• f L^^^^i^^^^^ ^^^^^^^^^ ^^^^ YMGE7 TWELVE ALTON WEDNESDAY, JCN8 22,1900 The Women Social Events — Group Activities Trotudale-WebsterWeddlng Planned for Late Summer Plans Completed for Fraker-Green Wedding Invitations have been mailed for the wedding of Miss Carol Green, daughter of Mr. and Mr*. Ephrlam Green of 1645 Rock Spring Dr., and Guy Cronlce Fraker IH, which will take place July 3 In the Evangelical and Reformed Church. The ceremony will be read at 2 o'clock, and Mr. and Mrs. Green will give a reception afterward in the Sky Room of Hotel Stratford. Miss Green has asked Miss Carolyn Peters of Alton to serve as maid of honor. Her bridesmaids will be Miss Carol Towner of Lexington, ffl.; Miss Mary Dixon of Long Island, N. Y.; and Miss Marsha Hans- corn of ElWirn, 111. Miss Dix- bn Is a cousin of the bride- elect and the other two are Miss Green's Alpha Omicron PI sorority sisters at the University of Illinois. Mr. Fraker's brother, William, will act as best man. They are sons of Mr. and Mrs. Guy C. Fraker of White Plaines, N. Y. Groomsmen will be Dean Radtke, Robert C. Johnson, and Peter Chretien, all of White Plains. Dr. and Mrs. Gaines Smith, uncle and aunt of the bride- to-be, will be hosts to the rehearsal dinner for the couple July 2 in their home in Wilshire^Addition, East Alton. Miss Green and her fiance were graduated last week from the University of Illinois. Newlytveds Are Living In Jersey ville Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Leroy Schroeder are residing at 200 Ferguson St., Jerseyville, following their marriage Sunday afternoon in the First Baptist Church, Jerseyville. Mrs. Schroeder is the former Miss Carole Loretta Griffin, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Emmett F. Griffin, and the bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Russell Schroeder. Both families live in Jerseyville. The Rev. Harold Lane, pastor of the church, officiated at the service at 2 o'clock. The couple received in the social room of the church. Two sisters of the bride, Mrs. Robert Phelan and Mrs. Everett Wayman were her attendants. They wore waltz length dresses of organdy, and matching head bandeaux, and carried yellow chrysanthemums. Kathleen Phelan and John Phelan, children of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Phelan were flower girl and ring bearer. Mrs. Roy Hall was organist, and Mrs. Herbert Whitehead sang. The bride wore a floor length dress of organza and Chantilly lace featuring a full skirt with lace overlay, revealing a front panel of organza. Her fingertip veil'of illusion was secured by a crown of pearls, and she carried white roses and stephanotis. The former Miss Griffin attended Jersey Community High School, and is a graduate of Central Illinois Beauty Culture School. She is assisting her father in the Griffin IGA Market. Mr. Schroeder is a graduate of the same high school, has completed a three year tour of duty with the Marine Corps in Japan, and is employed by McDonnell Aircraft Corp., St. Louis. Pinkoivskis Host Patio Party Mr. and Mrs. John Pinkovv- ski entertained members of Trinity Chapel Missionary Society and their husbands at their home, 3006 Burton St., Tuesday evening. A potluck dinner was served on the patio which was decorated with Japanese lanterns. Mother's Helper A "PORTABLE PARTY" U » food tain* to take aiong (or your toddler when rou'ro Jolninf (ricnds (or an Informal outdoor visit. F1U » •art or doll 0arri»f« with toys, add • b«X or two *J Ml* out •rackm. Park it war MMifk »» r*a **• vstcb vkat f «M en, but far »v*.y for mutual privacy. • IN*. «** Iw* ttK»U TtU)un« Gray-Link Betrothal Announced Mr. and Mrs. Robert Link of 208 N. Whitelaw Ave., East Alton, are announcing the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Bonnie Kay, to Ronald D. Gray, son of Mr. and Mrs. George W. Gray Jr., 123 Conley St., Wood River. The couple plans a late summer wedding in St. Bernard's Catholic Church, Wood River. Miss Link, a 1959 graduate of East Alton-Wood River Community High School, is the only granddaughter of Mrs. Walter Zaugg and the Me Mr. Zaugg. She Is employed by Shell Oil Co. The prospective bridegroom is a 1957 graduate of the same high school, and has completed three