Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 13, 1960 · Page 11
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June 13, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 11

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Alton, Illinois
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Monday, June 13, 1960
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Page 11
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MONDAY, JUNE 13,1960 ALTON EVENING TELKORAPH •LfeVttN MRS. DAVID L. WEBER (Schlobohm Photo) MRS. BILL DEAN KIRBY (Horton Photo) Women of the MooseOfficers Installed Sunday Afternoon Women of the Moose officers were installed Sunday by members of the Moose Lodge in the lodge hall. Mrs. Max Downs and her corps of officers were seated by Richard French, installing chairman. To serve as chairmen for the coming year are: Mrs. Arthur Hayes, publicity; Mrs. Leroy Taylor, Mooseheart; M rs. Frank Wendle, library: Mrs. Chester Franke, social service; Mrs. Glenn Jenkins, child care; Mrs. Arthur Volz, hospital: Mrs. Lloyd Martin, Moosehaven; Mrs. Cecil Reed, homemaking; Mrs. .Joseph Borders, membership; and Mrs. Norman Forgey, Academy of Friendship. Mrs. Ralph Wallace will act as guide for the coming term and Mrs. John Kelly as assistant guide. The office of Argus will be filled by Mrs. Lester Kite; and sentinel by Mrs. George Edgar. Edward Baker served as installing guide for the Ceremony, and new Moose officers were introduced. John Kelly is past governor; C. E. McMillan, trustee; Cecil Reed, outer guard; and Stoker Ad- damson, inner guard. Cooking Cues Potatoes and cabbage are both nutritious foods to use- especially when the budget has to be watched. Creamed potatoes with a small amount of diced leftover cooked ham will make an economical main dish. Shredded crisp green cabbage will stretch tuna for sandwiches. Church Noles Alton Industrial Associational Brotherhood will hold a quarterly meeting in Curdie Heights Baptist Church, Tuesday evening at 7:30 o'clock. Women and youth of the church will be special guests. Anna Morrow Class of the Twelfth Street Presbyterian Church will have a covered dish picnic Thursday at noon at Westerner Club. Members are asked to bring their own service. Hostesses will be Mrs. William Wahlert, Mrs. Lester Means, Miss Dorotha Means. Mrs. Louis Cummings, Mrs. Harrison Myers and Mrs. Nellie Fuller. Women's Society of Christian Service of Grace Methodist Church will have a potluck dinner for members and their families Wednesday evening in the church dining room. Dinner will be served at 6 o'clock, and a program will follow under the direction of Mrs. Arthur Weber. Weber and Tavernier Marriage In the home of tier Sunday afternoon at 4:10 o'clock, Mlw Patricia Marhme Taverrter was married to SP8 David L. Wetter with the Rev. L. Todd, pastor of the Evangelical and Reformed Church, officiating. The fireplace was banked with woodward! a and two seven-branch candelabra, and centered with white stock and yellow daisies. The stairway was entwined with smtlax. A reception was held at 7:30 o'clock in the Sky Room of the Hotel Stratford. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy Tavernier of 3518 Aberdeen Ave., and the bridegroom is the grandson of Mrs. Bertha E. Weber of 2404 Birch St. • Mrs. Robe'rt Boker, aunt of the former Miss Tavernier, was matron of honor, and Mrs. Robert Peterson was bridesmaid. Richard Tayernler, brother of the bride, was best man, Jay Robbins was groomsman, and Mrs. Jerry Farmer seated the guests. The bride's gown was made of Chantilly lace and nylon tulle, the embroidered lace skirt of which featured a tier effect ending in a brushed train. Her four-tier veil of illusion was secured to a queen's crown of crystals, and her flowers were a cascade of purple orchid, stephanotis. lilies of the valley and philodendron leaves. The attendants wore ballerina length dresses of lace over colored linings, with bouffant bowed skirts, and matcning veiled hats of Swedish hair braid. The color schemes were in orchid and yellow, and they carried cascades of Marguerite daisies. The bride and groom are 1955 graduates of Alton High School. Mrs. Weber was formerly employed by the Tri- City Grocery Co., and her husband is serving with the Army in France. The couple will leave on June 21 for France, where they will live. Marjorie Ogle, Bill Dean Kirby Are Married In a 2:30 o'clock ceremony. Sunday afternoon in North Alton Baptist Church, Miss Marjorie Ann Ogle was married to Bill Dean Kirby. