Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois on December 6, 1963 · Page 9
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
December 6, 1963

Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois · Page 9

Publication:
Location:
Mt Vernon, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, December 6, 1963
Page:
Page 9
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 9 article text (OCR)

FRIDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1963 THE REGISTER-NEWS — MT. VERNON, ILLINOIS 9 PERSONAL Cyril Roth, of St. Chnrles, Ul„ a former Mt Vernon resident Is a patient In Delnor Hospital In St Charles. He underwent surgery yesterday and expects to remain in the hospital for several days and would appreciate cards from his old friends In this community Burtice Brown, a former resident of this city, is now recuperating at his home, 623 East Walton street In Pontine, Mich. He has been in the hospital since suffering a heart attack two weeks ago, and he would like to hear from former neighbors and old friends in this community. Mrs. Robert Francis and Mrs. Geneva Forest of Salem visited friends and shopped in Mt. Vernon yesterday. Mrs Caroline Brown of Waltonville was a King City shopper yesterday afternoon. Mrs. Nancy Giltcr of Nashville, 111., spent Thursday afternoon shopping in Mt. Vernon. Mrs. Sharon Watson and Mrs. Margaret Phillips of Belle Rive were business visitors and shoppers in the King City yesterday. Mrs. Opal Atkinson of Fairfield was a Mt. Vernon shopper and business visitor Thursday. Mrs. Jane Phillips of Flora visited friends and shopped in the King City yesterday. Mrs. Harry Bruce, Mrs. Charles Huff, and Mrs. Lena McHenry of Bluford were King City shoppers Thursday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hongser- meier of Richview, III., transacted business and shopped in Mt. Vernon yesterday. i Mrs. Ermal Epgar of Dahl- eren was a business visitor and shopper in the King City Thursday. Martin Zedalis, Jr., of Opdykc was a Ml. Vernon business visitor yesterdny. William Pollock of West Frankfort transacted business in the King City Thursday. Mrs. Ann Endicntt of Woodlawn spent Thursday afternoon tlmpping in Mt. Vernon. >rry Taylor of Wayne City was a King City business visitor yesterday. Virgil Robinson of Sesser made a business trip to Mt. Vernon Thursday afternoon. C. W. Cisne of Bluford spent yesterday afternoon transacting business In the King City. Mrs. Genevieve Ramsey of Christopher was a Mt. Vernon •hopper and business visitor Thursday. Ralph Kirch of Woodlnwn made a brief business trip to Mt. Vernon yesterday. W. E. Kaelin of Bluford transacted business in the King City Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Oleta Rrumficld and Mrs. Norma Brent of Patoka. III. visited friends and shopped in Mt. Vernon yesterday. Mrs. Tillio C/erwiniski and Mrs. Sophia Rata.jzyk of Srhol- ler were Mt. Vernon shoppers Thursday. Mrs. Imogene Phillips of Belle Rive spent Thursday afternoon shopping In the King City. Mrs. Ellis Roane of Opdyke was a King City shopper yesterday. Mrs. Florence McDill of Centralia visited friends and shopped In Mt Vernon Thursday •fternoon. Mrs. James L. Ueblnger of Flora was a King City shopper yesterday. Mrs. M. C. Smith of Salem •pent Thursday afternoon shopping in Mt. Vernon. Mrs. Virginia Johnson of Benton transacted business and shopped in the King City yesterday. Mrs, Genevieve Koonce of West Frankfort was a Mt. Vernon shopper Monday afternoon. Models These lovely models are, first row from left, Lucille Gravitr, Marilyn Barker, Pat Wilson, and Peggy Manion. Back row, from left, are Connie Morgan, Betty Hyslop, and Lucille Dull. They appeared in "Fashion Silhouettes And Hair Styles For The Holidays", presented Monday evening at Green Hills Country Club. Mrs. Marvin Phillips served as commentator for the glamorous occasion. The lovely jewelry was selected from the new fall and winter display at Laird Jewelers, and the beauti ful dresses came from the Brides Shop. The attractive hair styles were created by Ed Leyva and Donna Scholosky, both of I he Empress Beauty Salon, and Carolyn Morgan of the Princess Beauty Salon. The show, sponsored by mom- hers of the Eta Beta