years at Southeast Missouri State College, Cape Girardeau, Mo., where he is a student of business administration with marketing as his major. Union Baptist VBS To Close Friday With a Program Vacation Bible school of the Union Baptist Church will close Friday evening after being in session for two weeks. Jamps McClendon will be the speaker at the closing program which will begin at 7:30 o'clock. Charles Haynes will serve as master of ceremonies. Also participating in the program will be Jerry'Williams, Mrs. Willie Williams, Miss Elizabeth Wyatt, Miss Carol Jones, Miss Patricia Bolton, and the Misses Helen, Hettie, and Anita Poindexter. The junior choir will sing. An exhibit of handicraft will follow the program. Delta Theta Tau Makes Plans for National Convention Members of Kappa Omicron Chapter of Delta Theta Tau sorority discussed final arrangements for the national convention to be held in St. Louis, during a meeting Tuesday evening in the home of Mrs. F. G. Stevenson, 159 Haller Dr., Rosewood Heights. Mrs. Elmer Isringhaus is convention chairman. It will be held July 13-15 in the Chase Hotel, with the local chapter as one of three host chapters. Mrs. William Koenig will be a delegate. Mrs. Leo Spiller announced that a rummage sale will be held Friday on Belle street. There will be no July meeting of the group. Mansfields Plan Celebration of 25th Anniversary Mr. and Mrs. Lester Mansfield of 806 Roedale St., will celebrate the silver anniversary of their wedding Sunday afternoon. July 3 from 2 until 5 o'clock with an open house in their home. Mr. Mansfield and the former Miss Alvina Geers were married in the home of her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Charles deers in Edwardsville on Jun» 3U 1935, and have resided in Alton since that time. Mrs. tt illiams Feted Mrs. Harry Williams was honored at a surprise baby sliouer given Tuesday evening by Miss Sharon Shampine in the home of Mrs. Anna Cochran, 715 Henry St. Games were played by the 16 guests from West Alton, Granite City, Roxana, Carrollton, Alton, and Greenf:*-!d. The gift table was decorated with a stork Refreshments were served by the hostess. BPW Hears Review of 'My Story 9 Miss Mildred Rutledge reviewed "My Story." by Perle Mestn for members of the Alton Business ami Professional Women's Club, meeting in Hotel Stratford Tuesday evening. The book review followed a business meeting conducted by Mrs. Andrew Witty, president. Miss Rutledge. BPW member and teacher at Alton High School, persented the life story of "The Hostess With the Most- est" who tells of her experiences in Washington, and also her diplomatic life in Luxembourg. The tales and comments of the author describe the background for her title. Group singing was led by Miss Etta Starkey, music committee chairman, with Miss Tillie Canter at the piano. A string quartet of Alton public school elementary students under the direction of Cullen Clauser, played three numbers. Students were Miss Julia Garrels, Miss Louise Hack, Miss Jane Beiser, and Miss Junet Thompson. Mrs. Witty reported that the club ends its year on June 30 with 186 members, and announced the next meeting will be in the hotel on Tuesday, July 19. Salon of Legion Women Elect Officers Mrs. Earl Hinson of Madison was elected president of the Madison County Salon of 8 and 40 of the American Legion Auxiliary during a meeting Tuesday evening in Granite City American Legion Home. Other officers elected were Mrs. Luther McCoy of Godfrey, first vice president; Miss Dorothy Hinson, second vice- president; Miss Fannie Ullrich, secretary; Mrs. John Lefler, treasurer; Mrs. A. L. Springgate, historian; Mrs. Ferd Hite, chaplain; Mrs. Charles Neunaoer, sergeant-at- arms. Hostesses for the evening were Mrs. Frank Hart, Mrs. Winfred Costello and Mrs. George Means. The next meeting will be a covered dish dinner, on July 19 in the Legion Home. Vacation Church School Plans Open House Friday On Friday, June 24 the vacation church school of First Presbyterian Church will hold open house from 9 to 11:30 o'clock. Special program times for each group are primary, 9 to 9:20 o'clock; kindergarten, 9:20 to 9:40; junior, 10 to 10:30 o'clock. Refreshments will be served in the dining room from 10:30 