Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on October 25, 1956 · Page 18
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 18

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Alton, Illinois
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Thursday, October 25, 1956
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Page 18
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t*AClE EIGHTEEN ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH THURSDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1956 Society,,, MORE THAN 100 ATTEND VW More than 100 women were In attendance Wednesday afternoon when Alton Young Women's Christian Association officially opened its current season with a "friendship luncheon" welcoming new members recruited in Its recent drive. Present for the occasion was Miss Jnnette A. Waring, member of the YWCA community service division field staff, headquartered in Chicago, who gave national YW greetings to the assemblage. Miss Evangeline Wilcox, new executive director of the local YW. introduced her staff, including: Mrs. Curtis Hunter, health education director; Miss Irene Logsdon, adult education director: Mrs. Forrest Cockrell, Y-Teen director; Mrs. Arnold Schenk, decentralized program director, the last lour of whom are new this fall. In addition to Miss Waring's talk, brief speeches also were made by Mrs. John Webb and Mrs. William G. Johnson. Mrs. William Harrold Thomas introduced new members. Group singing and a conducted tour of the YW building concluded the afternoon. Arrangements of autumn flowers decorated the dining tables. Each new member received a bronze mum boutonniere. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Hack . Honored By Shrine Mr. and Mrs. Lester Hack, associate watchman of shepherds and noble prophetess of Apollos Shrine 69, White Shrine of Jerusalem, were honored by the shrine last night during a meeting held in Masonic Temple on State street, attended by 32 fellow officers from shrines In the area. They were escorted and presented by the Shrine's watch- 1 " man of shepherds and worthy high priestess, Mr. and Mrs. John Waggoner, and toasted in song by Everett Turner. Mrs. John Farmer was chairman of arrangements for the occasion. Mrs. Hack was presented with a . corsage from the shrine, a gift from her committee and crowned "queen" by Mrs. Farmer, while Mr. Hack received flowers and was crosvn- *d "King" by-Mrs. Louis Wilson. The king and queen theme was carried out in dining room decorations, which included miniatlre monarchs and castles, arrangements of fall flowers and bouquets of fall-blooming Iris. Kirksey-Nowlan Nupttals Scheduled Sunday To be wed Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock in Calvary Baptist Church are Miss Marian Alice Nowlan, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. Emmett Nowlan, 3315 Badley Ave., and Charles William Kirksey, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Kirksey, 406 Old St. Louis Rd., Wood River, and friends of the families are Invited to be present. Dessert Served Wednesday To St. Patrick's Society Dessert was served to St. Patrick's Altar Society members meeting in the school hall . Wednesday afternoon by hostesses, Mesdames L. K. Bennett, Gus Catanzaro and Vincent Taulli. During a business session conducted by Mrs. Mayme K. Scott, plan* to serve communion breakfast to Holy Name members of the parish following 7:30 o'clock mass Nov. 11 were completed. Game-playing was the diversion of the afternoon, with prizes for excellence going to Mesdames Luke Militello, Teresa Benner, Leo Vatole, Patrick Asaro, August Bonefede and Mary Stromske. Hardin Girls Are Married MR. AND MRS. GEORGE A. MORROW (Schlobohm Photo.) Upon their return from a honeymoon in the North, Mr. and Mrs. George A. Morrow will reside at 720 Alby St. They were married Saturday evening in Bible Presbyterian Church by the Rev. Albert Moginot. The bridegroom, son of Mrs. Eva Apponyi, 720 Alby St., attended East Alton-Wood River Community High School and is employed as a machinist by Owens-Illinois. His bride, a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Walton of West Frankfort, 's employed by the Ranch House in Godfrey. She was formerly Barbara Jean Walton. The bride was given in marriage by her brother, E. R. Walton. Attendants for the couple were .Mrs. William S. Hart and James W. Schultz. James Beemer was usher. A ballerina length gown of white nylon netting over white taffeta was chosen by the bride for her' wedding. An orange blossom headdress secured her fingertip veil. She carried a white prayer book overlaid with a white orchid and white mums. Mrs. Hart wore a dress of light blue net over taffeta and carried a Bouquet effect of pink carnations. Her headpiece was of light blue lillies-of-the-valley. Miss Diana Beemer was vocalist for the ceremony. A reception was held after the ceremony in Onized Clubrooms. Mesdames Albert Beemer, Louise Morrow, Larry Foster and Edna Seeley served. > .