Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 9, 1960 · Page 8
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July 9, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 8

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Alton, Illinois
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Saturday, July 9, 1960
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Page 8
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PAOERTOHT ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH SATURDAY, JULY 9, ItfBO Hinson and Houser Vows In Wood River Church MRS. HOWARD NELSON HINSON (Photo Art Shop) MRS. MELVIN J. SHOUP (Marshall Studio Photo) 'Miss Rush Becomes Bride Of Melvin J. Shoup Wed at 2 o'clock this afternoon in First General Baptist Church of East Alton, were Miss Rose Mary Rush, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harley O. Rush of Zalma, Mo., and Melvin J. Shoup, son of Mr. and Mrs. Melvin M. Shoup of Washington, Dl. The ceremony- was performed by the Rev. W. C. Patton of Carbondale. The couple received at 3 o'clock this afternoon in Steelworkers' Hall. Mrs. Frank Cox was matron of honor, and Miss Betty Jane Rush, sister of the bride, was bridesmaid. The bride's sister. Jacquelyn Annette Rush, was flower girl. Robert Patterson was best man, and James Shoup, brother of the groom, was groomsman. Ushers were Frank Cox and Elbert Gaines. The, bride's gown of embroidered nylon was designed with shirred sleeves and a cathedral train of ruffles. Her English veil of illusion fell from an organdy cap trimmed with pearls. She carried a bouquet of orchids, stephanotis and ivy. The matron of honor wore a white ballerina length gown With pink scalloped embroidery at the neckline and a pink cummerbund. Her headpiece fVM * email crown of pink taf- fota, and pearls. She carried pink carnation*. The brides- jp«id wore an identically styled gown of white and mint green ud «wriid matching carna- Seat- Tb« flower girl was attired |» « dre*s of whit* organdy ever pink t*0eu with a pink cummerbund «ed matching tjetdpteoe. Hhe carried « now- gay of plak carnation*. The former Miss Rush attend*) ftalm* Jfigfe School tod t» am tended Manual Training High School in Peoria. He spent three years in the Army and is employed by Western Electric Co. Engagement Made Known Mr. and Mrs. Harry L. Kortkamp of 628 Elfgen St. are announcing the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Patricia Ann, to L. C. Walker, son of Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Walker of Haskell, Okla. The couple plans a winter wedding. Miss Kortkamp attended Alton High School and is employed by Elm-Way Drive-In. Mr. Walker is serving with the Navy on a six month cruise in the Mediterranean. Mother's Helper H*i«t M ft WITHOUT e*wtaf, surmise yaw Uttie flrt with • tieef elee* tumour sweater far • wall toll friend. Snip tvo tttv arabelas M*r (be top of » eelarful eJwU0«*dfed MM*. Out eff iM f«»t Motion w tb* iMftb vtll he appropriate for the doll. There'* Ibe sweater, readr to Telephone The First Presbyterian Church of Wood River was the scene of the marriage of Miss Carole Sue Houser, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur R. Houser of 605 Hawthorne St., Wood River, and Howard Nelson Hinson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Elgin F. Hinson, 422 Job St., East Alton, Friday evening at 7:30 o'clock. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. C. W. Patton of East Alton and the Rev. M. L. Mace. The couple received in the church social rooms after the wedding. Mrs. John Lively, sister of the bride, was matron of honor, and Miss Sandra Manns was bridesmaid. The groom's brother, Charles Hinson was best man and Elgin L. Hinson, another brother of the groom, was groomsman. Ushers were Allan Houser and Donald Houser, brothers of the bride, and Larry Hinson, brother of the groom. Candlelighters were the groom's sisters, Beverly and Nancy Hinson. Mrs. Wilson Fulton played the organ for the ceremony, and Mrs. Leslie Smith sang. The skirt and sleeves of the bride's silk bouquet taffeta gown were trimmed with medallions of embroidered roses. A crushed cummerbund formed two roses in