Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 27, 1960 · Page 10
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 10

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, June 27, 1960
Page 10
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Page 10 article text (OCR)

AOBTOf ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH MONDAY, JUNE 27,1980 Miss Roth. Gene St. Cin TPU-A WntYlAri MissMarjorie SchlieperMarrie8 _ -. , n , X LL C VT vUlJ.C?.lJL n«_i _jiw_i_rr »_AC i Say Vows in Peoria __ Social Event* — Group Activities Richard Nefe Turnquist Sunday *** / • St. Philoifiena Church In Pe- eria was the setting Saturday iftemoon at 3 o'clock for the ' "Warrlage of Miss Judy Lynn Roth and Gene St. Cin. The Rev. R. E. Reynolds, pastor Of the church, officiated, and I'M reception followed In the University Club, Peoria. The bride Is the daughter ' Of Mr. and Mrs. Carl N. Roth Of Peoria, «nd her husband's • parents are Mr. and Mrs. George P. St. Cin of Brighton who were hosts to the re- ••heirsal dinner Friday night at •^Mt. Hawley Country dub, Peoria. " rJ 1ffe couple is honeymooning 1 In Ft. I^iuderdale, Fla., and- will reside in Brighton upon their return. The former Miss Roth appeared in a gown of Chantilly lace over taffeta, designed with a jeweled Sabrina neckline. The skirt was fashioned of tiers of lace ruffles which ended in .a sweep train. The bridal veil of English illusion fell from an orange blossom Swedish crown to finger tip length. The bride carried a cascade bouquet of white sweetheart roses. Miss Bonlyn Roth was her sister's maid of honor, and bridesmaids were their sister, Miss Christine, Mrs. Fred Gittinger, and Miss VI Shelby, all of Peoria. The young women were attired in ballerina length dresses of lavender silk organza with draped bell skirts, and heart shaped necklines. Their hair braid crowns were of matching lavender, and they held cascades of deep purple asters. Patrick McCarthy of Walnut. HI., was best man. Serving as groomsmen were Gene Morse and Dale Summers of Peoria, and Michael Lucas of Springfield, brother-in-law of the bridegroom. The bride's cousin, Vicki Wagner, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Wagner of Sheboy- MRS. GENE ST. CIN gan, WIs., was flower girl for the ceremony. Guests were seated by Richard Well of Brighton and Frank Dalrymple of Jacksonville. The bride attended Bradley University, where she was affiliated with Pi Beta Phi social sorority. She has been teaching third grade in the St. Philomena School during the past year, and her entire class was seated in the front of the church in a body for the cere- mony. She received the children at the door of the church before leaving for the reception. Mr. St. Cin, a graduate of Brighton High School, received a degree in business administration from Bradley in 1959. His social fraternity is Sigma Chi. He is employed as a special agent by Fidelity Life Association, associated with the John Berigan Agency In Easl Alton. Miss Nancy Ann Haynes Wed in Hopkinsville, Ky. MRS. RUSSELL EUGENE CROFT JR. Church Notes Betrothal Told In Carlinville United Women's Association of Twelfth Street Presbyterian Church will have a covered dish dinner at noon Tuesday in Westerner Club. Members are asked to bring a covered dish and their own table service. Dorcas Circle will present the program by the World Service Department. Mother's Helper by Hiimtnii fr f«gr»a« HAVE YOU » pice* of your child's ui you can't resi»t featuring temporarily on t propfly important w»U or feorf I'M email ttripe of Kwkloc m* (o fwteo it ia Ita*. TW» j»*>UU»d top* If IMI ttkdr |« rewirf p*iot tote 4»»o MM 4i»- t u» IN r« Mrs. Lillian L. Hillburg of Springfield has announced the engagement of her daughter, Miss Daphne Larmon Hillburg, to David Hale Denny. son of Mr. and Mrs. Don Burke Denhy of Carlinville. The wedding will take place Sept. 10 in First Presbyterian Church, Springfield. Miss Hillburg was graduated from Springfield High School, attended Northwestern University, Monticello Junior College and will be a senior at Washington