to 11:30 o'clock. Former Residents Observe Anniversary Former Alton residents, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Gallovyay, are celebrating their 50th wedding anniversary at their home in Los Angeles, Calif. Mr. Galloway and the former Miss EvanRoline Barton wore married June 22, 1910. Mrs. Galloway's father, the Rev. John Barton, was a foutlrl- er of Union Baptist Church hero, and the couple was married in that church. Return From Texas Mr. and Mrs. Edward Krajg of 23M Birch St., have returned from Panhandle, Tex., where they spent a week visiting their daughter, Mrs. Helen Keidel and her family. During their vacation they visited the Poloduro Canyon. Women of Moose Plan Initiation Plans for formal initiation \\ere made by Alton Women of the Moose at a meeting in the Moose Ixxlge Tuesday evening. Initiations will be held at the next meeting July 5 at 8 o'clock in the evening in Moose Lodge. A prospective member was voted upon during the meeting. Correction The Job's Daughter's Bake Sale will be held this Friday in Young's basement. The stury Tuesday incorrectly gave the tlate as June 21. Church Notes Campbell Chapel will sponsor a dinner for the public Thursday evening in the church (.lining room Serving will be^in at 6 u clock. Mr. and Mrs. Allen Webster of Hunter. Kan., are announcing the engagement of their daughter, Ruth Ann, to Clarence Arthur Trousdale, son of Mr .and Mrs. Blaine Trousdale of Moro. A late summer wedding is planned. Miss Webster Is a senior in the Schol of Education at Bob Jonps University, Greenville. S. C. Her sorority is Alpha Gamma Tau. She was previously employed by Beverly Farm Foundation and has returned there for the summer. Mr. Trousdale is employed by Russell-Miller Milling Co. He has attended Washington University and will be a student at Bob Jones University this fall. MISS WEBSTER Miss Lovel Will Marry Eddie Archer of East Alton Mr. and Mrs. Ralph J. Lov«l of Rockbridgc are announcing the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Carrie Lou, to Eddie Archer, son of Mr. and Mrs. Revel Archer of 200 Colliding Ave., East Alton. The couple plans a November wedding. Miss Lovel, a graduate of Greenfield High School, and Kit/.miller Beauty College, is employed by Owens-Illinois. Mr. Archer, a graduate of East Alton-Wood River Community High School, anr^ a 1956 graduate of McKendree College, Lebanon, has been employed as an instructor In the Litchfield High School, and will begin teaching in the East Alton schools this fall. MISS LOVEL (Archer Photo) Newly wed Morgans Are Traveling in New England ,Mr. and Mrs. Gary Hayes Morgan are honeymooning in New England following their marriage last Saturday in St. Vincent Church, Akron, Ohio. The groom is a son of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert F. Morgan of Alton. The bride is the former Miss Theresa Anne Walter, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leo G. Walter of Akron. The Rt. Rev. Msgr. Edward P. Conry performed the ceremony. A wedding breakfast was served before the wedding and a reception was held following the ceremony. A rehearsal dinner was given Friday evening by the groom's parents at the City Club in Akron. For the ceremony the bride wore a gown of white silk organza over taffeta with a long skirt which swept into a chapel train. Her veil of silk illusion xvas caught in a scalloped jewel coronet. Robert Hayes of Wood River was an usher. Other guests from this area were Mr. and Mrs. Clinton Root and son, Rich, of Wood River; Mrs. Jack Lux of Wood River, and Mrs. L. D. Woolsey, Bethalto. Upon returning from New England the couple will live at 73 Marvin Ave., Akron. The bride was graduated from St. Vincent High School before taking her degree from Notre Dame College, Cleveland. She is now on the teaching staff of St. Paul Grade School, Akron. The groom was graduated from Marquette High School and from John Carroll University, Cleveland. He is a student in Dental School at Western Reserve University. Cleveland. MISS WILLIAMSON • Plans Wedding For July 1 »' In North Alton Announcement is being made loday of the approaching marriage of Miss Joyce Williamson, daughter of Mrs. B. L. Rose of 502 Wood River Ave., Cotage Hills, and