Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on January 2, 1971 · Page 10
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 10

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Alton, Illinois
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Saturday, January 2, 1971
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Page 10
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A-10 Alton Evening Telegraph Saturday, Jan. 2, 1971 Stokes-Lamere vows said Miss Elizabeth Lamere. daughter of Mr. 'and Mrs. Albert Lamere Sr. of 1508 Central Ave v . Alton, became the bride of John Stokes at MRS. STOKES 2 p.m. today n! St. Patrick's Catholic Church. The Rev. Father Brendan Kcane. pastor of die church, performer! the ceremony. Soloist Albert Lamere Jr. accompanied by Mrs. Joseph Davy provided the nuptial music. A reception followed in (he Si. Patrick's School If.-ili. Mrs. Tony Sloddard served as matron of honor, anil bridesmaids were Miss Vicki Mclntire of I'.ethnlto. Mrs. Joseph Lamere of Wood River. and Miss Mary Elizabeth Lamerc. niece of the bride. Mr. Stokes, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Stokes of 2209 Sanford Ave.. Alton, was attended by Ralph Johnson as best man. Mike Lamere and Joseph Lamere, brothers of the bride. and David Stokes, brother of the groom also attended the groom. Serving as flower girl and ring bearer were Teresa Jo Lamere. sister of the bride and Shawn Foler. The- guests were seated by David Stokes and Mike Lamere. The bride rho^e a floor leneth velvet gown featuring a form fitting bodice, scalloped neckline, and long sleeves, which wore accented with velvet covered buttons and tiny white pearls. A large velvet rose secured her double illusion veil. She carried a bouquet of white carnations, roses and lily of the valley. Her attendants wore royal blue floor length gowns featuring empire waistlines and long, slightly puffed sleeves. Their headpieces of royal blue gathered velvet secured a pale blue illusion veil. They carried colonial bouquets of red roses with blue and while ribbon streamers. Mrs. Stokes is a 1007 graduate of Alton High School, and was formerly employed at Owens-Illinois. Her husband, a 19(12 graduate of the. same school. is employed at the St. Louis Post Dispatch. Following a honeymoon at the Lake of the 0/arks. the couple will reside al 3414 (Jillham St., Allon. Babies born in Alton area Mr. and Mrs. Dean Carter, 900 Washington Ave.. Alton. a son, Nathan Lee. 7 pounds and 5 ounces, 10:41) p.m. Monday, Illini Hospital. Pittsfield. Elder son, Shawn, 20 months. Mr. and Mrs. Gregory D. Whitlock, 429 Ohio, East Alton, a son, Jason Lee, 6 pounds and 5 ounces, 9:55 a.m., Friday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder daughter, Teresa Ann, 3. Pfc. and Mrs. Michael Craln, 833 Madison, Wood River, first child, Traci Ann, 6 pounds, 10:45 a.m. Friday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Grain is the former Jonene Barton, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Carroll Barton of Wood River. Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. William B. Grain Sr. of Godfrey. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth N. Lince, 452 Prospect, Wood River, first child, Kenneth Neal Jr., 8 pounds and 3 ounces, 11:20 a.m. Thursday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Lince is the former Julia Nanncttc Hard, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Hard Jr. of Hartford. Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Albert W. Lince Jr. of Wood River. Mr. and Mrs. Darrett Smith of Hamburg, a son, Darren Ray, 7 pounds and 3 ounces, 10:52 p.m. Friday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder son, Darrell William, 4V 2 . Mr. and Mrs. Ramon Maag, Davis Lane, Godfrey, a daughter, 9 pounds and fi ounces, 6:18 p.m. Friday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Five elder children. Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Me- Clcery Jr., 705 Fairview, Alton, a daughter, 4 pounds and 6 ounces, 11:08 a.m. Wednesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder daughter, April wedding planned MISS NELSON The engagement of Miss Karen Lavemc Nelson to Terry Hay Good is being announced by her parents, Mr. and Airs. Richard D. Nelson of 354 S. Central Ave., Wood River. Miss Nelson is a 1970 graduate of Roxana High School. Her fiance, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Good of Quincy, 111., is a 1968 graduate of Quincy High School. The couple is planning a April 17 wedding. Installation of officers The Madison County Legal Secretaries will have their installation of officers on Tuesday, Jan. 6 in Skagg's preceded by a (!:;)() p.m. dinner. Lillian, 11. Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Baker, 21fi Virginia Ave., Bethallo, a daughter, Sherri Lynn, 8 pounds and 12 ounces, 7:16 a.m. Thursday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder son, Barry A., 2'/ 2 . Mr. and Mrs. John T. Parrlsh Jr., 1(142 Clawsori, Alton, first child, a son, 6 pounds and 14 ounces, 4:51 a.m. Thursday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mrs. Parrish is the former Rhoda Myers, daughter of Mrs. Mildred Myers of Alton. Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. John T. Parrish Sr. of Alton . Mr. and Mrs. Samuel I). Madrcy, 1025 East Drive, Cottage Hills, a daughter, 7 pounds and 9 ounces, 2:08 a.m. Thursday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder sons, Samuel T). II, 3'/ 2 ; and Scott Cecil, T/2- Mr. and Mrs. William Fulkerson, 71 Carrollwood Drive, Wood River, first child, Tina Marie, 7 jpounds and 7 ounces, 12:29 a.m. Thursday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mrs. Fulkerson is the former Vicky Frank, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Frank of St. Louis. Paternal grandparents- arc Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Fulkerson of Hartford. Mr. and Mrs. Danny E/cll of Glen Carbon, a daughter, 7 pounds and 1 ounce, 4:40 a.m. Friday, St. Joseph's Hospital, Highland. Mr. and Mrs. James Long of Allon, first child, Susanne Marie, 7 pounds and 14 ounces, 5:09 a.m. Friday, Christian Northwest Hospital, SI, Louis. Mrs. Long is the former Linda Sue Roberts, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Victor L. Roberts of St. Louis. Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Russell Long of Fos- tcrburg. Ann Landers says. Entertain with a winter brunch DEAR ANN: Three years ago I met a girl at work. She was separated from her husband. We fell in love. When she became pregnant I wanted to marry her but she decided to go back to her husband. She had twins and I was proud as can be. The twins are the smartest and cutest little boys I've ever seen. I hope you won't think I am conceited when I tell you they look exactly like me. I want to marry this girl and raise the boys more than anything in the world. The trouble is the girl's husband — ho likes the kids very much, too. Last night I begged her to reconsider. She told me to get lost and stop pestering her. What are my rights? These boys are mine. I am willing to fight for them in court if I have to. Aren't there laws for people like me? — ROBBED DEAR ROBBED: Yes, there are laws — but they read like this, Bub: Children bom to a woman who is married belong, legally, to her husband. Since you seem to be so freaked out over kids, why don't you find a nice single girl and marry her and leave this woman alone? Take her advice. Get lost. There are many good reasons why brunch has become such a popular way to entertain. It's relaxed and informal, comfortable for guests and hostess alike. Also, it's wonderfully flexible where food is concerned — just about anything goes from the simple to the elegant. Usually, brunch consists of one or two courses but when these are out-of-tlie-ordinary, the meal becomes an exciting repast. And in this different category are these two brunch r e c i p e s . Those perennial favorites, ham and scrambled eggs are given new /cst with the addition of prepared yellow mustard. Served on toasted English muffins, the Ham 'N Egg Open Sandwiches are an exciting blend of textures and flavors. Brunch Chicken Casserole is an unexpected and complementary combination of chicken and orange sections. A topping of mashed potatoes, easily made with instant mashed potato granules, crowns the dish which can be completely prepared the night before and heated when guests arrive. For a large gathering, serve both dishes buffet style and round out the meal with fniit juice, a basket of assorted muffins, rolls and toast and coffee. HAM N' EGG OPEN SANDWICHES 14 cup shredded Swiss cheese J/fc cup butter or margarine % cup prepared yellow mustard f> English muffins, split (i eggs i/i cup milk or cream % teaspoon salt ] Xj cup finely cut-up ham Combine Swiss cheese with Irish designer helps to create employment Sybil Connolly, Ireland's leading fashion designer, has gained world renown for her own talents and the skills of Irish weavers and crafts- workers. She was born near Dublin of Welsh and Irish parent.