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lester J. Ogle, of 200 W. 19th St., and Mr. Kirby is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Ira H. Kirby of 1216 Main St. The Rev. William Robertson performed the ceremony before an altar decorated with palms, candelabra, and white and yellow mums. A reception was held in the Steelworkers' Abel Hall from 3 until 5 o'clock., The bride wore a ballerina length dress of nylon tulle with tiered skirt, and lace bolero jacket with stand-up collar. A crown of pearls secured her veil of illusion. Her flowers were a cascade arrangempnt of white carnations, lilies of the valley and philodendron. Miss Leona Bridges, mairl of honor, and Miss Sandi Oldham, bridesmaid, wore chiffon dresses and carried mixtures of yellow and white mums. A niece and cousin, Deborah Kay Wallace, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Wallace; and Allen Clugston, son of Mr. im1 Mrs. Paul Clugston, were flower girl and ring hearer. Robert Kirliy. brother of thf> bridegroom, was best man Hid Gene McGowen was groomsman. Carl Ogle, the bride's brother, and Roland Jun Jr., were ushers. The bride attends Alton High School, and her husband, a 1959 graduate of the same school, is employed by Owens- Dlinois. The couple will reside at 115 Ohio St., East Alton. Beauty Tips Eye care begins with eyebrows that are brought under control. Use a small brush. Brush eyebrows upward, and in opposite direction from which they grow. Then, smooth them. Wilshire Village Shopping Center STEPPE'S Dial CL 4-1018 Attention (MOTHERS & WORKING GIRLS! We ate open daily 9am. to 9 P.m Take advantage of our evening hours and make an appointment at your convenience $10.00 PftMAMINT 5 Titos, W*d. Only CUMI IHAHPPO, WT AND CUT, ttf. $3.oo You're the Doctor By Joseph D, Wnftenog, M. 0. HOW tO BRAf T8B MBAf nylon atoekings that art Evtry lummer, thousands ly woven may tntwtewwlth of people are sickened and evaporation. Porous farment* many die needlessly because allow perspiration to evapo- they haven't learned how to rate and cool the body. Oar- protect themselves from the nwnts that are light In coter sun's deadly rays. The sun reflect away the heat of the Is the ultimate source of all *un. the heat and energy on thin earth and, because It shines. finally, one can learn to beat the heat through a proc- we all can live. But. in the ess of acclimatization. A per- summer, when its rays are S on going to one of the south- powerful, the sams sun that ern states, stieh as Texas or brings life may also bring California, may find the heat death. To understand how heat may almost unbearable at first. But later, as the months or years "burned" or consumed more quickly. too, may cause holes. Start gradually and kill, we must first knoxv some go on. by acclimatization, the elementary physiology. Inside heat becomes endurable. Just thp brain, there Is a tiny, dell- how the body learns to adjust rate thermostat or heat-regu- itself to adverse conditions Is lating center that tries to keep not yet fully understood be- the body at an even keel of cause the process Is n compli- about 98.6 degrees and, ordi- oated one. narlly, this temperature-regu- A person's first contact with lating mechanism serves very heat In hot climates may cause well. listlessnesfl, irritability, apathy. The food we eat produces and induce a lazy boredom, some heat because the oxlda- But, gradually, with acclimation of foodstuffs proceeds at tizatlon, the problem, In most a slow, even pace, thanks to cases, can be licked, the activity of the digestive if yo u like to play golf this and oxldatlve enzymes. Exer- summer, take advantage of ac- cise also increases bodily heat climatization. Start your golf- because, in exercise, the food ing early in the summer and stores of the body are learn gradually how to take it. Don't wait until the first real hot day to start your 18 Infection, an increase in body tempera- build up your tolerance, ture which we recognize as C i960 N. Y. Herald tribune, inc. fever. These are the ways in which the body constantly produces heat, winter and summer, day and night, In sunshine and In shadow. In sunshine, the heat of the sun must be added to the above. Resist Exercise One way to beat the heat, then, is to do those things thai are least likely to raise body temperature. Foods eaten Amaranth Saturday night In should ' be > simple, digestible Franklin Masonic Temple. substances and, preferably, Attending the ceremony from carbohydrate, since they are out-of-town were Beulah Tay- the most easily digested of