Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 2, 1960 · Page 6
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July 2, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 6

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Alton, Illinois
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Saturday, July 2, 1960
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PAGE STX ALTON EVENING SATURDAY, JULY 2, 1960 Vows Excltanged Today In Jencyville Ann Landers Her Husband's Parents And Hers Hate Each Other MRS. BERNARD A. At 10 o'clock this morning in the Church of the Holy Ghost of Jerseyville. Miss Betty Joann Klunk, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Klunk of Jerseyville, became the bride of Bernard A. Schnett- goecke. son of Mrs. August Schnettgoecke of Carrollton, and the late Mr. Schnettgoecke. The nuptial Mass was celebrated by the Rev. P. P. Heinen. The couple received at a breakfast served in the parish house of the church following the ceremony. Miss Doris Klunk was maid of honor for her sister, and twin sisters of the bridegroom, Miss Audrey Schnettgoecke and Miss Laverne Schnett- goecke, were bridesmaids. Arthur Schnettgoecke, brother of the groom, was best man and Robert Klunk, brother of the bride, and Charles Schnett- goecke, another brother of the groom, were groomsmen. Ushers were Edwin Klunk, brother of the bride, and Donald Pranger. Miss Barbara ScWeper SCHNETTGOECKE (Gravemann Studio Photo) played the organ and Mr. and Mrs. William Noe sang. The bodice of the bride's white silk orga"nza gown was trimmed with Chantilly lace and iridescent sequins. The bouffant skirt was set in lace designs swept into a chapel length train. A jeweled coronet held her fingertip veil of illusion. She carried a fan- shaped bouquet ot white carnations centered with a lavender orchid. The attendants wore sheer ballerina length dresses imprinted with orchid bowknots and orchid taffeta cummerbunds. Their matching headpieces had nose veils. They carried lavender and white carnations. The bride was graduated from Jersey Community High .School in 1954 and is employed as a bookkeeper by Jerseyville Motor Co. The groom attended school in St. Louis, and is now engaged in farming with his brother-in-law near Carrollton. Following a short honeymoon the couple will reside at 414 Locust St., Carrollton. DEAR ANN: My problem has gotten me to the point where I think I will end up in a mental hospital if something isn't done. The question is—what can 1 do? My husband's parents and my parents hate each other like poison. ' Of course I'm inclined to side with my folks, and Frank sides [with his. When holidays come I wish 1 could crawl in a hole and stay there. Frank insists Ann Landers, we spend every holiday with his folks because "they are older and probably won't live as long as my folks." His folks are in their 50's. Mine are in their 40's. Our two little boys are the only grandchildren on either side. My in-laws spoil the kids something terrible. They give them candy and cake when I say '"no" and they let them ' stay up till midnight. My husband says his folks love the kids more than my folks because they buy them expensive gifts. My folks hav-i en't got the money, and it makes me feel just awful when he says such things. Please, tell me what to do. I'm going to pieces, LOLLY DKAR LOLLY: You need outside help. 1 suggest a frank talk with your clergyman. He should call on both sets of parents (individually, of course) and explain that they are ruining your marriage. Holidays should be shared. Alternate between the two. And I respectfully suggest that you and your husband unwind emotionally from both sets of parents and become more independent. * * * * DKAR ANN: I am an unmarried, attractive, eligible girl. I'm not man-hungry, since 1 enjoy my career and have many outside interests. I see no reason to be ashamed of the title "Miss" but thoughtless clods make a point of it by saying, "How come you aren't married yet?" Invariably It's a single guy who poses the question. I'd be eternally grateful if you could come up with a good answer that would squelch them up once and for all. Thank you. MISS WHO DOESN'T MISS MUCH. IJfcAR MISS: Why not say, "I'm still unmarried because 1 haven't found a guy who deserves to be as happy as I can make him." It's pretty cocky, but it oughta work. * * * • DEAR ANN: My husband Is a wonderful man but he does have a few peculiarities. One of them is a love for maps. He brought home an enormous map of the world and hung it on the wall in the living room. It isn't anything special, it's just a plain everyday map. When friends come in they ask why the map is there. He says, "Because I want it there." Then