-;, was educated at a convent school, and at age 17 went to London to study dress Avenues of fashion Practical weekend fashions By 0. E. SCHOEKKLEU Fashion Advisor to Esquire Maga/lnc What you'll wear on midwinter weekends is dictated by what's on your agenda, not by me nor hy fashion, either, although it, isn't hard to combine practicality with good looks these days! One of the most popular ways lo spend a weekend almost anywhere in the country is to go skiing; many of the poslier lodges also boast a skating rink, cither lo work off any extra energy you haven't expended on I IK: slopes, or as a good way to work out muscle soreness, something thai looks great for skating this year is knickers — yes, knickers! in Donegals or other tweeds, corduroy or rugged flannel. Wear them with Umg socks, a wool shirt and-or sweater, For skiing or relaxing After a long hard week of work, a weekend of skiing or just relaxing before a blazing fire, would be the ideal thing. For your mid-winter weekend vear (left) u jersey jumpsuit with a high-standing collar; a shearling - lined tapestry jacket for non-skiing ski weekends, and knickers and jacket of gray Donegal tweed and suede, designed by Stuart Nelson. and a close-fitting knitted toque with matching li-lo-H) scarf. A new idea in ski weekends is the one that doesn't' include skiing, for those of you who aren't so athletically inclined. You jusl go to the lodge and enjoy all it has; lo offer in the way of food, drink and friendship, without straining a single muscle! Your wardrobe will be based on the apres-ski formula, with or without ski pants; a substitute is a good- looking pair of slacks in wool, corduroy, velvet or whatever, depending on how dressy the lodge is. A shearling vest or jacket worn over a sweater or shirt is a hot item tins season, or you may prefer a bold plaid (weed jacket. Comfortable slipper-type boots are a must. And lor those weekends when you just want lo relax in I rout of a bla/iug fire with a good book, your best girl, a goodly stock of edibles potables, there's almost nothing belter than a /ip-front jumpsuit or a pullover top with matching pants in a double knit, corduroy, velvet or velcur! They're colorful, comfortable, and a whole lot better looking than all but the in o s t elegant dressing gown! ll designing as an apprentice at dressmaking establishment which then made clothes for many members of the royal family. In 1940 she returned to Dublin where she joined a local dressmaking firm and helped turn it into the first custom dressmaking house in Ireland. At the age of 22 she became a director of the firm. But 10 years went by before her name appeared on the; fashions she designed. She presented her collections only to an Irish and English clientele, until the fall of 1952 when she was "discovered" and was invited to show her designs in America. Sybil Connolly does not sell her originals to be copied by American manufacturers. She produces both custom order and ready to wear customos in her own Dublin workrooms, and distributes them to stores t h r o u g li o ut America. By copying her own designs and in a k i u g them by hand in Ireland she creates employment in Ireland for many tailors and seamstresses. A number of traditional Irish haiidicralfs have been revived as a result of America's great acceptance of Sybil Connolly fashions. In making hand crocheted Irish lace alone, she employs 51 people, all of whom work in their own cottages on lace patterns which have been handed down for generations and which now are being worn by Connolly clients throughout the world. Offirrrs elected The Catholic Women's Club holiday party and election of officers were held al the First Federal Building and Loan Company Club Room. The officers elected were: Mrs. Dores Howden, third term president; Mrs. Hilda Schueler, vice president; Mrs. Dottle Bates, third term treasurer; Mrs. Doris Dodson, third term secretary. The officers will be installed al the Jan. 13 meeting. 