Chapter of [ Beta Sigma Phi sorority, was highly successful from beginning until its close with the models drawing a constant round of applause for hoth the stunning dresses, the jewelry, and the hair styles which complimented them. Following greetings to the guests. Mrs. Phillips, commentator, said: "The fashion picture for the holidays presents a handsome background for jewelry. It is a season in which there is no single item, no one color, or no individual silhouette. It is. a season of many lovely looks- such as the pretty causal look, the sportive look, the daytime look, the elegant evening look an dthe at-home look. On all these occasions milady is constantly pretty and wears a well groomed look." In jewelry, Mrs. Phillips noted a woman chooses to express hei mood an.l make each costume, or dress, uniquely her very own. Then, as the models appeared, her comments "came to life" in sparking collars, multi-strand chains, pendants, jeweled ropes and matinee necklaces . . . Also, in a lovely upswept hair styles, there appeared jeweled pins — with Lucille Dull wearing a magnificent, "royally tiara." Other jewelry was used to highlight the full length sleeves—or on a lovely bow placed at the hipiine oi a smart black dress and was chosen for the show under the direction of Mrs. Art Laird. The dresses, ranging from casuals to glamorous after-five models, were superbly styled in the most thrilling new fabrics shown in a long, long time. Included in the promenade were those smoothly fashioned in Christmas white nylon jersey. This one featured dainty shirred detail. Other models included cran- beny red knit, black jersey, and black ctepes, a sweater dress of pure white jersey, a black and white combination—with lavish velveteen in the black hodice, and white and gold models. SOCIALLY YOURS... - By SALLY Mrs. Hermenla Faulkner, who spent a week with her son and dnughter-ln-law, Mr. and Mrs. Ray W. Faulkner and family in Normal, 111., has returned to her home In this city. » • • Mr. and Mrs. Gary McAdoo of Bonnie and Mr. and Mrs. 1 C. A. McAdoo of Mt. Vernon have returned to their homes. They spent Thanksgiving with Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hay in Grayslake, 111. Others present were Mr. and Mrs. Paul Mayberry of Grayslake and Mr. and Mrs. Harley McAdoo and son, Dennie, all former Mt. Vernon residents. * # • Mrs. Dora Staley of Dlx Is having another birthday . . . She will be 78 years old on December 9 according to a telephone call received from her daughter - In - law, Mrs. Edith Staley ... We do hope she will receive many other cards with the one we are mailing to her today. In Pledge Ceremony (Milliard-Myers Photo) Brocade also proved to be a "show stopper" and, one model, featuring soft, pink chiffon over taffeta was referred to by Mrs. Phillips as the "dance all night creation." There were dresses with the new, casual "no waistline"K as shown in all leading fashion magazines this season—and, from tins costume mood, the show moved on to include richy styled cocktail and dinner dresses. All were chosen under the direction of Gale .lines, owner and operator of the Brides Shop. Bruce Higgins was highly com- limentcd for the attractive stage setting with decorations from Johnson Florists. A huge Christmas tree had been placed behind (he raised platform where the models paused on their promenade and the mantel was beautifully draped with evergreens and tall red lighted tapers in brass candelabra. Following the show, refresh ments were served, buffet style from a brightly decorated table —with a handsome yule centerpiece—and the remainder of the evening was spent playing cards. Members of Lambda Rho Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi, and those participating in pledge ceremonies are, first row from left, President Kathleen Dilley, Mary Norris, Erma Jean Weir, and Dee Smith. Second row, from left, are Diane Unterreiner, Mary Jo Davis, Donna French, Norma Fairchild, Roseann Oglesby, Donna Garrison and Jo Carrel. Back row, from left, are Barbara Price, Evelyn Davis, Charlotte Grant, and Barbara Price. The ceremonies were conducted November 25 at the home of Mrs. Wilburn Davis. (Hilliard-Myers Photo) NASON Mrs. Elizabeth Guetrlnl of West Frankfort Is presently staying In the home of her son and daughter-in-law, the Dom Guerrinl's, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Flco and family spent Thnnksglvlng Bay in Paducah, Ky. as dinner guests of the William Hnrpole family. Joseph Stella Jr. of Lake Forest spent a recent weekend here with his parents the Joseph Stella Sr's. Mr. and Mrs. Dom Chell spent Thanksgiving weekend in the home of their son and family the Louis Cheli 's In St, Louis. Mrs. John January nnd daughter Carol Ann were Thanksgiving dinner guests in West Frankfort at the home of her fattier Earl Browning and hi.