University, St. Louis, this fall. Mr. Denby was graduated from Carlinville High School, and attended the University of Virginia where he was a member of Zeta Psi fraternity. He will be graduated from Washington University in August. ilirthday Party Mr. and Mrs Deibert Baker of Fruitland avenue, Godtrey, entertained six children Sunday afternoon in observance of the third birthday of their daughter, Johneea. Favors were presented to each guei>t, and games were played. Miss Nancy Ann Haynes, daughter of former Altonians, Mr. and Mrs. Buren T. Haynes of HopkinsvilJe, Ky., was married to Russell Eugene Croft Jr., son of Russell E. Croft of Hopkinsville, and Mrs. Irene Croft of Princeton, Ky., in a 4 o'clock ceremony Sunday afternoon. The couple 'was married by the Rev. Mode Spears in First Methodist Church of Hopkinsville. A rehearsal dinner was given by Mr. and Mrs. Russell Croft Friday evening at the Cdach and Four Inn, Hopkinsville. A reception was held in the church following the ceremony. The bride's sister, Mrs. Russell Lortz, was matron of honor. Bridesmaids were Mrs. Douglas Williams, sister of the groom, Miss Jean Glenn of Alton, and Miss Margo Weder. Flower girls were Elizabeth Williams, a niece of the groom, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Doug Williams; and Sandy Lortz, a niece of the bride, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Russell Lortz. Her brother, Samuel Lortz, was ring bearer. John Mark Newson was best man. Groomsmen were E. G. Adams, Douglas Williams, and Paxton King III. Tom and Richard Haynes, Harold Price, and Joel Stallins served as ushers. Rill Hopper sang a solo and Mrs. John Kly, cousin of the bride, played the organ. The bride wore a gown of embroidered silk organ/a over silk taffeta. The skirt of organ/a over sheer ruffles swept into a train. The finger tip veil of silk illusion fell from a jeweled miniature crown. The bridal bouquet was composed of lilies of the valley centered with a white orchid. The identical blue gowns of the bride's attendants featured dome-shaped skirts of silk organza in graduated folds. They wore head bands of matching material in a hand rolled rose and leaf design They carried French bouquets of white flowers. The flower girls wore dresses of white silk organza with blue sashes. They also carried French bouquets. The ring was carried on a pillow used in the wedding of the bride's parents. The former Miss Haynes is a graduate of Alton Senior High School. She attended Willia- i Woods College. Fulton. Mo., and Illinois Wesleyan University, Blootnington. Her sorority is Kappa Delta. The bridegroom attended th« University of Kentucky where his fraternity was Sigma Alpha k'psilon. After a honeymoon in the South, the couple will live in Hopkins ville. Charlotte Lee Hoffman Bride of Thomas Unger Saturday evening at 7:30 o'clock Miss Charlotte* Lee Hoffman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer G. Hoffman of 97 F.. Elm St., was married to Thomas Unger, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Unger of Hoopeston, 111. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. William Kimbrough in Elm Street Presbyterian Church. A reception in the Christian education building of the church followed the ceremony. Mrs. Peter Koopmans, a cousin of the bride, served ax matron of honor. Bridesmaids were Miss Carol Hughes, Mrs. H. Dale Johnson, cousins of the bride, and Mrs. Frank Green, sister of the groom. The flower girl, a cousin of the bride, was Biilie Rose Hoffman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Hoffman. Timothy Dale Johnson, another cousin of the bride, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. Dale Johnson, was ring bearer. The bridegroom's brother-in- law, Frank Green, was best man. Groomsmen were Louis Buchfeuhrer, William Haynes Jr., and Dale C. Bayles. Ronald Hoffman, a cousin of the bride, Bob -Ashbrook, and Harold Dablquist were ushers. The bride's gown of silk organza was trimmed with ap- pliques of hand clipped Chantilly lace. The skirt swept into a chapel length train caught