14 cup soft butter and 2 tablespoons of the mustard; spread on split muffins and toast under broiler. Keep muffins warm while cooking eggs. Combine eggs, milk, 2 tablespoons mustaul ai.d salt; melt remaining % cup butter in large skillet; add eggs and cook until done, stirring to scramble. Stir in ham. Serve on the toasted English muffins, fi servings. BRUNCH CHICKEN CASSEROLE ! X> cup chopped celery 1 green pepper, cut in thin strips 3 tablespoons butter 1 tablespoon cornstarch % cup chicken Broth 2 cups chopped cooked chicken or turkey 2 seedless oranges, peeled and cut into sections envelope (5-servings) instant mashed potato granules 1 egg slightly beaten Cook celery and green pepper strips in 2 tablespoons butler just until tender. Blend in cornstarch. Stir in chicken broth; cook over medium heat, stirring occasionally, until thickened. Add chicken and orange sections. Spoon into l'/2 - quart casserole. Prepare mashed potatoes as directed on package, decreasing water to l'/i cups. Cool slightly; blend in egg. Spoon around edge of casserole and drizzle with 1 tablespoon melted butter. Bake at 400 degrees for 20 minutes or until potatoes are lightly browned. 4 to fi servings. DEAR ANN: What can be done about party-line hogs who tie up the phone for hours? We know who these people are and have spoken to them several times in a courteous and gentle manner but it's the same as talking to the wall. When we are on the phone they cut in with, "Quick, get off. I have to call the rescue squad. The baby just swallowed a safety pin." We get off and listen, and who do you think they called? The liquor store to order a six pack of beer and a fifth of gin. A neighbor told us if we report these people to the telephone company we might have to go to court to prove the charges and risk getting sued for defamation . of character. We don't want to get into trouble. Please tell us what to do. — BIZZZY LINE DEAR LINE: Your neighbor gave you wrong information. The telephone company doesn't insist that you do anything but pay your bill. ' Report your problem to the complaint department and they will do their best to help you. They will contact the ''hogs'' and request cooperation. Usually they get it. If they do not succeed, you might get a new phone number and a new party. Few firms can match the cooperation and service. (New York City is an exception.) DEAR ANN: I'm 18. My girl is 24. We've been officially engaged for six years. She is my first serious sweetheart and I am hers. About uq a year ago started to leave Mirror of your By JOHN CONWELL mi iiid Does a crabby husband make Answer: Not necessarily. Perhaps he was a crab before she married him, and she saw thai his crabby nature was a camouflage -he used to hide a gentleness he was not ready to reveal. If her husband b e c a m e a crab after marriage, then the wife might become one, too; for his change in personality may be duo lo hidden resentment toward being married that s h e may unconsciously believe is her fault. Can the source of most phobias be traced? Answer: Certainly; a therapist can trace a patient's phobia to some incident or series of events that in all likelihood happened in childhood. But, although finding the source of phobia is relatively simple, the cure engagement ring at home. When I asked why she said she was allergic to the metal. So I had the stone reset in platinum instead of gold. Three months ago she started not to wear her ring again. This time she said it bothered her when she typed. Last week she asked if I'd mind if she had a date with the personnel manager. I said, "Of course I'd mind." She has gone into one of her three-day sulks and I am getting fed up on her she her moodiness. What is your advice? _ PUSHING 30 DEAR PUSH: Set the prisoner free. She's beginning to suspect the world is not bound on the north, south, east and west by you. Take back the ring and tell her to date anybody she wants to. And you should do the same. You two may wind up together yet. but you both need to see some new faces. Give in or lose him . . . when a guy gives you this line, look out! For tips on how to handle the super sex salesman, check Ann Landers. Read her booklet, "Necking And Petting — What Are The Limits?" Mall your request to Ann Landers In care of the Alton Evening Telegraph, enclosing 50 cents in coin and a long, stamped, self-addressed envelope. Date Book (Date Book items must be submitted before Thursday noon.) SUNDAY, JAN. 3 No meetings scheduled. MONDAY, JAN. 4 Women's Volunteer League, 10:30 a.m., East Alton Savings and