>: sister. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Risi and children of Highland Park spent several days the past week In the home of his slitter and family, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Stella and daughter Sandra. Thanksgiving Day dinner guests in the home of Mr, and Mrs. Baron Baker, rural route Bonnie, were Mr. and Mrs. Fred Splller of Waltonvllle and Mr. and Mrs. Dom Cheli. Mr. and Mrs. Bill Walker and children of Ashley visited on Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. John Colle and daughter Jani Dawn. Mr. and Mrs. Burton Kirk visited recently In McLeans- horo with Mrs. Ruby Mangis, Mrs, Mangis accompanied them to Indianapolis, Ind. to the home of Mr. and Mrs. Merle Lamman. Mrs. Kirk and Mrs. Lamman are twin sisters and they spent two weeks In their home. Before returning to their home the Burton Kirk 's motored to Des Moines, Iowa where they spent several days with their daughter and family the William Klelbey's, former residents of Mt. Vernon. Mr. and Mrs. Dom Guerrin were Thanksgiving Day dinner guests in the home of her sister and family, Mr, and Mrs. George Kalesan and sons of West Frankfort. Mr. Bnd Mrs. John January, Jr.. who have been living In Rantoul are visiting in the towje of their parents. January SCHELLER Rev. Dorsey Braden is the new minister at Oak Grove F.W.B. Church. Mrs. Raymond Kabat and daughter, Marilyn and Mrs. Henry Trader left Thursday for Chicago to attend the funeral of their cousin, Mrs. Sonhia Janeczko. The funeral will be Saturday. John Dressier and Miss Connie Matcchi were married at Nushville last Saturday. The reception was held at Andy's Hall here. Mr. and Mrs. Orville Freeman entertained the following Thanksgiving Day: Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Greer of Ashley, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Heck and daughter, nnd Mrs. Minnie Shultz of St. Louis. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Shurtz spent Thanksgiving Day with their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Nichols. The Fellowship meeting at the Free Will Baptist Church at Waltonvllle will be held Monday evening, December 16 Robert Allen is back in hospital. Mrs. Bobby Grizzle of St.! I^uls, Mr. and Mrs. Alden Walker and Mr. and Mrs. Orville Freeman attended the reception of Mr. and Mrs. John Dressier at Andy's Hall Saturday. Sunday dinner guests with Mr. and Mrs. Roy Freeman were: Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Newell, Mrs. Lena Pyszka and Mrs. Glen Newell and daughter, Sue. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Stelmaz- ewski Jr, and family spent Thanksgiving nt the Game Farm with Mr. and Mrs. Dick Dees. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Eyre and daughters visited at Woodstock during the holidays with Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Wayne Nichols and Mr. and Mrs. Earl Vosburgh and other relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Ka bat and family spent Thanks giving Day in St. Louis with Mr. and Mrs. Philip Corley and sons and Mr. and Mrs. Ray Sherman. Rev. and Mrs. H. H. Dobbs of Herrln and Mr. and Mrs. Russell Smith visited Thanks giving Day with Mrs. J. Arthur Smith. Mrs. Bobby Grizzle of St. Louis, Jerry Walker of Belle ville and Mr. and Mrs. David Walker and daughter, Julie Ann, were dinner guests Thanksgiving Day with Mr. and Mis. Alden Walker. Mr. and Mrs. Troy Lance were present for supper. Dinner guests Thanksgiving Day in the home of Mrs. Lena Pyszka included Mr. and Mrs Albert Pyszka and family of Belleville, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Pyszka and family of Benton, Air. and Mrs. Neal Osborn and sons of Nuson, Mr. and Mrs. Glen Newell and family and SWAN SONG by Janet Henry "Bonus babies" bring a special joy That back-tobibs-and-diapers can't destroy, A kind of freshness that transcends fatigue, Another chance for curls—or Little League, Another lofty purpose for our lives, Another living proof that love survives .