Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 28, 1960 · Page 10
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June 28, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 10

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Alton, Illinois
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Tuesday, June 28, 1960
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ALTON SVENINO TELEGRAPH TUESDAY, JUNE 28,1980 and Kodrm Plans Complete for Aug. 5 The Women Margaret Irene Kodros, daughter of Mr. and Mr*. Ous «MMeMMaMaaMBH__ Of 9816 Virginia Ave., has selected Friday, Aug. 5, as . M «/ t we date for her marriage to Robert Arden cox, son of Edwin /If re \ /Iff /1ft of Pilrmount Addition, and the late Mrs. Cox. Jf£ ' °* * WM/f * Social Events — Group Activities 0. Cox Tne ceremony win be read at 8 o'clock In Benjamin Godfrey ** »» §„ l j «f» ?!-?ffi-2^ ^ the Rw Paul Krebs - p 88 ' 01 " ° f Twcifth By Hospital Auxiliary B * r ?!!^ lll4 Sr*"™ l i p u «*. Mr. and Mrs. Kodros win give a J f * . - , . aftafWftfl ta tht §ky Room of Hotel Stratford Dnat>6iMt . nsi adtet) — ••• '" her «tter, MiM Cynthia Anil Kodrw, to bv fetid of honor. She Ma selected as brides- maidVthe Mlssei Donna Rosenberg and Judith Rswllns. Raid E. Cox, only brother of tnt prospective bridegroom, Will serve as best man. Groomsmen will be John Steven Kodros, brother of the .bride, and Charles W. Nixon. Mr. Cox will be host to a dinner honoring his son and Miss Kodros in Hotel Stratford on Saturday, July 30. The engagement of Miss Kodros and Mr. Cox was announced last August. Mr. Cox Is in six weeks officers training with the Army at Ft. Leonard Wood and will return home July 29. The Army training is part of the advanced ROTC program at Missouri School of Mines and Metallurgy in Rolla, where Mr. Cox will resume his studies In the fall. Local Teacher To Be Panel Member in N. Y. Mrs. William MacDonald left Monday for New York City, where she win be one of four persons on a panel as part of a seminar on "Improving the Learning Environment." The seminar is being sponsored by the Carrier Corp. Mrs. MacDonald, a teacher at Eunice Smith School, will speak on the topic of "Effects of Environment on Teacher and Student Performance." She will present the point of view of teachers who have taught in air-conditioned buildings. Mrs. MacDonald will speak from her own experience and from Interviews and question- aries filled out by 125 teachers throughput the country. She recently visited schools in Roswell and Hobbs, N. M., and in San Angelo, Tex. The seminar, which will be held in the Savoy-Hilton Hotel, will be attended by reporters from the nation's magazines. Mrs. MacDonald, whose expenses are being paid by the Carrier Corp., will report to the school board of her activities upon her return. She will vacation in Minnesota for two weeks before returning to Alton. Tchoukaleffs Mark Silver Anniversary At Party for 50 Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Tchou- kaleff were honored Sunday upon the occasion of their silver wedding anniversary. Some 50 of their friends were received in the recreation room of East Alton Savings and Loan Association. The party was given by their daughter, Miss Anita, and son, Paul, as well as Mr. Tchouka- leff's brother, Theodore. Guests were served from a buffet decorated with white pompons, and silver bells around a wedding cake. Mr. Tchoukaleff and the former Miss Rina Jateff of Granite City were married 25' years ago in Granite City. Alton Relatives A ttendWedding In Blue Island Attending the wedding Saturday of Miss Margaret Gschwend and John P. Lynch in Blue Island, 111., were Mr. and Mrs. William C. Gschwend; Mr. and Mrs. John Shansey and children, Billy and Ann; Mrs. John Dennison; and the Misses Mary and Josephine Gschwend. The former Miss Mary Gschwend is a niece and cousin of the visitors from Alton. Mother's Helper PARTY BMnvt bunt beta* pUniud »t your bouwt AM •sir* txeitemenl by nwrkioc » few of tb* nut* H they tro worth • mull additional prize when found. Youmlfbt color UUM tpecial nuts witb •a IndcUbJ* owfcMr, tvUt ft robber tout Uybt wound UM •ttddte, «r stick » *tii» *f MlortJ plMtif t»0« ead (• rat *. FrOItt , « . f ft Peorift Eugene St. On of Marblehead, Mass., Is visiting in the home of Mr. and Mrs. George St. Cin of Brighton after attending the wedding in Peoria on Saturday of Gene St. Cin and Miss Judy Lynn Roth. Others from the area who have returned from the wedding were Mr. and Mrs. P. C. St. Cin, Mrs. Wilson St. Cin, Mr. and Mrs. Marcus Sessel, Mrs. Maurice Sessel, Miss Carrie