by a large bow. She carried a lace handkerchief which was carried by her grandmother in her wedding. Her veil of silk illusion fell from a crown of orange blossoms and seed pearls. Her. flowers were orchids, lilies of the valley, and stephanotis. • The bridesmaids and matron of honor wore ice blue silk organza and taffeta gowns accented with white lace insertions. Their ice blue petal hats had short veils. The MRS. THOMAS UNGER flower girl wore a gown- similar to those of the other attendants. The bride's attendants carried garden baskets of pink roses, -blue delphiniums, and daisies. The .bride is a graduate of Alton Senior High School and attended Southern Illinois University where her sorority was (Schlobohm Photo) Sigma Kappa. She has been employed as a kindergarten teacher in the Kankakee school system.. Mr. Unger is employed as manager of Fred A. Smith Lumber Yard in Buckley, 111. After a honeymoon 'in New Orleans the couple will live in Buckley. MRS. WARREN R. STEFFEN (Gravemunn Studio Photo) Miss Kindle Becomes Bride Of Warren R. Steffen In First Baptist Church of Roxana, Saturday evening at 7 o'clock. Miss Constance Lee Kindle, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul R. Kindle, 140 W. First St., Roxana, became the bride of Warren R. Steffen. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Bert Steffen, 7l» S. Ninth St., Wood River. The Rev. James Major of the Baptist Church in Jennings, Mo., officiated at the ceremony, after which the couple received in the church social room. Mrs. Patrick Slayden was matron of honor, and Robert N. Brown was best man. Penny Jo Heffner. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. K. IMtner. was flower girl. The ring bearer was Craig Johnson, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Johnson. David Fraser and Paul Kindle Jr., were ushers. Mrs. Don Pruett, organist, accompanied the vocal soloists, Mrs. Gerold Steffen and Miss Georgia Dean. The bride's embroidered organdy gown was fashioned with a plain front panel from which tiers extended to the hemline. She wore a fingertip veU of English illusion, held in place by a crown ot pearls. Her flowers were feathered white carnations, stephanotis, and a white orchid. Mrs. Slayden wore a dress of white flocked nylon over blue net and taffeta, with blue cummerbund. Her headpiece was a blue velvet band with pearl-trimmed veil, and she carried pink daisies. The former Miss Kindle, who is employed by the Granite City School System, earned a bachelor of science in education from Southern Illinois University. Her social sorority is Sigma Sigma Sigma. Mr. Steffen attended SIU for two years before entering service. He is stationed with the Army's second infantry division at Fort Benning, Ga. After a honeymoon in the Ozarks. he will return to Georgia, and Mrs. Steffen will remain at home. Mis* Marjorle Ann Schlieper. daughter of Mr. and Mn. C. Otto Schlieper of Hartford, became the bride of Richard Ne!« Turnquiit, ton of Mr. and Mn. A) Turnqulst ot De* Moines, Iowa Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock In the Church of Christ, Hartford. Evangelist Herschel Ottwell performed the ceremony. A dinner for the family and out-of-town guests was served preceding the ceremony at the Woodrow Wilson cafeteria In Hartford. Following the ceremony a reception was held from 3 to 5 o'clock In Steelworkers' Abel Hall, Alton. Mrs. James Schiber, sister of the bride, was matron of honor. Bridesmaids were Mrs. Stewart Whyte and Mrs. George Montgomery, sisters of the bride, and Miss Sharon Tumquist, sister of the bridegroom. Cay Lynne Whyte, niece of the bride and daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Stewart Whyte, was flower girl. Her brother, Roger Lynn Whyte, was ring bearer. Larry Brady was best man. Groomsmen were Laddie Munger, cousin of the groom; Darrell Ottwell, and James Miller. James Schiber, brother- in-law of the bride, served as usher. Mrs. Robert Walker, cousin of the groom, was soloist for the ceremony. The bride's gown of peau de sole was designed with a full skirt trimmed