-., There's just one thought that nothing can assuage; We'll go right from PTA to Golden Age! Polly's Pointers IDLE-TIME GOOD DEED By POLLY CRAMER, Newspaper Enterprise Assn. DEAR POLLY — Recently I saw a way to relieve boredom and while away time when sit ting In a doctor's waiting room. Several balls of wool and pairs of knitting needles were sin> plied with which waiting patients were encouraged to knit a few rows if they could. The squares of knitting eventually were sewn together to make bed covers for the needy and afghans for a home for the aged.—MRS. E. L. R. DEAR POLLY — I had a reed clothes hamper I wished to paint another color. I found it. very hard to completely cover the reed with a brush (spray paint was too expensive to use on this old hamper) until I found that by painting in a circular motion the job was done in no time at all. Now my hamper looks like new. — MRS. L. B. DEAR POLLY — A small daughter who is growing fast is hard on our limited budget, so every saving counts. I cut the tie-on belts off dresses that are too short and let her wear dresses as blouse slips under her jumpers and skirts. This cuts down on the number of blouses and slips to be bought. MRS. A. S. DEAR POLLY — My hint is for typing students or any one doing stenographic work Take a piece of bias tape (enght inches long) and sew a button on each end of the flat side of the tape. You can set your stenographer's notebook upright by putting the front and back covers against the buttons. — MRS. J. C. B GIRLS — I bent a piece of cardboard to form an upside down V and propped It against the buttons to hold loose sheets of paper from which I wa» writing this column. It Is much easier to read and saves a lot of head bending.—-POLLY DEAR POLLY — When burning leaves, take the hose and make a large wet circle around the container in which they are to be burned. If some fall out, they will not burn beyond the water circle. • I have no garage for my car so after each car washing I take an old double-size blank et or spread and throw it on the top and let the sides drop down over the windows. This keeps the car clean longer and is ideal for the wintertime when there Is snow and freezing weather.—MRS. M. R. GIRLS — Before burning your leaves be sure and eheck with city authorities to see If you need a permit Also rnke away any leaves that might be around the container, as an extra precaution, before making the wet circle.—POLLY. Mature Parents Anger Will Find nn Outlet By Mrs. Muriel Lawrence Newspaper Enterprise Assn. Dear Mrs. Lawrence: As I work as a restaurant cashier all day, five days a week, I expect my 15-year-old girl to pitch in on the housework on Saturdays. But instead of backing me up on this, my husband hacks up her laziness. She knows she is not supposed to go out until she has done the marketing but last Saturday my husband told her to forget it. He told her to run along with her girl friend because she will only be young once. This isn't the first time that he . . . ANSWER: Do you enjoy helping your husband to earn the family Inrnme? I don't think you do. Could I he right? If so, let's admit it. Because it is this resentment which may be insisting that your husband owes you unswerving support in your arguments with your daughter as a kind of compensation for the sacrifice you make by leaving your home every day to work. Her "laziness" may not be the problem at all. If we secretly resent a husband's failure to provide us with an adequate income, we may also feel that he has not earned the right to question our discipline of children. As we have to help him earn the family income, we may have struck an unconscious bargain with him in our minds: "O.K. If I have to help you support our home and kids, In return you must support the way I manage them." With our unknown resentment at work inside us, any re- fusnl of agreement with us makes us feel Intolerably abused nnd hotrayed. If we can become aware of The mathematical notation for "equals" was introduced In 1557 by Robert Recorde •with the following explanation: "And to auoide the tediouse repetition of these woordes: is equalle to: I will sette ... a paire of par- ralleles, or Gemowe .