Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on October 23, 1956 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 23, 1956
Page:
Page 8
Start Free Trial
Cancel

PAGE ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH TUESDAY, OCTOBER 23,1956 Society... Mtss DttrrscHrs TROTH REVEALED TODAY Mr. and Mrs. LrRoy C. Diotschy, 8.14 E. Fifth St.. announce the engagement Of their youngest daughter, Shirley Ann. to Melvin Henry Thomas of Route 3, Belleville. 111. The couple plans a midwinter wedding. Miss Dietschy. an Alton High School graduate, also was graduated from Mlllikin University In Decntur. She majored in sec- retarinl science, and was affiliated with PrUn Delia Delta, social sorority. The bride-to-be it employed a? privnte secretary to \V. Thompson, vice president of Raw-lings. Sporting Goods Co., St. Louis. Her fiance attended the University of Missouri at Columbia for two years. His social fraternity- is Kappa Alpha. Mr. Thomas is associated with Commonwealth Loan Co. of East St. Louis. _4_ Three Instructors Speak To Montleello Alums Talks by three Montleello College instructors highlighted the annual fall meeting of Monticello Alumnae held last night on campus with Mrs. John Fairbanks presiding. Miss Gloria Brinkley spol<e about office practice; Mrs. A. N. Sullivan's speech was on creative drama, and W. Vladimir Rousseff showed slides and talked about the art department. Board members and committees were introduced during the meeting, and plans made to hold a bake sale during exams, schedule a style show in the spring and sponsor a benefit scholarship fund. Following tile business session, refreshments were served in the Halloween motif. _*— Bridal Shower Honors Mrs. Myrtle Non-ell Mrs. Jack Chaliacombe entertained at a bridal shower in honor of Mrs. Myrtle Norvell Jast evening at Selhime's Restaurant. Mrs. Norvell will marry Joe Fischer Saturday. Rob-your-neighbor was the df- version of the evening, and the 15 guests attending presented the honoree with personal gifts. Refreshments were served at a late-hour. MISS DIETSCIIY Shlrac.li Is feted With rre-Nuptial Party A Thanksgiving Day bride- elect, Miss Jeannette Shirack, fiancee of Ronald K. Owens, was feted last night with a prenuptial party given in President's Room of Westerner Club by Mrs. Lester Wingertrr. In attendance were 24 neighbors of the bridegroom-lo-be, his grandmother, Mrs. Lettie Ferguson, and his prospective mother-in-law, Mrs. Mead Shir- ack. Centering the gift table, \vhere presents of a miscellaneous nature were arranged tor the honoree, was s musical bride doll and miniature wedding party. Snapdragons and chrysanthemums in fall shades form bouquets throughout the rooms. Games provided diversion, and prizes were won by 14 guests. Mrs. Wingertcr served refreshments with the assistance of Mrs. H. G. Siemer, Miss Vera Burney and Miss Rita Owens. 4— 180 Attend Party At St. Anthony's The annual luncheon and card party held by St. Anthony's Hospital Auxiliary took place Monday afternoon in the hospital solarium, and 45 tables were filled. Prizes were given 16 guests. A A VW Questidns Experts Picture Puzzle: Find the Queen On Amendment Proposals A panel of experts appeared before Alton Branch, American Association of University Women, last evening at Its meeting in McKinley School,. The program was entitled "Pro and Con — Or What is Your Voting Question," and the panel consisted of Judge Harold Clark, Kenneth Kelly, as- BaptistConvenlion Hears Dr. Adam -, ,-, J F , -_. , . . of R'chmond sistant state's attorney, and Miss Yf.V P'^enl °* Baptist World Man' Tolle ' Alliance, spoke on the need of ' races and creeds to understand The panel was moderated by one another, at the Illinois Ban- Mrs. Auguste C. Hershey. Questions on taxes, revenue laws and the banking amendment were some 30 A11on aren resiripnls put to the panel by branch mem- Th(? spoakc , r , wllo has vis , 1p( , bers. The amendment proposals Moscow „ „,„•„ occasions said 