they ask if we are planning a trip and he curtly tells them that we are not. I don't want to make a big issue of it but that map is causing a lot of comment among our friends and I personally think it ruins the looks of our living room. He says it's a nice conversation piece. I agree that it's a conversation piece, but I don't care for the con- versatioVi. What do you suggest? SMALL VOICE DKAR SMALL: If your husband likes plain ordinary maps, and wants to hang one in his living room, what's wrong with that? If you have children, they're bound to learn some geography. Enjoy the map while there's still a world. * » * * 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 enclosing a stamped, self-addressed envelope.) (© i960. Field Enterprises, Inc.) Plan Wedding In Carlinville Mr. and Mrs. Lincoln Loveless, south of Carlinville, have announced the engagement and approaching marriage of their only daughter, Lois Ann, to John Luallen, of Decatur, son of Mrs. Howard Luallen, and the late Mr. Luallen. Miss Loveless was graduated from Carlinville High School and from Eastern Illinois University. She has been teaching English and French at the Niantic High School. Mr! Luallen also was graduated from Eastern Illinois University and will resume teaching at Neoga High School. They will be married Sunday, August 21, at the First Baptist Presbyterian Church (Federated), and will reside in Neoga. Miss Hart To Be Married Return From Visit In Eastern States Mr. and Mrs. Louis G. Rupp, 1219 Douglas St., returned Friday from a three-week vacation in the eastern states. They also visited their son-in-1-iw and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Farouk Moussa, in Wilmington, Del. Mr. and Mrs. Farouk Moussa will sail Aug. 4 on the French liner Liberte for LeHavre, France, en route to Zurich, Switzerland, where they will reside for the next three years. Mr. Moussa, a textile engineer with Bancroft -Chemical Co. of Wilmington, will represent the firm on the European continent and will he stationed in Zurich. Mrs. Moussa will resign nor position as assistant art educational director of the Wilmington Ail Center and plans in pursue studies toward a doctorate degree while in Switzerland. The Women Social Eimtt— *Grotip Activities Mm Fricker Wed to Donald Mayerhofer MRS. DONALD LEE MAYERHOFER (Matlack Photo) Friday evening at 8 o'clock in Medora Baptist Church the Rev. Ward Spencer officiated at the wedding of Miss Rosemary Fricker, daughter of Mr and Mrs. Henry Fricker of Medora, and Donald Lee Mayerhofer, son of Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Mayerhofer of Brighton. A reception in the church social rooms followed the ceremony. The bride's sister-in-law, Mrs. Alan Fricker, was matron of honor. Mrs. Harold Fricker and Mrs. David Fricker, also sisters-in-law of the bride were bridesmaids. Nieces of the bride. Alana Lee Frfcker, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. AJan Fricker. and Pamela Sue Fricker, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Fricker, were flower girls. Steve Cameron, son of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Cameron, was ring bearer. Miss Connie Gross and Bill Fricker, brother of the bride, were candle lighters. Anthony Mayerhofer Jr., brother of the bridegroom, served as best man. Grooms- men were David Dunnegan and Charles Main, cousin of the bride. Harold Fricker and Wilbur Huber were ushers. Wiley Johnson sang and Mrs. Lloyd Bowker played the or- igan for the ceremony. The bridal gown of Chantilly lace and tulle featured a floor length skirt with a lace front panel and large tiers extending down the back to the hemline. Her fingertip length veil fell from a tiara of seed pearls. Her flowers were red roses. The matron of honor wore a blue street length dress of taffeta with a lace bodice and chiffon overskirt. She carried blue and white majestic daisies. The bridesmaids wore identically styled gowns in pink and yellow and carried matching flowers. The attendants wore crownless chiffon picture hats. The former Miss Fricker attended Southwestern High School. Mr. Mayerhofer also attended Southwestern High School and is employed by Olin Math'ieson Chemical Corp The couple plans to reside in Brighton. SEAMS TO ME Bv Patricia Scott MRS. ALBERT PATTERSON (Hoitun Photo) On July 17 Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Hart of Carlinville, are announcing the engagement and approaching marriage of their only daughter, Janice, to James Eyer, of Springfield, son of Mrs. Emma Eyer and the late John Eyer, of Palmyra. Miss Hart is a graduate of the Carlinville Community High School, class of 1960. Mr. Eyer is a 1957 graduate of Northwestern High School. The wedding will