Sessel, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Caldarera, Mr. and Mrs. David Crivello, Gus Crivello, Mr. and Mrs. Gene Crivello, Mr. and Mrs. John Grossheim, Mr. ahd Mrs. John Berigan, Mr, and Mrs. Rick Chappell. Mr. and Mrs. Dwight Korte, Harold Korte and Mr. and Mrs. Edward Ruckman, Five Rainbow Girls Listed As Finalists Finalists for the DeMolay. Rainbow Sweetheart Queen contest are annonunced today. They are Miss Sharon Williams, past offlper;'Miss Kathy McKinney, charity; Miss Rita Owens, hope; Miss Linda Jenkins, chaplain: and Miss Judy Korilko, fidelity. Nominations were made by members of the Order of Rainbow for Girls, Alton Assembly, and by members of Order of DeMolay. At the next meeting of the two groups, the girl receiving the most votes wl! be chosen as queen, and the remaining four as maids. Announcement and coronation are scheduled for July 22 during the Summer Festival at Franklin Masonic Temple. ' On July 8, the members of Order of Rainbow will observe Attending from Brighton, the birthday of Mark Sexton, were Mrs. Ernest Kasten, Ronnie Kasten, Mr. and Mrs. Russell Slagel and Dick Wells. Kup pies Kluh Meets New members, Mr. and Mrs. Wade Gergen, were taken into the Wood River Kupples' Club at a committee meeting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Norman Ballard. 416 E. Fifth St., Wood River, Monday evening. Activities for July, August and September were planned. The program for the next meeting on July 9 includes, dinner at Bonnelli's in Belleville followed by miniature golf. founder of, the order, and author of the Rainbow ritual. A potluck dinner will be served, and parents will be honoredi Candidates were voted on during a special meeting of Rainbow girls in the temple Saturday afternoon. Correction The Rev. Victor Balke of Springfield officiated at the wedding of Mrs. Ruth Behrens and Ellis V. Holleman Saturday morning in the Church of the Holy Ghost, Jerseyville It was incorrectly stated in Monday's Telegraph that the Rev. Victor Behrens performed the ceremony. Ann Landers She Asks Teen-Age Boys To Be More Considerate DEAR ANXj I am a girl, 16- Whoever started that big lie that teen-age years are the happiest years in a ' person's life must have been out of his head. I want to direct this letter to teen-age boys because they are the main reason for the misery of teenage girls. At every party —whether it's a school hop, at somebody's house, or a church g e t-t o- gether—you will Ann Landers, always see a group of girls standing together in a circle. They are laughing and talking, and at a glance you think fhey are having a wonderful time. The truth is they are having a 'lousy time and they wish they had stayed home. These girls stick together and try to look gay because no boy will ask them to dance. All the boys run after the two or three pretty and popular girls. The plainer ones like me never get asked for a single dance. It's humiliating and heartbreaking. This letter is a plea to teenage boys to be more thoughtful and considerate. So what if a girl isn't a great dancer or a living beauty? She may have a Jot on the ball if you give her a^ chance to show it. One thing is certain, she'll appreciate you a lot more than the girl who is run ragged by every follow in the place. The next time you go to a party or a dance, seek out that circle of girls who stick together because misery loves company. Get another fellow or two to join you, and ask the wall flowers to dance, or accompany you to the refreshment table. You'll be doing a marvelous thing for two people—the girl and yourself. BITTER 16 DEAR SWEET 16: What is there for me to say? You've said it all. * * • • DEAR ANN: My husband and I are bolh 33. We've been married for 13 years, and have four children. Two years ago he went to live with a woman. At first he told me he was "traveling" on his job. His "long-distance" calls sounded very local to rue and I tripped him up by checking with the phone company. Two weeks ago he came to the house and said he missed me and the kids and wanted to come hack home. I was happy about it until he said ' he'd have to spend weekends auay until the woman got used to being without him. I do want him back but I don't know if 1 should agree to such an arrangement. My sister says if I don't agree, he may never com* home and I'll be sorry. Tell me what to do. My children need a father. UNDECIDED DEAR UNDECIDED: This is a father? Tell him no dice on the shuttle arrangement. If you settle for a part-time husband you're inviting a full- time headache. * * * * DEAR ANN: I was engaged for 11 months to a girl I