. Mrs. March is employed by Horace Mann Insurance Co. and Mr. March by the State Department of Public Health as assistant supervisor of tuberculosis mobile units. Cerar-Bomkamp The wedding of Miss Rita Bomkamp. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Bomkamp of Carlinville, and Geoi-ge Cerar, son of Mrs, Jeannette Cerar and the late Paul Cerar. also of Carlinville, took place Saturday morning at St. Joseph's Catholic Church in Carlinville. The Rev! Paul Hebenstriet performed the ceremony. The bride wore a floor length gown of silk taffeta etched with lace applique, pearls and irides- cents. Her finger-tip veil was secured by a crown trimmed with pearls. She carried a bouquet of white spider mums. Attending the bride was her sister, Miss JoAjin Bomkamp, maid of honor, and Miss Judy Garrett, bridesmaid. Bernard Cerar, brother of the bridegroom, was best man, and Paul John Walton was groomsman. A reception was held in the parish hall following the ceremony. The bride is a graduate of Carlinville Community High School and is employed by (lie law firm of Barber & Barber in Springfield. The groom, also a graduate of Carlinville High School, is employed by Kelley Bros, in Springfield. The couple will live in Springfield. PRINTED PATTERN 4758 SIZES 10-20 Top Story News PRINTED PATTERN For fall, these above all—the shapely side-wrap and princess overblouse. They add smashing impact to suits, skirts, slacks. Easy to sew. Printed Pattern 4758: Misses' Sizes 10, 12, 14, 1$, 18, 20. Shje 16 wrap style 2ft yards 39-inoh; other Wa yards. 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 Dent., 243 W. 17th St., New York 11, N. Y, Print plainly Name, Address, with Zone, Size, and Style Number. Pattern Free! Mail coupon inside new Fall-Winter Pattern Catalog, ready now! Over 300 design idea*, all sizes. Send §0 for rvtfllocr.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free