take place at 4 p.m. Sunday, July 17. at the Federated Church in Car- lUWille. Guests Arrive From Mississippi Arriving today from Madison, Mississippi, to visit in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Rice of 422 Keller Ave., Roxana. were Mrs. Rice's sister, Mrs. L. H. Cox Sr., and Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Cox Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Cox Jr., are accompanied by their son and daughter, Henry and Charlotte. Return Home Mrs. Ray Moor* and danph- (era, Ann and Mary Jane, leh today by plan* for their homo in Columbus, N.M They have been visiting for two week* in the home of Mr* Moore's patents, Mr. *nd Mr*. Paul B. tout*ley, 437 BeJIeview Ave. Birthday Party For Relatives Miss Davis Becomes Bride Mrs. Walter Strohbeck of 905 Acton St.. Wood River, entertained members of her family Friday evening at n dinner in honor of the July birthdays of her mother, Mrs. Rose Havelka; her aunt, Mrs. Valentine Lamb; and her uncle, Emmet Branson. Mrs. George Miller assisted her sister in giving the party. Miss Griesbaum Klected to Office At HainboH' Assembly Miss Jo Ann Griesbaum. past worthy advisor of Order of Rainbow for girls. Alton assembly, was elected grand representative to the state ot Alabama during the grand assembly of Rainbow for Girls in Chicago this week. Ten Alton area girls, accompanied by Mrs. William H. Stofft. mother advisor, attended the meet. Upper Alton Family End» Vacation Mr. and Mrs. G. P. PiU «nd children. David and Catherine, ot 2301 Edwards St.. returned home Friday from Yankinn. S.D.. where they visited with Mr*. Pil*' brother-in-law «nrt (.ixter, Mi. and Mrs. Jamos Siebert. Of Albert Patterson i Miss Mary Loueala Davis, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wilbert Davis Sr., of 933 Tremont St., became the bride of Albert Patterson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Marse Patterson of 313 W. 20th St., this afternoon at 1 o'clock. The Rev. E. M. Nelson officiated at the ceremony in St. James Baptist Church. The couple is receiving in the YWCA dining room from 2 until 4 o'clock this afternoon Miss Beatrice Patterson was maid of honor. Bridesmaids were Mrs. Gilbert Moody and Miss Beverly Irene Dorsey. £elma Jean Davis, daughter of Mr and Mrs. Gilbert Davis, \va.s Mower girl, and Charles Patterson Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Patterson, was ring bearer. Frank Bennett was best man. and groomsmen were Alfred Connors and Oscar Patterson. Wil bert Davis Jr., and Pluudis Mack were ushers, and Mrs. Alveana Jemison was musician. Chantilly lace and nylon tulle were used in fashioning the bride's gown. A full length skin featured alternate lace ami mile panel*, and swept iniu a chapel length train, Her lini!i'ili|i veil of illusion "a* >iTumJ to a jeweled tigta. I She carried lilies of the valley, and white butterfly roses. The former Miss Davis is a 1960 graduate of Alton High School. Her husband, who was graduated the previous year from the same school, is employed by Olin Mathieson Chemical Corp. The couple will reside at 1036 Union St. WCTU Meets Tuesday A white ribbon recruit service w ill be the program for the meeting of the Alton Women's Christian Temperance Union Tuesday at 1 o'clock in the parish house of First Methodist Church. i Fashion Facts If your hair is gray, three colors you should avoid always are black, navy blue and gray. These are colors which make gray hair look drab. Stay with vibrant pastels and clear colors and use clear, natural harmonizing make-up. Pastel shoes which are slightly soiled are never pretty So when you buy pastel shoes, ask about the cleaning method. Some of them can he "washed" with dry If you were giving a party, would you consider serving a cake without icing and all the trimmings? I doubt it very much, for no matter how delicious the cake itself might be, it would look prettv unappetizing without any adornment. So. too, the female of the species. A party is a time f or festivity, and the hostess should shine both in personality and in appearance when entertaining guests. I don't know of a more refreshing sight than to arrive at a part; and tp find the lady of the house looking not only well- groomed and chic, but bright and full of gaiety and with a delicate little what-not tied around her waist. 