— *— Zcta Xis Plan Banquet For Monday Night A banquet for Zeta XI Chapter members of Beta Sigma Phi Sorority will be held Monday evening at 6:30 o'clock in Moonlight Inn. Plans for the occasion were completed at Tuesday night's chapter meeting in the home of ' Mrs. Kenneth Greer, 2524 Alfaretta St.. Tuesday's program on jewelry was given by the hostess, assisted by Mrs. William Drake. Margaret Triplett Engaged To Wed Mr. and Mrs. Henry Triplett of Hardin, announce the engagement of their daughter, Margaret, to John Hazelwonder, son of Mrs. John Hazelwonder Sr. and Hardin. The bride-to-be is a senior student at Hardin High School. Her fiance is employed by Columbia Seed Co. in Eldred, 111. Newlyweds Honeymooning In Smoky Mountains Mr. and Mrs. Richard E. Moore are honeymooning in the Smoky Mountains following their marriage Saturday afternoon in Our Saviour's Lutheran _ Church, Carmi. The bridegroom Is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Allen Moore of 215 Old Bethalto Rd., Cottage Hills. He is a graduate of East Alton-Wood River Community High School and is employed by McDonnell Aircraft Corp., St. Louis. The bride, the former Miss Janice Lee Sturm, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Royal C. Sturm of Carmi, is a graduate of Carmi Township High School. Upon their return from their honeymoon, the couple will reside at 221 McCasIand Ave., East Alton. Mrs. Clayton Edwards of Granite City was matron of honor for her sister, and the groom chose Charles L. Rogers of Cottage Hills for his best man. Guests were ushered to their seats by Jerry Downan, Carmi, and Floyd Meentemey- er, Crossville, who also lighted the candles. The bride, escorted by her father, wore a> ballerina length gown of Chantilly lace and nylon tulle. Her fingertip length veil of imported heacote illusion was caught to a tiara of pearls and sequins. She carried a white Bible 'topped with red roses and a white camelia. Wears Teal Blue Mrs. Edwards wore a princess style dress of teal blue satin with a jacket of the same material. She carried a colonial bouquet of bronze button mums. The bridal couple received guests after the ceremony in the home of the bride's parents. The bride's table was decorated t with fall flowers and held a four tiered wedding cake. The Misses Phyllis Fishback, Lela Mae Templeton, Mesdames Roy Smith and Roy Ashley assisted at the reception. Delores Keller Weds Larry Magee Miss Delores Keller, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Loren Simmons of South Roxana and Larry Magee, son of Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Magee of South Roxana, were married Saturday 'afternoon in First Southern Baptist Church, South Roxana. The Rev. Cyril Adams read the ceremony, Miss Carol Nesbitt sang and was accompanied by Miss Marilyn Barton at the piano. Mrs. Jaspar Goodman served her sister as matron of honor and Maurice Magee Jr. was be.st man for his brother. The bride, given in marriage by Mr. Simmons, wore a white linen dress with pink accessories. Her corsage was pink roses and carnations. Mrs. Goodman wore a beige pink silk dress and a corsage of yellow roses and mums. Her accessories were navy. A reception was held after the ceremony in the church basement. Refreshments were served by Mrs. Cyril Adams, Miss Barton and Miss Nesbitt. The couple honeymooned in the Ozarks. The groom is a student at Southern Illinois University, Carbondale, and was formerly employed by Owens- Illinois. He is a graduate of Roxana High School. Lurry Paul Campbell'* Birthday Celebrated Larry Paul Campbell's second birthday was celebrated at an evening party given by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Campbell, 909 Madison Ave., Wood River, Tuesday. In .attendance were the honoree's maternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ventimig. lia, his uncle and aunts, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Zungori and children, Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Ventimiglia and children, Mr. and Mrs. Ignazio Manescalco and children, and his brother, MR. AND MRS. RICHARD E. MOlJRE. Mrs. Moore David, is the former Miss Janice Lee Sturm. { Refreshments were served. '\ 4 Club To Observe U. IN. Week' Cosmopolitan Meeting To Be Sunday at YW "United Nations Week" and the forthcoming "World Fellowship Week" will be observed by the YM-YW sponsored Cosmopolitan Club Sunday afternoon at its meeting in Young Women's Chrislian Association. Mrs. Lee Durham is chairman of arrangements, and she will be assisted by several Japanese