lor. grand associate matron all the foods. Whenever pos- from Springfield, 111.; Gaile sible, exercise should be avoict- Sehulke, deputy grand royal ed. matron from Decatur; Lucile Sheppard, deputy supreme royal matron and Oscar Sliep- Qf Initiates Mr. and Mrs. John William Leander and Mrs. Elsie Blaze were initiated into Charity Court of the Order of the pard, depu,ty supreme roya! How does the body get rid of its excess heat? What are the natural mechanisms by which the body keeps cool? patron. The latter two are Basically, the body does this from the supreme council of in three ways, by (1) radiation, (2) conduction, and (3) evaporation. the order. Here from Unity Court in Edwardsville was Emil Rosen- Radiation is the type of "heat thai, and f rom Lelghton Court that one feels when one stands near a furnace or a stove. Decatur, Nellie Troxel. McKinley School pupils of Heat rays sort of pour out of Mrs . William Burt presented the warm object. In exactly a pr0 gram In the dining room the same way, your body is following the meeting. Refresh- a radiator pouring out heat on ments were 8e rved by Mrs. all sides. Heat transfer or George Lammers and her com- loss is greater where the surrounding air is cool. If the air outside is 98.6 degrees or higher, there is little or no heat loss through radiation. Conduction is somewhat like radiation except that it depends on direct bodily contact. Lying in a cool tub of water or standing under a cool shdw- er helps conduct heat away from the body and thus is an aid to keeping cool. A plastic bag filled with ice chips placed on your forehead helps take advantage of heat loss through conduction. Evaporation cools the hociv when liquid sweat is convener! into a gaseous vapor. It takes , heat from the body to change a liquid into a gas and-jsweat- ing is one of Nature's best methods for keeping cool. When the temperature is high, evaporation of sweat is the only method by which the body can lose heat. Of course, if thr humidity is also high, loss of body heat through evaporation is almost impossible. That is why a hot, sticky or muggy day becomes intolerable so ruifkJy. Stay Out of Sun The above simple, physical principles provide us with out- best clue or leads to the arf of keeping cool. For example. mittee. By-laws will be voted upon at the next meeting of the court on July 9 in Franklin Temple> The meeting will begin at 7:45 o'clock. Connie Kindle Feted At Westerner Club Miss Connie Kindle was honored at a surprise bridal shower Sunday afternoon in the Pine Room at Westerner Club. The 22 guests in attendance showered. Miss Kindle with gifls of a miscellaneous nature. The party was given by Mrs. Patrick Slayden. who will be Miss Kindle'p matron of honor, and Miss Sheila Grandtield. The hostesses were assisted by Mrs; Monte Heftner and Mrs. William Johnson. Wedding bells, and blue and white streamers were used to decorate the room, and the gift table was centered with rose bouquets and a miniature bridal party. Miss Kindle will ho married on June 2p to Warren Steffen in First Baptist Church,' Roxana. Fashion Facts What to do with those white satin slippers after the wedding? That's easy. Have them tinted to match, your favorite you can take advantage of radintion loss by sitting on the shaded side of the house rather than in the hot sun. Trees pro- " summer party dress. vide good shade, too, and you may find that the park, studded with trees, is a cooler spot for you on a hot day than the broad expanse of a treeless, sandy bench. You can take advantage of evaporation by wearing clothes that are loose fitting and po- A nylon shirt or even Flowerf for All Occ»*ion* Complete Bridal Service: Gown*, Veto. dte. ADAMS HOWM ond •RIDAL SHOP 4 E. Ferguson, Wood River Dial CL 4-8441 Ann Landers Dilemma of a Baseball And a Broken Window Born tor DEAR ANN: this letter 1» being written by six Junior high school baseball players. We have plenty of trouble. T was the pitcher. Red was the batter. Red belted the ball right through a big plate glass dining- room window. Do you think [the pitcher 'should help the batter pay for the window? Should the man who owns the window say to the kids, "I'm Ann Landers, willing to be a good sport and forget It because I was young once myself"? Also, who should buy a new ball? The man who owns the broken window will not give it back. He says anything that falls into his living room belongs to him. Please help us, Ann Landers. We can't afford a lawyer. BLUE* SOX DEAR BLUE SOX: It would be very brotherly, Indeed, If the whole