1 won't call it an apron. ' because it is meant to be decorative rather than functional. This little what-not, a triple ripple of fragile net, can be made in two ways—completely of net with binding trim, or with an all-in-one waistband and tie of ribbon. Materials needed: "i yard nylon net 72 inches wide; 9's yards pima bias tape; 1 beautiful artificial flower to match bias tape. Cut apron according to diagram. Bind outside edges starting and ending at top of wlit. The binder machine attachment is marvelous for this and wilj save you a great deal of time. Fdd each tie in half and seam sides and one end. Turjj •inside out and press. Join oir* cles A, B, and C together at waistline. Join wrong side of net tiers to right side of waistband, keeping edges ev»n- Bind remaining free sides' of waistband. Fold waist ban* to troni. slip in tiers at sides and lop stiich waistband to ties and apron on net clave to binding. For all-in-one ribbon waistband tie: you'll need 94 inches of I*? inch wide grosgrain or velvet ribbon. Cut one piece 72 inches long for waistband- tie. Cut another piece 22 inches lone 'or facing of the waistband part. Stitch facing to one edge of ribbon, right sides together. Turn and press. Join wrong side of net tiers to wrong side of waistband facing. Now, outer "part will slip oxer' the right side of net at bottom edge. Top stitch to apron. Now that the icing is on the cake, top it off with your flower at the waist. Miss Scott is happy to help Seams to Me readers with their sewing problems, and with questions on wardrobe and fashions. However, because so mary 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. i£ IDtfO Field Emeipiuos inc ) Class Reunion Friday Night At Stratford "Seems Like Old Times" was the theme of the reunion held Friday evening In Hotel Stratford by the 1950 June and January classes of Alton High School. The 10-year anniversary party consisted of a dance and a program with Charles Musgraves as master of ceremonies. A buffet supper was served at midnight. A running commentary on class members attending was featured, made possible by a questionnaire filled out at the door. Absent almuni and deceased class members were remembered. A traveling photographer took pictures throughout the evening. Decorations were in red and gray, the school colors. Each table was centered by a silver candle holder In the form ol a graduation cap, and a red felt redbird perched on a 1950 "Tatler." Pictures and dance programs framed the doorway. A red and gray floral centerpiece was on the buffet table. The cornmittee in charge of the reunion was: Mrs. Donald Koppenhaver (Dorothy Summer), reservations; Mrs. Hilary Hallett tMarjorie Thomasson) publicity and social arrangements; Mrs. Gall Weinrich (June Nickell), Mrs. William Myers (Darlene DeVVan/i and Mrs. Rose Chamblisri (Patricia Milesi decorations. Other committee members were Mrs. Charles Fry (Martha Watkins), Mrs. Paul Springman (Barbara New- corn be I, Mrs. Chris Fischer (Pat Beaty), Mrs. Lou Sabo (Joyce Bowman), and Miss Jeanette Luft. Bride-Elect Given Party In Wood River Miss Ann Strohbeck of Bethalto was honored Thursday evening at a bridal shower in the home of Mrs. Walter Strohbeck, 906 Acton St.. Wood River. Mrs. Virgi] Strohbeck, Miss Lois Strohbeck. and Mrs. Gerald Tucker were assisting hostesses. Pink and white wedding bells, pink roses and lilies of the valley were, used as decorations. A small umbrella and candle holders in the form of a bride and groom were on the gift table. The refreshment table was centered with a pink and white umbrella. Ceramic irons were given as favors. Senior Citizens Need Decor Suited to Them URBAN A — Decorate homes for senior citizens with clear, bright colors and simple, distinct patterns. Robbie Blakemore. University of Illinois home furnishings staff, says fading eyesight can distinguish sharp light and dark contrasts most easily and quickly. So a home decorated in this manner is stater than one using muted colors. A rug's beginning and end, the jutting outline of the fireplace and a chair's location are easier to see when there's strong contrast. Another tip is to con«'der the proper height of furniture and built-ins for comfort and ease. ' Chairs '-and couches should be high-crowned and firm so that oldsters can pull themselves up and out. They will appreciate a fireplace that can be tended without stooping or bending. Higher-than-usual coffee tables will be easier for them to reach, easier to see, and consequently safer. . Drawers and cupboards that can be opened without bending and stooping will insure more comfortable and safer living. Mrs. Kelly Visits Mrs. Robert Kelly of Stockton, Calif., formerly Miss Georgia Smarr of Alton, Is vacationing in the home of her sister, Mrs. 'Harold Hoover, Rosewood Heights. She plans to visit relatives and friends in the area, after which she will go to, Kansas City, Mo., to visit her mother,» Mrs. Laura Morrison, former resident of Alton. Qualify Dry Cleaning JOE STORK CLEANERS Biesk-Belcher Wedding In Bethalto Church MRS. JOHN J. BIESK (Gravemann Studio Pl\olo) In Our Lady Queen of Peace Church. Bethalto. this mom- ing, Miss Carolyn Anna Belcher became the bride of John ^. Biesk. The bride is the daughter ol Mr. and Mrs. Ben Belcher. \'M Smith St., Kast Alton, and Mr. Biesk is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Biesk. 