(i.e. twin) lines of one lengthe, thus: = bicause now .2. thy- nges can be moare equalle." Gift Shop To Be Conducted By Auxiliary Mrs. Lilliath Stanford, president of the Mt. Vernon American Legion Auxiliary has announced that Mrs. Henry Rockenmeyer and Mrs. Dorothy Warren will join her in again participating in the Gift Shop activities which will be held December 13 at the Veterans Hospital in Marion. This has been an annual project of the auxiliary for the past 19 year3. On the appointed day, veterans in the hospital, receiving 520.00 or less per month in government compensation, are invited to select gifts for his family—without charge. The gifts are then wrapped and sent to the ones for which they have been selected. Money for this worthy project is derived, from donations received from auxiliary units throughout Illinois. Last year, more than 5,000 gifts were sent— at a cost exceeding 510,000—on a state-wide basis. The Cardiff Giant, one of the occasional fun, too. 1 world's biggest hoaxes, was cut We realize that our secret re- | from a two-ton block of gyp- sentment OWPS all Us violence I sum. to our hurt, to our unfed hunger for his appreciation. And so we confess our need for the appreciation. This is difficult for some of us to do. If we have survived hurts by withdrawing our hopes of other people's understanding, we will scorn the idea that we need our husband's. Believing ourselves to be a very strong and self- sufficient woman, we may prefer to go on Imagining that all we want from our husband is WE THE WOMEN Man: A Work Dodger By RUTH M1LLETT Newspaper Enterprise Assn. Whe: it. comes to delegating responsibilities — or getting someone else to do a job for you — men are a whole lot smarter than women. So it is no surprise that when a Houston woman decided to become a professional committee chairman (doing the behind-the-scenes drudgery for busy people who are chairmen of all kinds of committees) her clientele turned out to be 90 per cent men. "Women usually think they have to do all the work themselves, without outside help" is how this "professional committee chairman" explains why she gets most of her business from men. The reluctance of women to delegate responsibility — even when It would be easy—Is why housewives have always complained that their work is never done and why so few women in business become execntives. The housewife finds it hard to trust anyone to do the simplest job around the house, so she does practically all of the work herself. Her husband, she'll tell you, is more trouble than help because he can't do the simplest job without making a big deal of it. As for the children—well, she would rather do things right the first time than have to see to it that they do things right. In business it's a rare woman who depends on a secretary to the extent that most men do, so women with brains all too often waste their time on routine matters any man wonld turn over to his secretary or to a subordinate. In today's world where practically everything seems to be done by committee it was only natural that someone would get the bright idea of making a career out of relieving busy people of the thousand and one details connected with being a committee chairman. It was also only natural that when such help became available the men were the ones to take advantage of it. Men may not be smarter at work than women are, but they are a whole lot smarter about getting out of it. his non-interference in the way ! we run our home and children, whnt we're really angry about, 1 In which case there is nothing we can stop what psychologists j call "displacing" our anger. We can see that what we are furious at is not his support of our child's wish to go out with a girl friend but his failure to appreciate the size of the double job we are trying to do. his refusal to recognize us as someone in