1is) Convention in Joliet last which was attended bv ' that ministers are being WHO WILL IT BE? One of the lovelies above will be chosen Thursday by the student body of Marquette High School as their queen, and she will be crowned Friday night during half-time of the homecoming game between Marquette and Cha« Others who addressed iho del- minade of Clayton, Mo. Until then, her identity will remain a secret. The four run- egntion were Dr. James H. Jack- ners-up will become her majesty's maids of honor. Pictured in front are the Misses son of Chicago, a minister who Margaret McCloskey and Ann Maley, while the back row is comprised by the Misses wa,s the first protestant loader Lou Ann Narup, Edna Puont and Pat Norton.—Staff Photo. to be admitted to Hungary in 1"i — — - . Fashion Firsts Church Young People Entertained Monday Mrs. Hattie Wright of North Alby Street, entertained 31 young people of First Christian Church with a wiener roast in the back yard of her home last night. Chaperoning the guests were Mr. and Mrs." Leonard Young, Mrs. Cecil Frye and Mrs. J. W. Jordan. Games, charades and group- singing were diversions of the party, and the evening concluded with a/ friendship circle of prayer around the campfire. * Sorority Chapter Dance Flans Completed Final arrangements for their annual fall formal dance were completed last night by mem- • bers of Alpha Junior Chapter of Theta Rho Epsilon Sorority meeting in the home of Miss Judy , Bayley, 1116 McPhersun St. The dance will be an event of Saturday night from 9 o'clock until midnight in Hotel Stratford, to the music of Dick CaldwelTs band. Tickets still are available through chapter members. Next month's plans discussed Monday included designating November as "Charity Month" and arranging a hayride, scheduled In two weeks for members only. 4 Brighton Methodist Church To Serve Supper Women of St. Paul Methodist Church in Brighton are making final plans to serve their annual fgll baked chicken and ham supper Wednesday night. Servings are scheduled for 5:15, 6:00 and 6:45 p. m. In connection with the supper, the Upstreamers Sunday School Class is featuring a bazaar of home-made articles. Mr. and Mrs. GissnJ Wed 66 Years Wednesday Mr. and Mrs. William Gissal, who reside with their son-in- law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Mann, 2612 Judson St., quietly will observe their 56th wedding anniversary Wednesday. Mrs. Gissal, who has been confined to ted for the last three years, is the former Lillie Links. The couple's marriage took place Oct. 24, 1900, in the bride's parental home before the Rev. Theo Oberhellman. Mr. and Mrs. Gissal are parents of two children in addition to Mrs. Mann, Philip of Kansas City, Mo., and Elizabeth of Orange, Va., and six grandchildren. Alliance Bridge Tournament Begins Anna D. Sparks Alliance of First Unitarian Church began a bridge tournament Monday in the Wuerker room of the church. The tournament: has 16 teams and play will continue through the winter in homes of members. Mrs. George Hine, Mrs. W. H. Bryan and Mrs. Frank Zeitlin make up the committee in charge of the tournament. MR. AND MRS. LOUIS BERTOLETTI i Jack Folmer Photo.) COUPLE HONEYMOONS -- -------------------- IN SMOKIES 17 . . i i Honeymooning in the Smokcy VlSllS AllOll Mountains are the former Mrs. Dorothy Ferguson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Duvall, 1(521 Clawson St.. and her bridegroom, Louis Bertolelti, son of Carlo Bcrtolctti of Ml. Glair. 111., and the late Mrs. Bertol- elli. Upon their return, the newlyweds temporarily will reside with the bride's parents until a home they have purchased on Brown Street is ready for occupancy. Their marriage took place at 6 o'clock Sunday evening in Upper Alton Baptist Church before the Rev.