with Alencon lace falling into a brush train. The bridal veil of illusion was. held in place by a crown of orange blossoms and pearls. She wore short kid gloves and carried a bouquet bf white roses, lilies of the valley and ivy. The bridesmaids and matron of honor wore identical yellow sheath dresses of Irish linen covered with white organza redingotes with three-quarter MRS. RICHARD NELS TURNQUIST (Gravemann Studo Photo) length sleeves. The dresses were trimmed with Venise lace. White picture hat completed the attendants' costumes. Their flowers were yellow and white crescent daisies. The former Miss Schlieper is a senior at St. Joseph's Hospital School of Nursing. She will be graduated Aug. 7. Mr. Turnquist attended Riverview Junior College and Drake University, Des Moines, Iowa. He is now a member of the Iowa Military Academy and is employed by Des Moines Flying Service Corp. After a honeymoon at the Wisconsin Dells and Menomonie, Wis., the couple will live in Des Moines. Ann Landers Wed Saturday In Services At Jerseyville The marriage of Mrs. Ruth Behrens of Hardin and Ellis V. Holleman of Jerseyville took place at 10 o'clock Saturday in the Church of the Holy Ghost. Jerseyville. The bride's brother, the Rev. Victor Behrens of Springfield, officiated at the service. Miss Esther Friedel of Hardin was attendant for Mrs. Behrens, and Charlie Loellke of Jerseyville served as best man for Mr, Holleman. The bride chose for her wedding a street length dress of Alpine blue cotton sheer. A blue velvet clip bow in matching shade held her brow veil and she wore a corsage- of white roses. Her other accessories were in matching blue. Miss Friedel's costume duplicated that of the bride in style and was of pink cotton sheer. Her flowers were white roses. Following the ceremony dinner was served at MacCauley's in Kampsvilie. Upon their return from a wedding trip north, Mr. and Mrs. Holleman will reside at 405'/a N. State St., Jerseyville. The bride is a daughter of Mrs. Elizabeth Balke and the late Mr. Bajke of Hardin. She was graduated from Hardin Community High School and was secretary in the Calhoun County Farm Bureau office until she resigned about a year ago to accept a position as secretary in the law office of Wilber Hacker in Jerseyville. She will continue with her duties there. Mr. Holleman is the son of John Holleman and the late Mrs. Holeman of Xenia, 111. He was graduated from the Wayne City High School and Southern Illinois University in Carbondale. He is serving as adjuster for the Country Mutual Insurance Co. in Jersey County. Freak Transmissions Apparently Not Unusual tO'Be Feted In Rosewood Heights A miscellaneous shower honoring Miss Haze] Cress well, M ho. will be married July 6, was given by Mrs. Howard Davis at her tome, 403 Nevada St., Rosewood Heights, Friday evening. White wedding bells and white snapdragons were used as decorations at the party, which was attended by about 15 guests. A white umbrella covered the gifts. DEAR READERS: Recently a woman wrote about her mother-in-law who insists that she frequently receives secret ? r radio messages it h r o u g h her Ibridgework. The Is i t ua ti o n be- Ic a m e critical I when the moth|e r-i n-1 a vv an- Inounced at a I dinner party [that she was lis- 'tening to an ex- Ann Landers, change of secret information between Russia and Red China and wanted to notify the FBI. I suggested psychiatric help. This is what my mail has been like for the past three days. You can draw your own conclusions. ANN LANDERS * * * * DEAR ANN: I am a research engineer who wishes to comment on the woman who says she is bringing in radio messages on her bridgework. It is entirely possible that she is receiving radio programs, but if she's getting Russia, she is the first person in electronic history to bring in an overseas signal in this way. CHARLESTON, W. VA.. * * » * DEAR ANN : There is an established case of a carborun- dum worker who retained enough of the dust so that it acted as a detector in his mouth. He had a great deal of gold work, plus a sensitive jaw bone. This man