back. A headpiece of embroidered roses and pearls held the illusion fingertip veil. A white orchid, stephanotis, and ivy formed the bridal bouquet. The bride wore her grandmother's heirloom pearls. The matron of honor and bridesmaids wore gowns of turquoise nylon organza over taffeta with lace bodices and crushed cummerbunds. Their scalloped veils were attached to bow clips. The candlelighters wore turquoise ruffled street length dresses, matching hairclips, and wrist corsages of white carnations. The bride is a graduate of East Alton-Wood River Community High School and attended Patricia Stevens Modeling School in St. Louis. The groom attended the same high school. He is now in the Army stationed at Headquarters Battery of 5th Missile Battalion in Wilmington, Ohio. Following a honeymoon at Cowan State Park, Ohio, the couple will reside at 124 Bourbon St., Blanchester, Ohio. Trousseau Tea Given Today Mrs. Henry F. Alsobrook and Mrs. Mary Bell Smith entertained 16 guests this afternoon in the Alsobrook home, 2206 Krug PI. at a trousseau tea for M|ss Sandra Alsobrook, bride-elect of George Filcoff Jr. Pink rosebuds and white candles were used to decorate the house, and the wedding gifts and trousseau of the bride-elect were on display. The wedding of Miss Alsobrook and Mr. Filcoff will take place Friday evening, July 15, at 8 o'clock in the College Avenue Presbyterian Church. Miss Ricks Wed Thursday In Bloomington Miss Mary Lou Ricks, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Ricks of White Hall, became the bride of Alvin A. Hedstrom, son of Mrs. A. R. Hedstrom of Bloomington and the late Rev. Hedstrom, Thursday afternoon in the chapel of Trinity Lutheran Church, Bloomington. The ceremony was performed at 3:30 o'clock by Rev. August Lubkeman. Following the wedding a reception was held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Hedstrom. The bride wore a street length dress of white embossed cotton with matching hat and veil. She carried white roses on a white Bible. The former Miss Ricks was graduated from White Hall High School in 1958 and is attending Illinois State Normal University where she is majoring in elementary education. She will continue her studies at the university this summer. The bridegroom is also attending Illinois State Normal University majoring in music. He is employed as a trumpet player with "The Dreamtim- ens", a Bloomington dance orchestra. Surprise Party Friday Night Mr. and Mrs. Tom Manias gave a surprise reception for Mr. Macias' brother, Michael, who is visiting here with his wife from Santa Monica, Calif., Friday evening in Steelworkers' Abel Hall. Mr. and Miv Mueias will visit at the homo of his bro- The Women Social Events —Group Activities Miss Berdie May Heil Bride of Gary Motvrey MRS. GARY MOWREY (Oravemann Studio Photo) Miss Osterman Miss Neunaber Married Today CompletesPlans InCarrollton For Wedding Miss Helen Osterman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Osterman of Carrollton became the bride of Joseph Schnelt, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Schnelt of Carrollton this morning at 10 o'clock. The ceremony was performed by the Rt. Rev. Msgr. Michael Enright in St. John's Catholic Church, Carrollton. Following the wedding a breakfast was served the members of the bridal party in the Colonial Room of Day's Cafe, and a reception was held from 2 to 4 o'clock in Knights of Columbus Hall. Maid of honor was Miss Helen Ann Osterman, cousin of the bride, and bridesmaids were Miss Janet Keller, Miss Mary Helen Vandersand, and Miss Frances Schnelt. Robert Schnelt, brother of the bridegroom, was best man, and groomsmen were Tom Meade, Ed Schnelt, and Henry Brinker. Ushers were Gene Osterman and Gene Goeddey. The vocalist for the ceremony was George Schnelten, and his accompanist was Mrs. Lawrence Thien. The bride apeared in a wedding gown of silk organza over tulle and taffeta with an oval neckline and cap sleeves. Five gathered tiers of organza fashioned the bouffant skift, which swept into a court train. Her veil of silk illusion fell from a cap of seed pearls and sequins. Her flowers were feathered white carnations and ivy foliage. The maid of