the late Louis E. Williamson, to John R. Garis. Mr. Garis is the son of Mr. and Mrs. John J. Garis of 25 N. Cottage Ave., Cottage Hills. The couple will be married on Friday evening, July 1, at 7:30 o'clock in North Alton Baptist Church. Miss Williamson attended Civic Memorial High School. Mr. Garis was graduated in 1959 from the same school, and is employed by Owens- Illinois. Miss Forbes Will Be Married on Aug. 27 Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Forbes of Cottage Hills are announcing the approaching marriage of their daughter, Barbara Kay, to Lowell Kunz, son of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Kunz of Fosterburg road. The ceremony will take place Saturday evening, Aug. 27, at 8 o'clock in Fosterburg Baptist Church. Miss Forbes is a 1960 graduate of Civic Memorial High School. Mr. Kunz, a 1958 graduate of Alton High School, is associated with his father in the Kunz Plastering Co. Aeport IT Effects on Family Life By SCIENCE SERVICE LONDON— Television In Britain brings many families closer together but disrupts others, a British scientist reported. Dr. William A. Belson of the division of research, London School of Economics, said his evidence came from Interviews with 150 London families and a survey of adults from 400 viewing homes In London. He said that in about half of the London homes with TV, the only family room heated In winter Is the TV room. The persons Interviewed Indicated that they were not too selective or discriminating about what they looked at on TV. They said they often watched whatever programs others were already viewing. Dr. Belson reported the following recurrent features of British families' viewing habits: 1. Divided attention. 1. Silence, often reinforced by shushing. 3. Brief talk, usually during commercials. 4. A tendency to hurry through meals if it is time to watch a program. Many meals are eaten in front of the set, and much "snacking" takes place during viewing. 5. The presence of children with adults. 6. Despite elements of discord, TV is an occasion for family gatherings, "some of them compact and cozy." He reported his findings in the current issue of The Advancement of Science, published by the British Association for the Advancement of Science here. The material reported is to be part of'Dr. Belson's forthcoming book, Television and Society. Teeri'Agers Can Be Safe Drivers Teen-agers can be our safest drivers provided parents are interested enough to set a good example. In making this statement, 0. L. Hogsett, University of Illinois safety specialist, explains that safe driving depends on attitudes as much as skills, and attitudes, good or bad, develop early in life. Even a 4- or 5-year-old child can interpret some traffic signs and signals. When he is riding along and his parent speeds or slides through a stop sign, he knows—and remembers. Or when a child hears his parent boast that he "fixed" a ticket or "got by the cop" he thinks of the action in terms of bravery or smartness. To him his parent can do no wrong. In reality, he is developing an attitude of disrespect for the Rules of the Road. Driver training courses are important, says Hogsett, but they are not a substitute for parental responsibility. If a child is to develop good attitudes, training for safe driving must start long before he is old enough to enroll in such a course. It should be easy for a parent to discuss simple, safe driving with the 4- or 5-year- old as they ride along. Such things as slowing down on a curve, signaling for a turn and allowing a safe distance between cars should make meaningful conversation. On an extended trip when the entire family is along, recognizing signs and signals and learning new traffic regulations can be an exciting game. Kerketneyers Here Mr. and Mrs. Edward Kerkemeyer of Dover, Del., are visiting in the home of her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Leady at 2137 Marquette Dr. The couple plans to stay until about July 15. Mr. Kerke- nieyer is a former Edwardsville resident. Cooking Cue* Marinate cubes of leftover roast or plain cooked meat and such vegetables as green lima beans, carrots, wax and snap beans, using French dressing. Serve on crisp greens as a luncheon