team pitched in to help the batter pay for the window. Especially the pitcher—on account his earned-run average must have soared following such a stupendous blow. The man who was young once himself will surely give the ball back when he learns that you little gentlemen are making plans to pay for the window. * * * • DEAR ANN: My wife is a wonderful woman and a fine mother, but the feeling I once had for her is gone. I can't explain it. I try to be loving and attentive but it's hard work. I've fallen in love with another woman. She's married, too, and her husband is a close friend of mine and a great guy. My new love and I steal an hour or two together whenever we can. We hate sneaking but there's no other way. She has three children. I have four. No one suspects and we wonder how much longer we can hide. As if I haven't suffered enough torment and guilt, last week was the crowning blow.- I was elected by our church club as "Father of the Year." Soon I'll have to sit through a banquet and accept the award. I'm afraid I'll die of a heart attack at the table. I can't refuse to accept the honor without revealing myself. Please tell me what to do. For obvious reasons 1 can't seek guidance elsewhere. PHONY OF THE YEAR DEAR PHONY: You know what to do but you've written to me because you need someone to tell you to go ahead and do it. There is only one decent, moral, responsible course of action open to you. Accept die honor and make up your mind that you're going to live up to it. There are seven children, "a wonderful woman" and "a great guy" who must be considered. There can be no happiness for you if you throw them to the wolves. • * * * DffiAR ANN: I read your advice to a student who complained because the teachers favored pretty girls and handsome boys, while the serious students with less than shining personalities were lucky to get the grades they earned. You said personality alone won't work if you can't deliver the goods but you added, "a little banana oil Is an effective lubricant for oiling the machinery of human relations." What do you suggest when there's a clash of personalities and you Just can't stand the professor? My papers added up to 97 average but he gave me a C for the course. Is this lair? UOFL. DEAR U.t Of course not. But who snid life was always fair? If you can't stand the professor the feeling is probably mutual. You're bound to encounter additional personality conflicts throughout your life. The trick is keep them at a minimum- or suffer the consequences. * « * * To learn the booby-traps of teen-age drinking, write for Ann Landers' booklet, "Teenage Drinking," enclosing with your request 20 cents in coin and a large self-addressed, stamped envelope. (Arn Landers will be glad to help you with your problems. Send them to her in care of the Alton Telegraph and enclose a stamped, sclf- addressod envelope.) (c) I960, Field Enterprises, Inc. Mr. and Mrs. Bates Honored on 45th Wedding A nniversary Mr. and Mrs. Earl Bates of 2903 Edgewood Ave., were honored Sunday afternoon on the occasion of their 45th wedding anniversary. The couple received friends and relatives at a buffet luncheon in the home of their son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Bates, 83 Redwood'Dr., Godfrey. A guest was Earl Bates' mother. Mrs. Lula Bates, 93, of Jerseyville. Mr. Bates and the former Miss Inze Spaulding, were married in Jerseyville on June 12, 1915. In the Presbyterian parsonage. In addition to Jack Bates, they are the parents of two daughters, Mrs. Don Purdy of St. Louis, and Mrs. Earl Middleton of Alton; and two sons, Robert of Alton, and Hubert of Grafton. There are eight grandchildren. SEMI-ANNUAL CLEARANCE RHYTHM STEP Values to $A80 $1180 $U.9S ..................... 9 to II FAMOUS MAKES DtlmaiwtM'Rhyriim Step Values to $19.95 $1180 $ 4 0 80 II to I £ CASUALS Values to $12.95 '8 80 FLATS Valuos to $9.95 $ 710 Town and Country I All This Season's Newest Stylet and Colors—No Odds and Ends Third ond Store Sn. ^ Give Father A Barbecue 'Set June 19th . . . . The Ideal Father's Day Gift for the "Backyard Chef"! Heavy California Redwood Table and 2 Benches (a» pictured) •' Siw $29.9$ 4 1 Sit* $19.95 5' Site (Folding Aluminum leg*) . . $29.95 Stock Limited! PARK FREE At Re«r Entrance U7.ll tot $•• other Porch and Lawn id««t now . . . Buy on Jacoby's Eaiy Budget Plan . , , No carrying charges! **•§ HO S»MS4 AfeM, Ulinoit Jacoby's Since 1883 onuM, 418 fitHtvtew, « eighth child, 8 pound! and 4 ountttt, las •.