- Robert Cochran, who read the double ring ceremony. Miss Florence Duvall and Delmar While served as maid of honor and best man, respectively. Charles Coffman was organist for the occasion. The bride, wearing a corsage of orchids, was attired in a charcoal-flecked pink suit with a feather-trimmed hat of a deeper pink hue. Miss Duvall, who had a pink rosebud corsage, wore a suit of salmon pink and a pink and white hat with metallic thread. After the wedding, relatives and friends were received in the Duvall residence, where decorations included fall shades of gladioli and chrysanthemums arranged in bouquets with greenery and candles. Mrs. Roger Schwan, the bride's sister, Mrs.. John A. Duvall, her sister-in-law, and Miss Bridgett Novotny served. Mr. Bertoletti is an employe of Granite City §teel Co. His bride, an Alton High School graduate, is employed by Owens-Illinois. Burmese who Fpoke on medical conditions in Burma. to be voted on in the Nov. election were discussed pro and ert therfi vdth niore 1o |,, rann? con by the panel. now 1hnn in thc , past Ho s)n1c(l The program was planned by that there are 52 Baptist churrhes the legislative committee headed in Russia but they are not allow- by Mrs. E. W. Reiley Jr. ed to teach Christianity to chil- A business meeting preceded dren and consequently there are the appearance of the panel and no Sunday schools. was presided over by Mrs. Earl Dr. R. M. Johnson, president Gaylord, branch president. of the Divinitv School at the Uni- Reporls were heard from mem- versity of California at Berkley, bers attending the workshops and son of Dr - c - Oscnr Johnson held in Lake Forest, Jackson- of st - Louis was another speak ville and Ml. Vernon. Reports crma , f the tour-dny also were heard from committee chairmen. Hook Kflview, Nov. 7 It was announced that the branch will sponsor a book review Wednesday, Nov. 7, in First Unitarian Church. Miss Esteile Askchenasy of St. Louis, will review "Imperial Woman," by Pearl Buck. Tickets may be ol> Cotllllv D('lc< r alOS tained from any branch member. Mrs. Walter B. Miller is chair- To S tale Convention man of the event. A report on the Madison Coun- Mrs. George Vernon of Kd- ty Tuberculosis Sanatorium was wardsville, district counsellor, given by Mrs. K. P. Kelly, and ancl Mrs - Harry Mittlcman of Mrs. Henry Bachman explained East Alton, chairman of mem- the amendment which would re- bership-at-large. will attend the signed for handbags, no woman vise section 1 of Article 9 of annual state convention of flli- needs to dig into a bag and fish the state constitution. nois Medical Auxiliaries as dele- out a battered compact, a nearly gates from Madison County when toothless comb. Your handbag auxiliaries convene at the Slier- accessories should be as neat aton-Blackstone Hotel, Chicago, and immaculate as you are. Thursday and Friday. The mishap" that befalls the Mrs. Robert K. Dunlevy of working girl most often is the Monte Jacoby, Mrs. Hamilton Pekin. state president, will pre- stocking with a run in it. A word Jones, Sirs. M. T. Landers, Miss side. Leo Brown, director of pub- of advice: an extra pair of stock- Miss Elizabeth lie relations for the American Miller were Medical Association. Mrs. Robert Flanders, national president, and II isn't how many changes of costume you have lhal matters— ii'-. wlint you choose for your \\ardrobe lhat will tell your personal fashion story. Good taste can make up for a limiled budget and the air which you wear is every bit as important as your cost nine. With all of Hie accessories de- Refreshments were served following the program by the hostess committee headed by Mrs, H. E. Maul. Mrs. Charles W. Barnett, Miss Lillian Elliott. Mrs. Lauetta Paul. Plumlee and Mrs. on the committee. MISS WARING Visiting in Alton for the next three days will be Miss Janette A. Waring, member of the community division fie.ld staff of the Young Women's Christian Association in the central region, with headquarters in Chicago. Miss Waring will arrive Wednesday, and will speak briefly at the local membership luncheon in the YWCA at 12:30 o'clock Wcdnesdav afternoon. Reservations still may be made for the luncheon which is open