salad. If the meat is on the sparse side, add hard- cooked eggs as a garnish. If you want that 'cooked salad dressing to be unusually smooth and scrumptious, make it with cream instead of milk Reality Tips \ Slumping isn't relaxing—it's ! tatit'umg. Sitting tall and erect j permits you to sit comfortably, lunger. B« a ••fcacli on the Beach" tol* Summer — Join OUT Body tteeutliul Club Now! PAULENES HOLiSt OF KASHION— MonUccUo PluM DlttJ HO s-gui UUUV BtAHUHL S.ALON Ui*J UU 5-5711 ATTENTION PARENTS I — OF — STS. PETER and PAUL'S — AND — ST. MATHEW'S STUDENTS Place your order now (of next year's uniform*. Ail orders mutt be placed no later toon July 1st. BINDLER'S PEPT. STQIf 1964 Wasbinyton 4v*, 'Good Old Mountain Dew 9 Four women, members of Lockhaven Country Club perform in the talent show which is a feature of the Illinois Women's Amateur Golf Tournament being held this week at the club. From left are Mrs. Patricia Rain, Mrs. Robert Jourdain, Mrs. Gordon Smith, and Mrs. Edward Kinney. The four did a take-off on the song "Good Old Mountain Dew" in the show which followed dinner night. Some 70 persons were in attendance.—Staff Photo. Ann Landers Her Guests Have Interest In Her Medicine Cabinet Born to: DEAR ANN: Why • in the world would guests who come to spend a few hours in a home be interested in what's in the medicine cabinet? Several weeks ago I entertained some friends and one of the women apologized for breaking a jar of cold cream which was in the cabinet. She said "I just opened the cabinet door and it fell out." When I told Ann Landers, my husband I could not understand why she opened the cabinet door he said, "People always do this and I will prove it to you." He rigged a little scotch tape device on the cabinet door and showed me how to retape it after it had been detached. Yesterday I had 12 women in for bridge. I checked the tape after each of eight women had been in the bathroom. To my horror 1 discovered the tape had been broken seven times! Can you tell me why tliis interest in other people's medicine cabinets? DUMB-FOUNDED DEAR DUMB-FOUNDED: Humans are a complicated, unpredictable mixture of mysterious motivations. Why do they want the front of the bus, the back of the church and the middle of the road? There are many reasons for opening a medicine cabinet in the home of a hostess. Most of them come under the heading of plain nosiness. One woman in 25 could be looking for an aspirin. The other 24 are checking to see if it's orderly, or if the family takes a lot of medicine and if so, •what kind. Don't ask me why it should matter, it apparently does. DEAR ANN: I have a girl friend who has a lot bigger allowance than mine (like four times as much). We are both 14 years old. At the end of the week I'm broke so she insists on buying the tickets to the movie and then she treats me to a soda or hamburgers. She also pays the bus fare for both of us. I don't want this charity drive to end our friendship because we get along great together. I'm uneasy about her spending money on me because I have no way of paying her back. Thank you. TOBY P.S. I am a girl. DEAR TOBY: I'm happy you added that P. S. I had you figured for a boy. Cut out the domestic aid program and tell your friend you appreciate her generosity but you can no longer accept it. Plenty of interesting places are free. Let her know she doesn't have to buy your company. * * » « DEAR ANN: I married a, man whose wife died six years ago. I think the world of him -and we have been very happy together, except for one thing. His daughter and her family will not come to visit us because this is the same house where she grew up and her mother died. We must call on them at their homes since they refuse to set foot in this house. I am siok at heart over this and my husband knows it. He says to ignore it but I can't. I'm sure he is hurt as I am, but he is a strong person and does not show it. What can I do? N.A. DEAR N.A.: You can continue to punish yourself about something which is not your fault and which you cannot control or change. Or you can be mature and accept the situation and continue to visit them. The third alternative is to move into another house—although it hardly seems worth the trouble. * # * * 