friends, all of whom will wear native attire. The meeting will begin with tea, served with Japanese pastries at 4 o'clock. A song-fest to the piano accompaniment of Mrs. Richard Copeland will follow. Dinner will be served at 6 o'clock, prepared by Youth Fellowship Group of First Methodist MR. AND MRS. BAALMAN MR. AND MRS. ADERTON Church. The group, sponsored by Miss Ruth Dehner, has Don Metzgor as its director, Mary Lynn Campbell as president and Beverly Simpson as fellowship chairman. Teeners* Ideas of Weekend Homecoming Hours 14-15 Years 16 -17 Years IS -20 Years SPECIAL OCCASION COUPLE RESIDES IN MAINE At home in an apartment in Bangor, Maine, are Airman Victor W. Baalman, son of Joseph Baalman of Meppen and the late Mrs. Baalman, and his bride, the former Mary Jane Ulery, youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lyn Ulery of Hardin. The couple's marriage, a double ring ceremony followed by nuptial mass, took place last Saturday morning in St. Joseph's Catholic Church, Meppen, before the Rev. P. J. Muldoon. It was followed by a wedding breakfast in Wittmond Hotel, Brussels; an afternoon reception in Brussels American Legion Hall, and a dance in the evening. Attending the bride were the Misses Frances and Rosella Baalman, the groom's sisters. Barbara Bunse, the bride's niece, was flower girl, and her brother, Jerry, carried the rings. Gilbert Baalman served as his brother's best man, while the bride's brother, James Ulery, was groomsman. Ushers were Joey Baalman and Terry Devine, Costumed in shades of Pacific-blue and bonnet-blue, respectively, were the Misses Frances and Rosella Baalman, who wore strapless ballerina- length hoop-skirted gowns of velveteen and nylon tricot with velveteen boleros, and matching picture hats of tulle trimmed with contrasting velvet leaves. They carried yellow carnations in colonial bouquets. The bride appeared in a floor length hoop-skirted gown of French imported Chantilly lace over nylon tulle and satin, wearing a shoulder-length veil of illusion secured by a tiara of seed pearls and sequins. Her colonial bouquet was composed of white roses. With a tiny picture hat, the flower girl wore a street-length hoop-skirted frock of baby-blue taffeta. The bridegroom is stationed at Dow Air Force Base in Bangor. Mrs. Baalman is a graduate of Hardin Community High School and Patricia Stevens Modeling School, St. Louis. , • Mrs? Sandldge Honored At Post-Bridal Shower Mrs. Don Sandidge, a • t bride, was guest of houoi . .st evening at a shower given by Mrs. Sherrill Hanks, Mrs. Robert McMillan and Mrs. Maurice Graves at the Graves residence on Holly Hill drive. The honoree received gifts of a miscellaneous nature. Prizes for games were won by Mrs. Orville Thomas, Mrs. Louis Voss and Mrs. Victor Unterbrink. Refreshments were served at a late hour. + Robert Stutz* Fiancee Feted at Shower Miss Elizabeth Zigrang was surprised at a pre-bridal shower given by Mrs. Robert Tarrant and Miss Mary Fischer in the Tarrant home on Fosterburg road Tuesday evening. Prizes for games were won by Mesdames Homer Zigrang, Fred Stutz, Buford Walters, Bernard Garvey, Stanley Meyer, and the Misses Sharon Walters and Pat McConnell. ' .. A miniature bride and groom centered the gift table, which was decorated with fall-colored pompons. The honoree was recipient of miscellaneous gifts from some 30 guests. After she opened her gifts, refreshments were served by the hostesses. Miss Zigrang will become the bride of Robert Stutz Nov. 3 in a 9 o'clock mass in St. Ambrose Church. __^ Water Co. Kniployes Entertained Employes of Alton Water Co. and their families were entertained last night in the company office with a showing of colored movies of the United States and 'Canada taken by Mr. and Mrs. Archie Stupper- ich; + Dull) Dost to Wed KijuuWj' Girl . Mr. and Mrs, Merle Ragsdale of Equality are announcing the engagement of their daughter Marilyn Ann, to Dale E. Best, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Best of Worden. The wedding will be an event of Dec. 23 in Equality Methodist Church. PAUL L. ADERTON TAKES BRIDE Paul L. Aderton Jr., youngest son of Calhoun County Sheriff and Mrs. Aderton, took Miss Dixie Lee Surgeon, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Surgeon Jr. of Hardin, for his bride last Saturday evening during a candlelight service condupted by the Rev. Lyle D. Stone in First Presbyterian Church, Hardin. The newlyweds are honeymooning in the Smoky Mountains. Mr. Aderton, a graduate of Hfrdin High School, spent four years in the Navy and belongs to American Legion Post 636. He is engaged in farming with his brother near Fairfield, 111. His bride, also a Hardin High School graduate, completed a course of training at Electronic Radio Television Institute, Omaha, Neb., last