to all women in the area interested in Hie YW. Nursery service will be provided. Counsels Staffers Other activities of the visitor will include meeting with YW committees and staff members. Waring works with Dr. W. B. Heyne Will Conduct Lutheran Service Abilities. Inc., will be speakers. Personals ings kept in a desk drawer will save embarrassment. If you don't like the color of Henry Viscardi Jr., president of your hair, change it. This is a day in which no one is ashamed of tinted hair. Some girls switch colors each season. While this isn't necessary, they find it fun. Silicone-base preparations are fine for waterproofing men's shoes, but check with your shoe dealer before using them on your Certain types of trimming can be discolored by their use. If things are tight in the budget department, now's the time to shop the stores for counter-soiled Mrs. Emma Riopelle, 1262 W. Ninth St., left Monday night for Denver, Colo., where she will attend funeral services for her Dr. William B. Heyne, well- brother-in-law. C. W. Harwood. footwc . )r> known St. Louis director, will be Mr. Hanvood died Monday morn- guest conductor of the mass ing at the age of 98. chorus at the Lutheran Reforma- Members of Alton Unit 126, tion Service Sunday morning in American Legion Auxiliary, at- East Alton-Wood River Com- tending an all-day session of the munity High School. 22nd District, "Department of gloves in cotton or nylon. Stores are clearing Mocks for Christmas merchandise. The highest fashion in the world would look dowdv if it Approximately 150 voices will Illinois, in Granite City Monday join in two anthems of praise at included Mrs. Luther McCoy, the service. president, Mesdames Warren St^LouisT clpSlTSoir! !he CunTmint's,VaTSei-^Joh'n vvwld uould U)ok dowd >' if jt MR - A *» MRS. HOWARD B. BRADSHAW are liv- Concordia Seminary Chorus, the Baker, Ralph Jackson, Hari-y wore " ' kc>f)t *P>c-and-span. RfR- ing m Greenwood Lane. Godfrey, after their marriage Lutheran Hour Choir, and he Mahoney. Ray Heeren, Byron ular brushing of your coats takes Saturday in Elm .Street Presbyterian Church. Mrs. Brad- directs St. Louis' annual Bach Bivens, Vred Kite, John Leffler, moments only, pays off in big sllaw is t | le f 01Tncr M rs . Mgllie SI. Conrad.—Jack Folmer Festival. He is a noted authority Mattie Smith, John E. Jacoby dividends of smartness. p noto _ on sacred choral music, especial- and Miss Fannie Ullrich, ly the music of Bach. Mr. and Mrs. Mike Young of He has chosen for this service Moline. III., were overnight dividends of smartness. Cellulose tape, wrapped around the hand sticky side out. makes a good lint collector when tidy- ffotiieiticf/i'iiig ffiitf.v two recent publications, "Praise, guests in Alton Monday, visiting in g U P dress Jackets. Tap hand y ov a quick snac ^ party, pass Culled Tonight A special meeting of all officers and chairmen of Alton Unit 126, American Legion Auxiliary, has been called for tonight at 7 o'clock fn the legion hall by Mrs. Luther McCoy, auxiliary president. St. Elizabeth's Branch Quarterly Meeting The quarterly meeting of St. Elizabeth's Branch, Western Catholic Union, will be held Thursday night at S o'clock in St. Mary's School, when Mrs. Alphonse Brass will report on this month's convention in Quin- i-y. A social hour will follow the business session. Married 50 Years Today MHO'S NEW CLUB PLANS DANCE DEC. 8 Members of Alton Who's New Club made plans for a dance to be held Dec. 8 in Mineral Springs Hotel, at their luncheon meeting Monday afternoon in Young Women's Christian Association. Ronnie Klaus and his orchestra have been engaged for the affair, and dancing will be from 9-1 o'clock. Buffet supper will be served at midnight. Mrs. John Teuth heads the committee on arrangements for the dance. Her committee is made up on Mesdames Ed Yatsko, John Jehle, Richard Woodcock, Bernard Keeney, Paul McClintock and Al Haegele. Mesdames Ralph Banhlman, William . Goodhart, Dale lies- singer, James