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. (Ann Landers will be glad to help you with your problems. Send them to her / in care of the Alton Telegraph and enclose a stamped, self- addressed envelope.) (© I960, Field Enterprises, Inc.) Co-op Nursery Mothers Plan Party for Prospects The Alton Co-Operative Nursery School will have a G?t- Acquainted party Monday morning, from 10 to 11:30 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Ray Luken, 6 Northmoor PL, Godfrey. The purpose and work of the organization will be explained to prospective mothers by the director, Mrs. Irvin H. Blumfield, and co-leaders, Mrs. Arthur Arntz and Mrs. Luken. Children of the mothers will play under the direction of Mrs. Thomas Dean during the talk. The Co-Operative Nursery School will be held in Elm Street Presbyterian Church this coming year. Information can be obtained by calling any of the directors mentioned above. TREAT YOURSELF TO Liundry-Lovily Shit Rugs! You'll b« tickUo'l Mr. and Mrs. Frederick C. Graham, 1322 First St., Cottage Hills, a son, 9 pounds and 2 ourtces, 11:41 a.m., Tuesday. Wood River Township Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. WHlard Campbell, 213 Cardot St., East Alton, a son, Steven Hayes, 5 pounds, 13 ounces, 4:52 p.m., Tuesday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder child, Rita, 3. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Martin, 109a W. Pearl St., Jerseyville, a son, Lloyd Henry, first child, 8 pounds, 3 ounces, 10:19 p.m. Tuesday, Alton Memorial Hospital.> Mr. and Mrs. Donald Slack, 3 W. 20th St.. a daughter, 7 pounds, 2 ounces, 4:59 a.m., Tuesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Alexander, 105 Banner St., Edwardsville, a son, 7 pounds, 10 ounces, 7:14 a.m., Tuesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Hutchinson, Sullivan drive, a son, 7 pounds, 7 ounces, 12:56 p.m. Tuesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Spooner, Rt. 3, Godfrey, a son, 8 pounds and 1 ounce, 2:33 p.m., Tuesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Bruce, 2405 Davis St., a son, 7 pounds and 11 ounces, 11:30 p.m., Tuesday,, St. Joseph's Hospital. Fashion Facts The question of white shoes or not depends largely on the custom followed" in your town. Some places bypass white in favor of black patent. Others take gladly to white. If you stick with the local custom, you won't feel out of place. One way to beat the summer heat is to buy some lightweight, mesh girdles. Another way is to buy a combination garter-belt and panty girdle which offers some, but not much support. For the rest of the summer, put your nylon nightgowns away and equip yourself with some drip-dry cotton gowns. They're cooler and these days they come all prettied up with lace and ribbon. Crowding your clothes in a closet is as hard on them as hanging them .away without airing. Allow plenty of air and space and make sure that your hangers are neither bent not rusty. Weboor & Stromberg-CarUon HI-FI & Stereo Phonograph! SAVING UP TO 40$ COMMUNITY MUSIC CENTER 3535 College Ave., Upper Alton Headed for Compliments! Comptett Permanent Wavt S3.I5 Includes: Permanent, Hair Shaping, Shampoo, Set and Creme Kirwe. Shampoo and Sot All work don* exclusively by student* under the perkonal supervision of our talented and reliable instructors. CLOSE1J TUESDAYS — NO APPOINTMENT PLCNTV OF Ftt££ PARKING KITZMILLER BEAUTY COLLEGE Alton Plaxa Chopping Center—Alton—Wai HO 6-W45 If Hubby • Has Park Skin (Instead of Fair) • Has Blackheads • Does Grimy Work • Perspires Freely Mt C. Hdwy. Utol HO *-«»77 in HIM TRY SAYMAN VfGfTARlf WONDCR SOAP with ncluswt SOAP-ROOT (horn the Spauish Dagger plant). Free- lathering — even in hard or cold water. Penetrates pores amazingly . . . flushes out dirt and excess oil. Leaves skin smooth, completely clean. Good for your skin, too, if , oily or potuus. Especially suited to skin* oi teeu-aeers, particularly thus* ' with externally-caused Httniiihri Try Speual Purjpo* S*ysjua Veil* ttblt Wondw Soap at our ri*l . .. ! tor hard-to-cleao >km Sati*i«ctioo i guaranteed 01 money batk. Reach tor SayuuQ Vcgctablt Voodcr So»p (in gteei) wrapper) o««t bow soop.
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