539 Wood River Ave.. Cottage Hills. The Rev. Frank O'Hara officiated at the ceremony, followed by a dinner in Mid-Town Restaurant. A buffet supper will be served at 6 o'clock tonight, and a dance at 8 o'clock, both in the Knights of Columbus Hall. Wood River. Miss Dollie Ann Dietzel was maid of honor, and bridesmaids were the bride's sister, Mrs. James Martin, and the bridegroom's cousin. Miss Patricia Klock. Sandra Currens, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Currens of Kast St. Louis, was flower girl, and Ray Biesk, son of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Biesk of Chicago, was // You'rePlump, Avoid Shorts By ALICIA HART NEA Beauty Editor Your choice of clothes fcr summertime activities should be dictated by good 'taste as well as comfort. Yet every summer women by the thousands squee/.e themselves into inadequate bathing suits, shorts, tight toreador pants and strapless sun dresses which reveal" vast rolls of billowing flesh. The worst offenders are mature women but teen-a>;ers aren't far behind them. They appear on beaches and, w'orse. on the street in such (fet-ups They don't seem conscious of the fact that not only are they displaying poor taste, they look ludicrous. If you are overweight and your figure is poor, pay the penalty. Stay out of shorts of 'any kind. Stay away from strapless dresses. Be sure that your swim suit is not only your correct si/.e but that it is modestly cut and has a skirt. Don't be as concerned about what "they" are wearing as you are about the kind of figure you cut in public. Take a good, long, honest look at yourself in the mirror and decide what you can or <annot wear to be in good taste. Beauty Tips A back brush is particularly valuable in summertime. A gentle scrubbing with firm bristles and plenty of sudsy lather removes aJI dead surface skin from those hard-to- reach areas that are exposed in the sun dress and swlmsuit. One of the pleasantest remedies tor sore sunburn—and one recommended by the medical profession—is a soak in a cool tubful of water with a half- pound of soda bicarbonate added. Don't scrub, however. The friction will cause irritation. riiiS bearer. Frank Biesk was best man for his brother. Another brother. Raymond Biesk, was groomsman with Gene Sellier. James Mailin and Richard Brooks were ushers, and Mrs. Rose McCracken played organ accompaniment for the soloisi. Miss Kllen Newcomb. Embroidered lace medallions were appliqued to the bodice ol the bride's silk organza full length gown. The dome- shaped skirt was detailed with lace, and terminated in a chapel length train. A queen's crown of pearls secured her triple-tiered vpil of illusion. She carried orchids, lilies of the valley, stephanotis and ivy. Aqua silk organza dresses were worn by the women attendants. Their flowers were white 'Fuji mums with focal point of aqua. / After a honeymoon in Chicago, the newlyweds. who are both employed by McDonnell Aircraft Corp., will reside at 1122 Central Ave. Bora to: Mr. and Mr*. Ronald Keehner ..of Green Bay, Wis., daughter. 7 pounds, 14 ounces, 3 a.m. today; grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Keeh- nei of Alton and Mr. and Mrs. William Schaef^; 1 of Brighton. .Mr. and Air*. JoNeph B. 8ml- l«-rl«-«-, Rt. 1, Alton, a daughter. S pounds, 4 ounces, 2:36 p.m. Friday. Wood River Township Hospital. .Mr. and Mr*. Fred Hentrich, 820 McKJnley Blvd., a son, 6 (X)unds. 4 ounces, 6:49 a.m., Friday, St. Joseph's Hospital. .Mr. and Mrs. Martin W. •lone*, Brighton, a daughter, 4 pounds, 12:37 p.m.; Friday, St. Joseph's Hospital. .Mr. Hud .Mm. Joiiepb Carrl- nan, Brighton, a daughter, 6 pounds, 1 ounce, 9:34 p.m., Friday, Si. Joseph's Hospital. .Mr. and Mm. Lloyd Wynuui, Brighton, a son, 5 pounds, 2 ounces, 6:40 p.m. Friday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. WilIU gchafer, \\est Alton, a son, 8 pounds, 13 ounces, 4:35 a.m. today, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mother's Holpor fey H«im«im fr PMK AN IMPERIONAL in* lm< placable ttnu>f»r-M sigoaj can he yew kUchoa timtr ar alaraeleek. lot It to 10 of wht* tha) eartala plant* arrlvM, an* Make It clear te your youofiter thai thero'e n* »MMl torn tfce iinum ordorl ft ittt. MM TMt BMM VHMM M» 2708 Mffra tint to NOTICE TO SUMkERS-PORT MEMBERS! Ttmporary Rtitalrt from Wind Domaft Htvt IMH Ma*. Po«J WUJ Optn at Noon on Saturday, July 2. J. DALE* BmiiMi Maiaf ir

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