« St J«if*»* Bflgfrn FW« AN flIMb ' Botfte, TTfl Wotxflawn, ton, a daughter, 9 pwndi, 18 ouncct, ti JOBfeph § HMfnUf* Mr* ttfCF iraDnii 614 fttdgd, a KM, 8 poimdi. 9 ounce*. 4:28 p.m,,, Saturday, St. Joseph's Rotptfal. Mr. and' Sin. Pnuik Bow lake, 208 Allen, a daughter. 7 pounds, 11 ounce*, 3:44 p.m., Saturday, St. Joseph's Hospital. 5 Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Moore, Shipman, a son, 7 pounds, 11:33 a.m. Sunday. St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mm. Thurman Pace, Granite City, a son, 8 pounds, .1 ounce, 3:31 a.m., Sunday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Michael Hughes, Godfrey, a son, 8 pounds, 2 ounces, 9:14 a.m., Sunday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. William Johnson, Main street, Brighton, a son, William Terry. 6 pounds, 15 ounces, 9:28 a.m., Saturday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Johnson, 110 Third St., Collinsvllle, twin girls, Kelly Rae and -Honda Gae. The first baby, bom at 4:54 p.m., Saturday, weighed 6 pounds, 1 ounce, and the second at 4:58 p.m., Saturday, weighed 5 pounds, 10 ounces. Alton Memorial Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Sewell, Bunker Hill, a son. Charles Frederick, 8 pounds, 4 ounces, 2:33 p.m.. Saturday, Alton Memorial Hospital Mr. and Mrs. Lavcrne Dreg• enner, 1223 State, a daughter, G pounds, 11 ounces, 1:21 p.m. Saturday, Wood River Township Hospital. Elder children, Linda 16, Dole 14, Roger 6. Mr. and Mrs. Norman Hal- coin, Rt. 1, Brighton, a son, 8 pounds, 1 ounce, 1 a.m. Sunday, Wood River Township Hospital. Maternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. George Schrcier of More. Paternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Halcom of Brighton. Mr. and Mm. Kelly Harmon, 3329 Franor, a son, 7 pounds, 9 ounces, 5 a.m. Sunday, Wood River Township Hospital. Elder child, Kemath Lee 8. Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Branstetter, Rosewood drive, East: Alton, a son, 6 pounds and 5 ounces, 4:49 p.m., Sunday, Wood River Township Hospital. Cooking Cues If two pans of cookies are baked at one time, allow about five inches between the two oven shelves on which the pans are placed. Mr. of Of Mr. parents i who terday tor 1 a weeks tn the Bey near Peorta, tttwn couple will *iil«t fore in a camp (or the M near Blpotnlngton. Spurgeon had cornf college ornate tit physical eduoatfort «t tt» ufll- versify in Jamuuy, iMd has since been sdbBtitute teacher at RooseveK Juntor High School In Peorii, Miss Sandra Jg* 'Starch, 272 Jacksonville St., White kail, was awarded a master' of arts degree this morning in-commencement exerolsei at Northwestern University, Evanston. Also receiving degrees, at the unversity are Miss Janet L. Brazier, 209 McCartand Ave., East Alton,- bachelor of music education; Miss Gloria A. Cassens, EdwardsvlUe, bachelor of arts; Richard M. Stacy, 300 Sotier PI., Wood River, bachelor of science in business administration. Miss Cynthia Mindrup, daughter of Or. and Mrs. Robert G. Mindrup of 24 Oakwood Dr., Jerseyvllle, was awarded a bachelor of arts degree with a major in theater arts this morning at Denison University in Granville, Ohio. Miss Mindrup is a member of Pi Beta Phi sorority, University Ptiy- ers. and Crossed Keys, women's honorary service society. She was a member pf the YWCA Cabinet and was Junior Prom Queen in 1959. Miss Audrey Mason Honored at Shower In Bunker Hill Miss Audrey Mason was 'honored at « miscellaneous bridal shower given by Miss Mary Anne Goodwin and Mrs. Raymond Kirkwood, on Sunday afternoon in Mrs. Kirkwood's home at Bunker Hill. White wedding bells, and pink and white streamers were* used to decorate the home. Games were played by the 18 guests, who presented the honoree with gifts. : Miss Mason will be married on June 25 to Donald Goodwin of Bunker Hill in St. Mary's Catholic Church here. Passport Application PHOTOS GRAVEMANN STUDIO •II Milton Rd. Phone HO 2-2267 LKI US UGH'IHN YOUR LOAD SEND US YOUR DRAPES and SLIPCOVERS FOR SANITONE DRY CLEANING Milton Clean«r* 1128 Milton Rd. Phon* HO 2-t2SI CLEAN 3 TIMES FASTER WITH NIW IXCLUSIVI • EUREKA Vlbra-Beat ***» PLUS POWIRFUL SUCTION t»i lh« flrtl llmt, ^._ .,_ "Vifcf0-B.«rt»n" ih«k* iht rwi-ltmn, »b*dd*4 4M. OMM I Nm*« frrty. No, 1010 SQA95 Complttt O«r Other Afr>«ie| k f r0 |,, $54.95 ttfe«*l0.plMtMI Low Terms Easily Arranged! Phone HOward 5-6856 lor Information or Home Demonstration Jacoby's Since 1893 Pork Free At Reor Entrance fast Broadway Altw, life,* • * «,>.&> «iu*:st;..>:v.v. -:-:.to?ifcK->s^^ * T w

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