thought I was madly in love with. When I first started to date her several buddies told me she was a little tramp and they recited chapter and verse. I almost slugged a few of my closest friends. Recently I learned she took a weekend trip with a married man. I asked for my ring back. (It's a diamond and worth $650.) She said, "It's mine, I earned it." What can I do? SAP HEAD DEAR SAP: A diamond is one of the hardest substances known to man—to get backs that is. She is not entitled to the " ring. See a lawyer if necessary. * • • • To learn the knack of feeling comfortable with the opposite sex, send for Ann Landers' booklet, "How to Be Date Bait," enclosing witb 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, i <<0 1060. Meld Enterprises. Inc ) A ttetidW adding In Terre Haute Mr. and Mrs. Donald Rath- geh are residing in Winooski, Vt.. following their marriage in St. Patrick's Church, Terre Haute, Ind., June 11. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. Joseph C. Beechem. The bride, the former Miss Joanne Kllspermann, daugh ter of Mr. and Mrs. Martin C. Kllspermann of Terre Haute, was attended by her sister, Mrs. Herbert Hellrung of Alton, as matron of honor and her niece, Laura Jo Hellrung, as junior bridesmaid. Herbert R. Hellrung of Alton served as an usher. Birthday Party 'Airs. John Kleinschnittger entertained Sunday afternoon at a birthday party honoring her daughter, Joan, who is 11 years old. Guests played games and swam in the pool at the Klein- schnittger residence on the Godfrey road. Supper was served to guests on the patio by the honoree's mother and Mrs. Joe Hoskiu*. A check for $2.661.74 was presented to Sister Rene for St. Joseph's Hospital Monday afternoon during a quarterly meeting of the hospital')! auxiliary In which Mrs. Harley Yolton was re-elected president. The meeting, held in the Sky Room of Hotel Stratford, was followed by luncheon and n card party. Elected to serve with Mrs. Yolton were Mrs. William Feld- wlsch, first vice president; Mrs. Alma Steele, second vice president: Mrs. John H. Wedlg, third vice president; Mrs. H. Clifford Auble, corresponding secretary: Mrs. Joseph V. Schulz, recording secretary; and Mrs. Lloyd Yonkers, treasurer. Mrs. Yolton gave a complete report of her term of office, stating that there are now 90 volunteers In service at the hospital. She also reported that a total of 5.833 hours of service had been given by the Candy Stripers, and 18 pins for 100 hours of service had been presented to volunteers. Miss Nell Howell, chairman of the Baby Alumni Committee, reported there are 3,814 babies enrolled in the alumni. Chairmen of booths at the recent bazaar on the hospital grounds made their reports. Speaking for the hospital. Sister Rene thanked auxiliary members for their assistance, in-finances and personal effort. She spoke of the blessings, invoked on all personnel connected with the institution for their work. A centerpiece of pink and white carnations was used at the speakers' table, and smaller arrangements were on the remaining tables. Guests at the meeting were Sister Regis, Mrs. Irene Witty and Mrs. Earl Gaines. Anniversary Party for The Narupg Mr. and Mrs. Ted Narup of Brussels, HI., were honored Sunday at a surprise open house in observance of their 50th wedding anniversary. A potluck 1 dinner was served In American Legion Home for relatives of both sides of the family. The celebration was planned by daughters and sons of the couple who are Mrs. Kermit Keehner of Godfrey; Mrs. •George Dykeman of Knoxville, Tenn.; Mrs. George Woelfel of Alton; Robert and Lee Narup of St. Louis; Ted Narup Jr., of Fieldon; and Everett and Richard Narup of Brussels. Mr. Narup and the former Miss Anna Fischer were married on June 27, 1910 in St. Louis. At the open house were 41 descendants of" the couple, including three great grandchildren. Visits Relatives Harry B. Greenfield of Brooklyn, N. Y., is visiting his brothers, Max and William, and his sister-in-law, Mrs. Max Greenfield of 1006 State St. Harry Greenfield has completed 49 years in government service, most recently as superintending of Tomkin Square postal station in Brooklyn. He is secertary-treasurer of Beth Shaari Zedek Jewish congregation 'in Brooklyn. Attends Assembly Miss Jo Ann Griesbaum, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Griesbaum, 2603 Benbow Ave., is among those members of Alton Assembly, Order of Rainbow for Girls attending the Grand Assembly in Chicago this week. First Lady Feeling Better After Asthma Treatment By LILLIAN LEVY Science Service Writer WASH ING TON-The First Lady is back