did bring in Station WOR in New Jersey. YONKERS, N.Y. * « * * DEAR ANN: I'm a ham and hold a second class radiotelephone license. I've known people who have received radio signals through the fillings in their teeth—particularly when they have two different types of metals in the mouth. The teeth carry the vibrations to the brain by bone conduction, as in a crystal-tuned circuit. LITTLE ROCK * * * » DEAR ANN: My aunt wore metal frame glasses and used a copper-handled cane to help her get around. She once swore she was receiving radio waves from the planes overhead when, she was waiting for me at an airport. LEXINGTON. KY. * * * * DEAR ANN: My grandmoth- er wears a hearing aid. She gets radio messages all the time—especially when she's eating with stainless steel silverware. ABILENE, KAN. » * * * DEAR ANN: My uncle once sat in the corner of the living room smiling and tapping his foot rhythmically. When I asked what he was listening to (he had his ear cocked slightly) he replied, "Lawrence Welk is coming through my teeth." We thought the old guy was balmy, but since I've read the one about the woman and Red China, I'm not so sure. SANDUSKY, OHIO * * * * DEAR ANN: I work in a small plant. - For several months I thought I was going out of my mind because I imagined I heard voices. I was afraid to tell anyone for fear they'd put me away. One day the voices became so- clear I decided to see the plant doctor: You can imagine my relief to learn that small particles of metal fillings were getting between my teeth and I was receiving radio waves. RICHMOND, VA. * * * * DEAR ANN: The steam radiators in our apartment give us better dance music than the radio, especially when it's raining. TRAVERSE CITY, Mich. » * * » DEAR ANN: Very often when my hair is up in metal curlers a familiar tune goes through my mind. When I turn on the radio that same tune is being played. Could I be receiving through my curlers? SAN JUAN, Puerto-Rico * * * * DEAR ANN: One question, please. Did that woman who said she was receiving secret radio messages between Bed China and Russia understand Chinese or Russian? Surely the messages were not being transmitted in English! STAMFORD, CONN * « * * (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.) <O I960. Field Enterprises. Inc.) Personal Notes Former Altonian Mrs. George E. Woelfej of Swarthmore, Pa., will arrive Wednesday to be a guest for' several days in the home of Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Richards of 1819 Maple St. Mr. and Mrs. Henry M. Smith and daughter, Susan Kay, of 2929 Forest Dr., have returned from a vacation spent in Florida. Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Wessel were weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Byford of 2400 Mills 'Ave. Mr. and Mrs. , Wessel were en route to their home in Pueblo, Colo., from New York City, . where Miss Cindy Byford had been their guests for two weeks. Thomas S. Edsall, grandson of Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Edsall, 929 Alton St., departed today by car for the West, where he will be a summer guest of relatives. In the fall he will enroll in the Radio and Television School of Pasadena College, Pasadena', Calif. Mr. and Mrs. Forest Holford and sons, David, Michael and John of Denver, Colo., arrived in Alton Saturday morning to be with Mrs. Holford's father, Dave Lattin of 3605 Franor Ave., who is critically ill in Alton Memorial Hospital. Piiipirt PHOTOS STUQJO •II MUt<w B4. Phoae HO?-U»7 Pome* MVUIOT -nilinl • MHVI - MM HO BOXSTORAGE FOR WINTER WOOL W Give your skin every time you wash with Say man Dial HO S-M77 NOTHING TO PAY TILL FALL Does your jkin dry out, »g* «ti4 ! tighten i» hot, «unay, windy, : weather?. If. e»,y to p w «,t. Give your face, hands, neck . . . your ikin gll over ... a Lanolin treatment, with S»raw Undated i J°»P every time you cleanse, i Nothing else soften*, Mothe*, r*. store* good .kin health like I.-U&8 ' " "* P te and bath. fetch for the S.ynun ao*p in the pink wr»pp«r o**t tun* yov (hop. **^

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