need of relaxation and more for me to say. STILL ACTIVE AT 101 BUFFALO, N. Y. (AP) — Msgr. Richard O'Brien, pastor of Annunciation Parish here, is the oldest active Catholic pastor in the United States. He is 101 years old. AMVETS DANCE Saturday, Dec. 7 Dance To The Music of CHESTER RAZOR Beginning At 9:30 Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Pyszka and sons. Bro. and sister Minor, ministers of the Methodist Church at Waltonvillo were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Nelson McCormack Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Carlus Brown of Pontiac, Michigan, visited Mr. and Mrs, Le Roy Brown and family Friday. Paul Stelmazowskt of Chicago spent a week with Mr. and Mrs. Joe Stelmujcwski Jr. nnd family. Mrs. Myreta Presley of Thomson, III. and Mr. and Mrs. Marion Llye Presley and family of Mt. Vernon, visited with Jr. is with the air force In Rantoul. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Williams and daughter of Mt. Vernon and Mr. and Mrs. Bill Dent and family of rural route Bonnie spent Thanksgiving Day with the Jack Dent family, and also participated in celebrating Jack's birthday. . . . Mrs. Jessie Cheli, Cor. W. Laur and Miss Ruth Laur Thanksgiving Day. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Bonebrake of Decatur ore visiting Mr. and Mrs. Ben Laur. Mrs. Vinco Roy and daughter, Monica of St. Louis are visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs, Lawrence Pitman. Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy Dees Kirkpatrick of Sesser visited Saturday with Mr. and Mrs. Joe Stelmazewski Jr. and family- Mrs. R. J. Kabat returned home from St. Louis Thanks- giivng morning. She had spent several days with her son-in- law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Philip Corley. In the afternoon they visited Mr. and Mrs. Bill Webber and daughters at Pinckneyville. Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Dixon and Mr. and Mrs, Ben Laur and family were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Dixon of near Mt. Vernon. Mrs. Bessie Purdue and Mrs. Kirkpatrick of Sesser visited Mrs. Lawrence Hamilton Thursday. Mrs. Alden Walker, Mrs. Mary Lance and Mrs. Marie Freeman were Centraiia shop­ pers Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Laur entertained the follow I n g Thanksgiving Day: Mr. and Mrs. Neal Crlsswell and family, Mrs. Mabel Wright of Caseyville, 111., Mr. and Mrs. Hollle Laur of Waltonvllle and Mr. and Mrs. Joe Wright and family were afternoon callers. Mrs. J. Arthur Smith attended the Missionary meeting at the Free Will Baptist church at Waltonville, Mlnday evening. Mrs. Mary Lance, president, presided. New officers were elected: Mrs. Aven Wells, president; Mrs. Ray Hall, secre tary; and Mrs. Robert Hamil ton, treasurer. At the close of the meeting refreshments were served by Mrs. Louis Forrest and Mrs. Robert Hamilton. The table was decorated in keeping with the season. . . . Mrs. Grace Smith, Cor. SIGN UP TO DONATE BLOOD TODAY £atde STARS fhriUs as no other gift will your choke Linda star sapphire rini or pendant I* solid 10K gols. By fismon Craft... fashion leaders in fine jewelry. Additional styles to choose from .., tome In today. Seo LAIRD'S selection of ladies' and ge>ntt' ringi and pendants. All set in 14K white gold. Many with florentine finishes in price ranges you can afford. SHOP LAIRDS FOR THAT SPECIAL CHRISTMAS GIFT LAIRD JEWELERS Southern Illinois largest Jewelry Store 1007 Main - Mt. Vernon | THE QUALITY CORNER OF MT.VERNOM » ® MT. VERNON, ILL. SPECIAL FOR SATURDAY OPEN TIL 8:00 P.M. SATURDAY | ALL PURCHASES BEAUTIFULLY | I GIFT WRAPPED FREE | JUST RECEIVED! Luxury Robos priced for you. Soft acetate J quilt duster. Puff quiltad with "Dacron" jj fiber fill-in sapphire,- cherry, aqua, whit* } and maixet. ; $798 SPECIAL ^ § Sims Small—Medium—Large COATS Special purchase of finest wool Coats. Mink jjj trim. Values to $139.98. {jj Beautifully Gift SftftOO Wrapped FREE UQ DRESSES ~~ Selected styles in crepe—velveteens—wool $|098 up $2 *8 u P Sizes 5 - 2616 BAGS SWEATERS AND MATCHED SKIRTS $ 7» 8 Up OPEN MON., FRI., SAT. NIGHTS TILL 8:00 P.M. UNTIL CHRISTMAS

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page