Loan Association. Chapter GG, P.E.O., 12:30 p.m., luncheon, Mrs. Richard Whaley, 2308 Brown St. Chapter IL, P.E.O., 12:30 p.m., luncheon, Mrs. A.C. Hershey, 3025 Leverett. Alton Toastmasters, 6:15 p.m., dinner, Mineral Springs Hotel. Unity Study Class, 7:30 p.m., Mineral Springs Hotel. Slim Talk, 10:30 a.m., Wood River Roundhouse. Phi Tau Omega Sorority, leave St. Mary's Church, 6:30 p.m., Mrs. Monical Daly, 1279 Enderbury, St. Louis. Alton Area Barbershoppers, 8 p.m., Stratford Hotel. Slim and Trim, 7:30 p.m., East Alton Recreation building. Navy Mothers Club, 7:30 p.m., Roxana Park House, Shell Duplicate Bridge, 7:30 p.m., Shell Oil Co. cafeteria; for Shell employes and guests. Walton 0. E. Chapter, 7:45 p.m., Franklin Masonic Temple; stated meeting; formal, honoring Grafton, Alton and Brighton. TUESDAY, JAN. 5 Upper Alton Woman's Club, 2 p.m., Mrs. E. John Couse, 1852 Evergreen Ave. Past President's Parley, American Legion Auxiliary 126, 7:30 p.m., Mrs. Florence Horn, 2429 Tibbitt. Girl Scouts, Neighborhood 1, District 1, 9:30 a.m., College Avenue Presbyterian Church; craft display. BPWC Board, 7:30 p.m., Hotel Stratford. Sweet Adelines, 7:30 p.nv,, Eagles Hall. Lit'l Bits Storytime, 10 a.m., Children's Room, Hayner Public Library. for it may demand the highest professional skill and the full cooperation of the patient. It all depends on how intricate a pattern of fears and defenses has been woven by the phobia sufferer. Is learning to read easy for smart kids? Answer: No; many a bright child has been consigned to the lower levels of the IQ scale simply because of his difficulty in learning to read. Fortunately, we now look into the possibility of a physical or emotional difficulty that might be preventing a youngster from learning to read as fast as his contemporaries. We don't want to lose a great "brain," for instance, because of poor eyesight. WEDNESDAY, JAN. 6 Club, 5:30 p.m., Susie Springman, 902 Alton Venture McKinley Blvd. Speech Mistress Club, 6:30 p.m., Colonial Supper Club. River Bluff Girl Scout, Neighborhood 3, 1 p.m., St. John's United Church of Christ, Wood River. Anna D. Sparks Alliance, noon luncheon, Mrs. Harry Mondhink, 1800 Seminary! VFW Auxiliary, 7:30 p.m., Veteran's Memorial Center. Optimist Club, 6:30 p.m., dinner, HiWay House. Wood River Trimettes, 9:30 a.m., Wood River Roundhouse. East Alton Slim and Trim, 9:30 a.m., East Alton Community Building. Al-Anon family group, 9:45 a.m., Zion Lutheran Church in Bethalto. Liberty Prairie Woman's Club, 2 p.m., Mrs. Alta Mae Schaake of Moro. IAMAW Retirement Club, Machinist Center, East Alton; 10 a.m. social, noon potluck, 1 p.m. meeting. THURSDAY, JAN. 7 Alton Horticultural Society, 12:30 p.m., covered dish luncheon, Alton Recreation Center; film, "High Roads of Illinois." Soroptimists, noon, Mineral Springs Hotel. Carlln Rebekah Lodge, 248, 7:30 p.m., Greenwood Odd Fellow's Hall. South Roxana Beautification Club, 7:30 p.m., Dad's Club Park House. Suburbia Toastmistress club, 7 p.m., dinner, Hotel Stratford. FRIDAY, JAN. 8 Alton Woman's Council, 1:30 p.m., First Presbyterian Chruch; Monticello students to conduct musical drama. Alton Senior Citizens, 10:30 a.m., Rock Spring recreation center. Alton Rebekah Lodge, 475, Western Star IOOF. Veterans Memorial Council, 8 p.m., VFW Post, 1308, 4445 Alby street. SATURDAY, JAN. 9 Delia Kappa Gamma Society, Alpha Eta Chapter, 10 a.m., breakfast, Little Theater Showplace. ' Order of Amaranth, Charity Court, 26, 7:30 p.m., Franklin Masonic Temple; stated meeting. Evans-Szkgedy date set Mr. and Szegedy of Bethalto are Mrs. Barney 331 Silver St.,, announcing the' «p 1970. King Features Syndicate, Inc.) MISS SZEGEDY engagement of their daughter, Linda Kay, to Thomas R. Evans, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Evans of 6718 West Park Ave., St. Louis. Miss Szegedy is a graduate of Civic Memorial High School and is a senior at Western Illinois University, majoring in speech therapy. She is affiliated with Alpha Omicron Pi social sorority and is a member of University Union Board and Sigma Alpha Eta honorary sorority. Her fiance is a graduate of Southwest High School in St. Louis, and attended the Forest Park Community College. After serving two years in the Army, he is employed by Saga Food Service at Western Illinois University. A June 25 wedding is being planned.

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