Maddox, Ferris Moore and Harry Randall were introduced as new club members Monday. Attending as guests were Mesdames James Greer, Kenneth Dickerson, Pete Stavros, Byron Baldridge, Harold Horrell, Tom Jones and William Reese. Bridge and canasta prizes were won by Mesdumes Leon— a rd Dorner, R. E. Simpson, H. E. Maul, John Thompson, Haegele and Dickerson. Mrs. Robert Craig presided V at the meeting, which was the f, first in her term of office. program and administration; is responsible for cooperation with association leadership on teenage programs, business, professional and industrial members, YW wives and health education; also advises with local YW volunteers and staff on questions in finance and community relations. A native of Ohio, Miss Waring has had a long career with the YW, working first in Ohio and Michigan. She holds a bachelor of science degree in physical education from Ohio State, and has taken post-graduate courses at Union Theological Seminary and Western Reserve. lightly over the fabric to remove 0 Praise Our God and King" and friends in Alton and East Alton. "The Lord, My God, Be Prais- Mrs. Richard Roberts, 1620 ed," both anthems based on Worden Ave., has returned home hymn tunes. from Barnes Hospital, St. Louis, on it, check the condition of the Lutheran choirs participating where she has been a patient. fragile' stuff. Torn or tattered Churches Women's Society of First a platter of carrot curls ar\d eel- Methodist Church will hold an the lint. If you have a hat with veiling ° ry f ° r dunldnR in a chccse dip ' annual "Week of Prtyer" .servict f resh peaches must look good in the church Thursday afternoon to be good. Color is the best at 1:30 o'clock. in the chorus include the ladies,. Jerry Farmer, son of Mr. and veiling is less flattering to your indicator of peach ripeness, men's, teen-age choirs of Zion, Mrs. Kenneth Farmer. 700 North face than none at all. Tney snou i,| he creamy in back- Be thalto; the mixed and male Dale Dr., has returned to West- " " Hits /I bo iff Bob;/ IMiml Your Manners choirs of Trinity, Alton; the mix- minster College, Fulton, Mb., ed and youth choirs of St. Paul's, where he is a sophomore stud- Wood River; the mixed choir of ent, after weekending here with Hope, Jerseyville; the mixed his parents. ground color, well-developed in si/.e and shape, free from blem- When a man and \toman who work in the some office happen Mothers who feel guilty about isllos ' shriveled or decayed spots, to sit at the same table when leaving a sleeping two-month Jc-e cream may be kept satis- they have lunch, there is no rea- choir of Berea, Alton, and the Alton residents attending the baby with a baby sitter ought to,r actor j|y f or onp month if stored son tf "' tlle mim '° »' s i- s t on pay- mixed choir of Faith, Godfrey. Notre Dame-Michigan State foot- remember they need the- time Cottage cheese will absorb of other foods in the re- at 0 degrees F. or below. Fruit inR lwth clK>cks - ln fact ' "'• woman will probably feel much more comfortable keeping tht and that the younger baby gets used lower temperature range, prefer- lunch on a chance-encounter ba- ball game in South Bend, Ind., out in order to manage better. Saturday with the Notre Dame They also ought to remember lce crr?am shoukl bf> slorecl at a tightly covered. Births Mr. and Mrs. Raymond R. Frymire, 105 Market St., Hartford are parents of a son born at 3:33 a. m. Monday at Wood River Township Hospital. Mother's Helper kr H.I««». » PI A son was born at 8:59 a. in. Monday to Mr. and Mrs. William R. Kay lor, Route 1, Dorsey. The baby was born at Wood River Township Hospital. Debbie Kay <3omer Feted on Birthday Debbie Kay Corner, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Comer, 632 Sheppard St., was guest of honor at a party given by her parents in observance of her fourth birthday at the Westerner Club Sunday afternoon. Games were played and pri/- es were awarded to Sherry Ann McGlasson, Glcnda Grijen, Marsha Frenz, Billy Brown and DeWight Johnson. Each guest received favors "*""•*! of paper hats, horns and can^ tly cups. Refreshments were served. /Ion I.CUUIIITS Stage J'urly League of Koorgmii/.ocl Chuivli of Ji-sus Christ of Lut- MR. AND MRS. AUGUST II. TIMMERMEIER of churdfLt^i'ght im"! "' "'° 2621 Salu St., are observing their 50th wedding anni- et . n , mi -ty . versary today. They attended mass this morning in SI. Pm.es 'fur games were award- Patrick's Church, where they were wed Oct. 23, JiXJU. ed to Judy M.H.IV, Kclith j-^u-s —Staff Photo. H and Benny Kelion. 