year. She is employed in Calhoun County A. S. C. office. At the couple's wedding, Mrs. John Stewart of Bethalto, the groom's cousin, played nuptial music, also accompanying Mrs. William Prange, vocal soloist, the groom's sister. Preceding the bride down the aisle were her sister and matron of honor, Mrs. Robert Zimmerman of San Jose, 111., gowned in jewel-green with whiite flowers, and her bridesmaids, Miss Sharon Surgeon and Mrs. Alois Gress, wearing autumn-gold and cafe au lait, respectively, with bronze and gold bouquets. The attendants' frocks of parfait were identically styled with off-the-shoulder necklines and voluminous skirts, and were worn with matching headbands of velvet leaves with nose veils. They carried Fuji chrysanthemums. Holding a white Bible topped with orchid and stephanotis, the bride was attired in a .ballerina length gown of nylon tulle and imported French Chantilly lace over satin, and a pearl tiara, which held her shoulder-length illusions veil. Attending his brother as best man was Jacques Aderton. A cousin, George P. Aderton, and a brother-in-law, Robert Zimmerman, were groomsmen. Roger Harmon and William Prange ushered. After the ceremony, a reception took place in the church dining room, where the Misses Wanda Dixon and Loretta Sag- ez served. Miss Ruth Rosa of St. Louis was in charge of the guest book, and Mesdames Jacques Aderton and Philip Franke took care of the gift table. 4 Sorority Chapter Entertains Rushees Lambda Alpha Xi Senior Chapter, Beta Gamma Upsilon Sorority, entertained rushees last evening at a party in the home of Mrs. Laverne Bregenzer, 1223 State St. Prizes for bunco were awarded to Mrs. Ray Luken, Mrs. Alan Harrison, Mrs. Frank Tanney, Mrs. Howell Sumner, Miss Maureen Edsall and Mrs. Robert Aughenbaugh. Halloween centerpieces decorated the refreshment table and refreshments were served by Mrs. Bregenzer and her assisting hostesses, Mrs. Donald McCoy and Miss Marilyn Childers. ^ Mrs. Flippo Speaks To O'Follon Club Mrs. William Flippo of Wood River, who conducts charm classes at Alton Young Women's Christian Association, was guest speaker >U a meeting of O'Fallon Woman's Club Wednesday afternoon. A former professional model, Mrs. Flippo talked to the club women about wardrobe selection, gave pointers on highlighting good traits and minimizing defects of personal ap» pearance and conducted a question and answer session. The club vice president Is Mrs. Henry A. Schwarz, formerly Kathleen Watson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. Wchr- man of Wood River, Special POMPON MUMS During the dining hour, Kenneth Schubert of Royal School of Music, will play accordian selections. The after-dinner program will include a puppet show, to be presented by residents of Marquette Boys School of Grafton under the supervision of C. H. McKinney; an explanation of Halloween customs and the UNICEF program, followed by Halloween games and folk-dancing. Families Invited Club meetings are open to any residents of the Alton area, and are planned for family participation. Reservations for dinner must be made by Saturday. Planning to attend Sunday's meeting is a Scott Air Force Base foreign student who would like to have the use of a violin for the day. Anyone possessing a violin he cares to loan is asked to take it to the YW. Also needed are games of chess. Chinese checkers and others, which may be taken to the YW. Next month, Cosmopolitan Clubbers plan to invite foreign air students to private homes for dinner. Families interested in offering hospitality to the students may register Sunday or call the YW before Nov. 5. Personals Mr. and Mrs. John V. Hayden. 1823 Myrtle St., have received word of the birth of a daughter to their daughter and son-in-law, S/Sgt. and Mrs. Don W. Wolfe of Washington, P. C. The baby, the couple's second child was born Wednesday weighing nine pounds and one ounce and has been named Jacqueline Marie. Mrs. Wolfe is the former Miss Betty Lou Hayden. S/Sgt. Wolfe is an instructor at Andrews Air Force Base. Mr. and Mrs. Orland Lobbig,' Godfrey, accompanied by Mrs. Esther Meeden, 2111 Orchard Blvd., have returned from a 12- day vacation through the Smoky Mountains and Key'West, Fla. Mrs. Cora McGowen and Mrs. Florence Meyers have returned to their home in LaHabra, Calif., i after a two months' visit in Alton with their sister, Mrs. M. L. Watkins of 2128 Seminary St. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph H. Jones i and children, Sandy and Linda, left yesterday for their home in Mobile, Ala., following a visit here with Mr. and Mrs. William J 'What Young People Think 9 Curfew Fails To Ring o For Date-Happy Teeners By EUGENE (UUJEKT President of Iho Gilbert Youth Research Co. An overwhelming majority of the nation's teen-agers are opposed to curfew laws that would make them be home at a certain hour of the night. Instead, they have some pretty definite ideas of their own on when they should report in. "We don't want to be told by law when we have to be home from a date," was the general reaction our interviewers encountered in a survey of some j)0 cities and towns that currently do not have a teen-aged curfew. They felt that on week ends and during vacations, 14 to 15 year olds should be home by 11:30 from ordinary dates, and by 12:30 at the latest on special occasions. For 16 and 17 year olds they figured a 1:30 o'clock homecoming would be all right for special occasions. Most young people IS to 21 years old thought they should be permitted to use their own discretion about returning home. Curfew laws, common in colonial America, have been revived in San Francisco, Philadelphia Omaha and dozens of other cities Forrester, 547 Highland Ave. Mr. Jones and Mr. Forrester served in the Third Marine Engineers together during World War n. Mr. and Mrs. George F. Owens. 1524 Langdon St., have returned from Pittsburgh, Pa., where they attended the funeral of Mr. Owen's father, John Owens, who died Sunday at the age of 91. - David L. Saylor II, Fairmount Addition, has been reelected to membership in the Alumni Council of Mercersburg Academy, Mercersburg, Pa., according to word received here from the academy today. in an attempt to break up youth gangs and curb juvenile delinquency. Second Class Citizen* Some officials credit them with reducing juvenile crime by as much as 25 per cent, but our interviewers quickly learned that curfew rings no bells with the nation's teenagers. Our question was: "Do you favor a curfew law for teenagers in your town?" No, answered a whopping 79 per cent. Only 16 per cent favored the curfew idea and 5 per cent had not made up their minds. Seldom have the nation's teenagers been so close to unanimity on a subject concerning their behavior. Many of the answers showed a degree of indignation, even belligerency, not noted in previous surveys made by our organization. Several compared curfew to treating teen-agers like "citizens of an occupied enemy country." Others delivered scorching salvoes against advocates of curfew laws and argued that they undermine a youngster's self respect and confidence in himself. In general, teen-agers opposed to curfew regarded it as unwarranted government infringement on their freedom and on the rights and duties of their parents. Think It's Parents Problem* "It's up to the individual parents and their children to decide when the boy or girl should arrive home," said a 17-year-old boy. "Some kids I know are mature enough to make their own decisions on when they ought to be home, and others have to be told by their folks. And what's wrong with that? Every person is different from everyone else." But the general unpopularity of the curfew idea does not mean that most teenagers want to become night owls. Our survey showed that on the whole young people want to be regulated by their parents in matters of dating privileges. Many, in fact, complained that their parents did not take sufficient interest in the social life of their offspring. "Parents these days don't seem to care where or with whom their kids are spending their time," complained a Nevada girl. "There is going to be a brand new crop of delinquents and adult neurotics if they continue acting so uninterested in their teen-aged children." The survey showed that 53 per cent of the high school toys and girls were allowed to date on week nights. Of these, only one out of four had to be home at a specific time, although most were put on their honor to exercise common sense. Week Mght Dating New- Week night dating is a post war development among the teenaged set. A survey made 12 years ago showed that only 30 per cent were allowed to go out on school nights, and of these, 75 per cent had a designated hour when they had to be home. A Minneapolis girl reached the same conclusion on the basis of personal statistics. "My older sisters," she told us, "never could go out during the week. My parents wouldn't let them. But I am allowed to go out any time I want to, as long as I am in by 11:30 and my marks don't go down." A 15-ygar-old Newton. Mass.. girl commented that "a person 18 to 21 is old enough to get married and raise a family. Surely she should be allowed to stay out as late as she chooses." A college sophomore in Michigan brought up another angle: "I go to school over 1,000 miles away from my home. The college Rives me a lot of leeway. If I'm old enough to leave my home for months at a time, why shouldn't I be considered o 1 d enough to return from a date anytime I deem sensible? 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