home "feeling much better" after three weeks at Walter Reed Army Hospital for treatment for acute bronchial asthma. Mrs. Eisenhower's recent illness has focused national attention on asthma. Recent statistics show that one out of every 23 patients suffer either from asthma or hay- fever, which often is a forerunner of asthma. Asthma is no respector of either age, social or economic status. Infants as well as octogenarians may have asthma. However, it is more prevalent in those under 15 and in age groups from 25 to 44. Less than half of the 8,000,000 asthma sufferers in the United States receive treatment from a physician. Too often, particularly among the low-income groups, treatment is limited to purchase of advertised cure-alls. The three-week period of hospitalization for Mrs. Eisenhower is neither unusual nor exceptional in keeping with accepted medical treatment for patients with an asthma severe enough to indicate hospitalization. Patients brought to Walter Reed with such asthma usually are kept there from 10 days to three weeks, and the longer period is more usual, Col. Harold E. Ratcliffe, chief of the Allergy Clinic, told Science Service. While not necessarily dangerous in a fatal sense, the type of attack which would prompt hospitalization is generally so severe that the patient cannot easily eat or drink because of difficulty in breathing. Status asthmaticus is the medical term for an attack of this sort. "A patient with status asth- maticus gasps for breath as thought he had run a mile on a tread-mill. It is both painful and frightening," said Col. Ratcliffe. The first thing that is done for such a patient is to administer medication which will relax the bronchial muscles and allow more normal breathing. After the patient is relieved, the doctors begin a thorough examination which may include chest and nose X-rays as well as routine check of heart functioning, pulse rate, blood pressure, and other areas necessary for a full picture of the general physical condition. A history of the patient's previous asthma attacks is of prime importance in prescribing treatment. If the asthma appears to stem from an allergic or sensitive condition, skin tests may be advised. But under any circumstances, these are secondary to the general examination and history. "We think of asthma, not as a disease, but as a symptom or manifestation of an illness or disease just as congestive heart failure may be due to causes other than disease of the heart itself," explained Col. Ratcliffe. Perhaps the most prevalent cause of asthma is allergy or sensitivity. Col. Ratcliffe describes the alJergic patient as one who has "harmful reactions to harmless substances." These can be such substances as eggs, milk, feathers, house dirt, grasses or other pollens, Another big group of asthma sufferers are those sensitive to infections such as those that cause colds or sinus congestions. Quite commonly both the allergic and infectious sensitivity may be combined. Col. Ratcliffe debunked the theory that asthma may be the result of anxiety. "Purely psychogenic asthma," he said, "is very unusual. I would say, it is rare." However, he did emphasize that stress or anxiety may intensify an asthma attack, although it may not initiate one. The basic treatment of asthma is often very simple once you have determined what is causing it, according to the Walter Reed specialist. "Remove the object or substance to which you are sensitive from your environment," he advises. Col. Ratcliffe observed that in the event of a sensitivity to pollen, grasses, or house dust, this may not be feasible. Here he suggests hyposensitization. This is the injecting under the skin of an extract of the substance to which the patient is allergic until the patient develops an immunity to it. There is no known cure for asthma, but it can be effectively treated and controlled so that the asthmatic can lead a very normal and useful life. »nd Sceiulty IM your* U you lawn BEAUTY CULTURE Only • low month* of study ladlvUuaJ Imlructtoiu by FOUR STATE ACCREDITED TEACHERS Mow tW Tin* CENTRAL ILLINOIS BEAUTY SCHOOL 4 wdl knows turn* in Beauty UUtur* for M mr* 401 ttwiry M. - AUoo, QL - fkaw HOMUI Foucault-Whalen Vow* Read in Harrington MISS ELLEN YOUNG Miss Young Installed President of Zetas Miss Ellen Young was installed president of Phi Chapter of Zeta Beta Psi sorority Monday evening In the home of Miss Donna Hine at 1916 Liberty St. She succeeds Miss Nancy Bock. Miss Young is the daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Lafayette Young, 3003 Brown St. She will be a senior student in