5 The name of Wanrla Gail has been selected by Mr. and Mrs. Thomas H. Taylor, 314 Kings- highway, East Alton, for a daughter born at 12:11 p. in. Monday at the Wood River TOUTI- ship Hospital. The baby weighed seven pounds. A daughter, weighing six pounds and two ounces, was born to Mr. and Mrs. Walter E. Wilson of 915 Rock St., at 2:53 a. m. today in St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. William Scnggins of 523 East Seventh St., have announced (he birth of a seven pound and four ounce son. The baby was born at 2:59 a. m. today in SI. Joseph's Hospital. Creamed cottage cheese has a delicate flavor and should be used within three or four days after purchase to insure maxl- , mum quality. Mrs. John Maguire, Mr. and to sitters, the easier it is. Mrs. Herb Hellrung, Mr. and Baby's shoes need repairing Mrs. Herbert Kemper, Mr. and , ike a ' nyone else's. But baby Mrs. Robert Farley, Mr. and unlike O ' t hers, doesn't have a sec- Mrs. Ray Bury, Mr. and Mrs. ond pair A possibility is hav- Robert Jadwin, Mr. and Mrs. ing somoone ]eave 1Jle sho es off Floyd Blaske and Dr. and Mrs. to be repaired on a ra j n y da> George Bassford. w))en baby ean sta Those.from Edwardsville who wea ,. ing his s ijp pel - s . attended the Notre Dame game in South Bend Saturday with the Notre Dame Club of St. l^ouis are Blr. and Mrs. Robert Dunlap, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Long, Mr. and Mrs. Clenr Bothman, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Cassens, Clyde Bothman and Miss Jane Hotz. ably at 2-5 degrees below zero, sis by paying for her own meal. JACK O'LANTERN time U rapidly approaching, and here's » rood use for the scads of seeds scooped oat of those pumpkins. Remove M much pulp u you can, then spread the seeds in • shallow pan. Bake them at 225° for » half an hour, and save them for feeding wild birds. K«» Tort Bir*U Trlbuni Ino. Vacation Suggestions Coll or Write for Details HOLIDAY SERVICE 1930 Edison Avenue Granite City (Jlcnvlow 'i-3131 Authorized Distributors OMEGA and HAMILTON WATCHES See Our Selection EDWARD OTT JEWELER Str«Uord Hotel 8ldg. PHILADELPHIA comes to FOSTER'S Hostess Assortment $1.49 You make your "own" ocasion when you lend flowers.. . «nd it s« beautiful hubit. Let us help you. FLOWER SHOP PHONE 2-2212 <-725_E. 5 rh FAMOUS PHILADELPHIA STORE ASSORTMENTS of \vondorful chocolutcs are hereI Reserved for Whitman's glittering Chestnut Street Store until now, this famous "eating and giving" candy Is here— and hero alone In Alton lor you to enjoy. Foster's Drug Store 830 K. Urami\\iiy Dial Open Uvury Mte Till 10 NOW! laundry ends washday work OOP.* your hurd-to-da pillow tlipt, lublecloths, theett and OTHER HELPFUL SERVICES Let Us Do Your • Shag Rugs • Blankets • Slip Covers Stupes show that the Diggest part ol your washing and ironing tipie is taken by sheets, tablecloths, pillow- slips and shirts. Vou can save these valuable Hours and protect your health too. Simply give your hard-to-do (lat pieces to us. HJach one cosu you just a tew c-e.its. And everything IE returned sparkling clean and otautltully ironed. Hundreds of women are sending their hardest-to- do soiled pieces to the laundry. Why don't you? WE GIVE fOP VALUE STAMPS OUR -TRUCLEEN" pRY CLEANING Will Moke Youi Clothes 6 TIMES CLEANER Free Pick-Up and Delivery Service 909 EAST BROADWAY DIAL 3-8877

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free