Alton High School this fall, is a member of Thespians, and vice president of the Girts Council. She is' also a member of Children's Theater. During the meeting plans were made for the summer program. The group will attend the Municipal Opera this evening, a baseball game on Aug. 2, and they will take a trip on the Admiral July 8. Their summer dance will be held Aug. 27. Plans for rush parties were also made. SEAMS TO ME By Patricia Scolt How many times have you maxJe a dress, worn it once or twice and then have a sleeve split? Is the style to blame? Could it be that your arm is too large? Some women have what is called on athletic arm (large muscle) which will throw the sleeve off completely even though the rest of the pattern fits perfectly. There is more than one way of altering a pattern to make the arm fit properly, but I'll give you the method used for enlarging it any amount necessary without throwing off the bodice and armhole. 1. On a large sheet of paper, trace the outline of the entire sleeve. Slash pattern, starting at center of top, in a straight line to losver seam line (sleeve illustration). 2. Pin or tape lower edge of pattern to lower edge of traced outline. 3. About one inch below underarm, spread slashed pattern pieces the necessary amount and fasten to paper. 4. Bring top edges of slashed pieces together and fasten to paper. 5. In order to flatter pattern, form darts from slash to sides of sleeve cap and fasten to paper, as shown. 6. To cut out sleeve, use the original traced line for the sleeve top to where it meets the new line of the altered pattern. 7. On bodice front and back patterns, add to side seams at underarm one-half the amount added to sleeve width, and taper to just above waistline (bodice illustrations). If your arm is large only at the upper part and needs one inch or less to be added, you can use this method. Take a fold in the cap of the sleeve pattern, just above the notches, about a half-inch deep. Place on a sheet of paper and form new cap line. When cutting sleeve, cut on this new line. This last method is not recommended if the entire arm is large. The first method should be used, altering both sleeve and bodice. # * # * Miss Scott is happy to help Seams to Me readers with their sewing problems, and with questions on wardrobe and fashions. However, because so many are seeking her assistance, Miss Scott asks readers to please limit their letters to one question. Send your question to Patricia Scott in care of the Alton Telegraph, enclosing a stamped, self-addressed envelope for reply. (© I960. Field Enterprises, Inc.) Lodges Mrs. Miles Haynes, Mrs. Gerald McCormick and Mrs. Tessie Goolsby have returned home from the 12th annual convention of Eagles' Auxiliaries of Illinois. The meeting was held Thursday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday in Moline. Mrs. Maude Eudy was a delegate to the convention of the Grand Army of the Republic held last week in Peoria. Auxiliary to the Letter Carriers' Association will hold a meeting night at 7:30 o'clock in Amerian Legion Home. Leaves for Biloxi Miss Carol Lynn Brooks, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Loren Brooks, 1911 Central Ave., left Saturday for Biloxi, Miss., for a 10-day visit with relatives and friends. From Biloxi, she will go to the Eastern Illinois University Camp at Charleston, 111., for two weeks. Homemaking Hints Remodeling: M a k « your plans and stick to'them. Last- minute addition of a window, for example, runs into money. OMEGA and HAMILTON WATONES S0t Our S«lt6t!on EDWARD OTT JCWCICR Authoriitd Diftributort $»r«»ford Hotel lldf. TREAT YOURSELF TO Laundry.Fluffy Pilltwi Ticking W.ihwd $tp«r«ro!y •M B. Mwy. OW HO M»11 1 St. Anne Church in Barrington, 01., wag the seem Saturday morning tor the,mar- rtage of Miss Ellen Foucault and James J. Whalen. Rt. Rev. Msgr. William Whalen of Highland, uncle of the bride' groom, officiated at the 11 o'clock nuptial High Mass. A wedding breakfast was served at Parman's Hotel at Lake , Zurich. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. B. Foucault of Harrington, and Mr. Whalen is the son of Mrs. Peter Whalen of 3277 Hawthorne Blvd., and the late Mr. Whalen. Miss Kathleen Foucault, sister of the bride, was maid of honor. Miss t Helen Whalen, the bridegroom's sister, and Carol Simonson of Deerfield, Wis., were bridesmaids. William Whalen was best man for his brother. Groomsmen were Joseph Podesta of Cincinnati, and James Foucault, the bride's brother. The bride's gown was made of embroidered organdy over* taffeta. She wore a fingertip veil attached to a cap of seed pearls, and carried gardenias over a prayer book. The attendants wore organdy dresses over taffeta in shades of pink, blue and orchid. Their headpieces were matching half hats, and they carried cascade bouquets of carnations and ivy. The former Miss Foucault is a graduate of University of Cincinnati, and is on the faculty of the university as acting instructor in the clinical area, Department of Psychiatry. Mr. Whalen, a graduate of St. Louis University, is employed as a high school teacher in Gncinnati. After a honeymoon in Washington, D. C., the couple will reside at 116 William H. Taft Rd., Cincinnati. Sessions Begin at YW Camp Intermediate and Senior Girl Scouts from Alton, Wood River and surrounding areas will begin a 12-day camping session Thursday at Camp Ouatoga in Pere Marquette State Park. Two additional 12-day sessions will follow, with opening dates on July 12 and July 24. Mrs. Glenn O. DeAtley of Wood River is camp director. The project is staffed by personnel trained to put into effect an efficient Girl Scout program in a camping situation. Staff members, including Miss Virginia Swettenham of Godfrey as camp nurse, have moved into the site for the purpose of setting up the units before campers arrive. Registrations for all units except the Senior Program Aide Unit were filled shortly after the opening registration date last March. The Alton-Wood River Council served as registration headquarters for the combined area. Church Notes "A Zonic People" will be the theme of the mid-week prayer service Wednesday evening at 7:30 o'clock in Reorganized Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints. Plan Cotton Ball Plans for a secortd annual Cotton Ball were made Monday evening by members of the After-Five Social ( Club in the home of Mrs. C. J. Clark, 805 Gold St. The dance will be held Saturday evening at 9 o'clock in Steelworkers' Abel Hall. Bobby Danzie's Quintet will play. Tickets may be purchased from members, or at the door. MISS HENDRICKSOM Plans Wedding For July 2 Mr. and Mrs. Howard Hendrickson of 753 Rice St., Wood River, are announcing the approaching marriage of their youngest daughter, Joyce, to Marion Courtright, son of Mrs. Bernlce Erwin, 220 Goulding, East Alton. The couple will be married Saturday. Miss Hendrickson is a 1960 graduate of East Alton-Wood River High School. Mr. Courtright is employed by Wooley's Shell Service, East Alton. The couple will reside at 523 Lincoln Ave., East Alton. Born to: Capt. and Mrs. Richard M. Eslinger,. 900 Straight St., Springfield, a son, Steven Alec, 7 pounds, 11 ounces, 10:35 a.m., Friday, St. John's Hospital, Springfield. Elder child, Cynthia Joan 1. Mr. and Mrs. Donald D. Chesnut, 1335 Brushy Grove. Wood River, a daughter, 8 pounds, 4 ounces, 5:56 a.m., Tuesday, Wood River Township Hospital. Mr. and Mm. Frank Hausladen, St. John, Mo., a son, Robert Gerard, 8 pounds and 5 ounces, Sunday, 3:39 a.m., third child. The^baby is the grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Schulz of 938 Pearl St. Mrs. Hausladen is the twin sister of Mrs. William Weinzirl of Sullivan, Mo., who became the mother of her first child, a daughter, a few days ago. Mr. and Mm. Mancel Ow- Inga, 1623 Joesting Ave., a daughter, 9 pounds, 3 ounces, 11:17 p.m., Monday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and, Mrs. Robert Bull, Arleta, Calif., a daughter, Julie Ann, 12:30 p.m., Saturday, UCLA Hospital. The maternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Orion W. Green and paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Burl Mills. Mrs. Bull is the former Judy Green. They are former Alton residents. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Williams, 2707 College Ave., a daughter, Kimberly Ann, 5 pounds, 13 ounces, Saturday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder children, Edward and Katherine. Mr. and Mr*. Carl Hendricks, 309 Bartemer, Bethalto, a daughter, Patricia Elizabeth, 8 pounds, 3 ounces, 4:54 p.m., Monday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Slitter- fleJd, 3016 Watalee Ave., a daughter, 5 pounds, 2 ounces, 2:18 a.m. today, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Honaker, 412 Whitelaw Ave., East Alton,' a son, Kevin Paul, 11:12 p.m., Monday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder child, Ellen, 1. Cooking Cues Because molasses contains acids, it doesn't seem as sweet as sugar; but actually a pint of molasses contains a little less than a pound of sugar. there's always a spot for FLOWERS 7131 Atow HOM31I

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