honor's gown of mint green and the bridesmaids' gowns of turquoise, gold and orchid were topped by embossed white nylon sheer. White hair braid picture hats and carnations matching their gowns completed their costumes. The bride is a graduate of Carrollton Community Unit High School and is employed as a secretary in the law office of Jack McDonald of Carrollton. Mr. Schnelt is a graduate of St. John's High School and is employed by Greene County Service Co. in Carrollton. The couple plans to reside at 121 N. Main St., Carrollton. Churches Ushers of Campbell Chape), AME Church, will have their annual program Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock in the church. The event is open to the public. Included will be ushers of other Alton churches, and from Madison, Cast St. Louis and Collinsville. Mrs. Mabel Kimmons it chairman. Birthday Party Mr. and Mrs. Harry Lee Rhoades of 106 Dooley Or., gave a birthday party in their home Thursday afternoon lor their son, Michael Robert, who wa* four years old. Eight children were guest* at the party. Balloons were Invitations have been mailed, and plans are complete for the wedding of Miss Neva Jean Neunaber and Bill M. Griesbaum, which will take place Saturday evening, July 30, at 8 o'clock in Zion Lutheran Church, Bethalto. Rev. William Wolter will officiate, and a dinner will be given in the church social room immediately following the service by the parents of the bride-elect, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar F. Neunaber of-204 Sheridan St., Bethalto. Mrs. Neil Neunaber of Rosewood Heights, will be matron of honor for her sister-in-law. Bridesmaids will be Miss Nancy McDow of Elsah, and Miss Jo Ann Griesbaum. Eldon Grove will be best man for his brother-in-law. Neil Neunaber, brother of the bride-elect, and Maurice Griesbaum, brother of the prospective groom, will be groomsmen. Mr. Griesbaum is the son of J. F. Griesbaum of 615 George St., and the late Mrs. Griesbaum. Boehlers Will Give Dinner MondayEvening Mr. and Mrs. Joseph H. Boehler of 110 Gerson Ave., will entertain Monday evening in the Terrace Room of Hotel Stratford with a rehearsal dinner in honor of their son, Roy Charles, and his bride-elect, Miss Nancy Jane Kortkamp. The wedding will take place Tuesday evening at 7:30 o'clock in Elm Street Presbyterian Church, and a reception will follow, in Fellowship Hall. College Notes Miss Savilla Anderson, daughter of Mrs. Vincent L. Anderson of 3106 College Ave., received a bachelor of science degree in home economics from the University of Illinois. Miss Anderson has accepted a position as home economist with the Kraft Kitchens in Chicago. Herbert Forcade of 64 £. .Penning St., Wood River, Is among the 66 persons enrolled in the choral choir of McKendree College at Lebanon this summer. Leaves for South Mrs. Olivia Carroll and daughter, Connie Jo, of 3330 Belle St., left this afternoon for Atlanta, Ga., where they will meet Mrs.Carroll's parents, Mr. and Mrs. William C. Carroll Sr. who will travel with them to Birmingham, Ala., (or a stay of a week. Fashion Facts To get the beit performance from your summer clothes, launder them or have them dry cleaned. But whichever method you choose, stay witb it. ther, 33;> Hiiu ie\v St., £o*t |^*ed as decorations, and fav- it's hard on clothes if yoo Alton, until Sunday. fore were given to the children, switch from one to the other. <' Friday evening at 8 o'clock Miss Berdie May Heil, daughter 1 of James R. Heil of Wood River, and the late Mrs. Hell, became the bride of Gary Mowrey, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lydle Mowrey of 300 Oobb Ave., East Alton. The Rev. W. Freeman Privett officiated at the ceremony In Cherry Street Baptist. Church. A reception in the basement of the church followed the wedding. Miss Sadonna Fry, sister of the bride, was maid of honor. Pat Mowrey, sister of the groom, was bridesmaid. William Schutte was best man and Thomas Halford, brother-in-law of the groom, was groomsman. Ushers were Phillip Barnett and Harry Tate Jr., another brother-in-law of the groom. Miss Sharon Neeman and Miss Joyce Helm, soloist, provided music for the ceremony. The bride's gown had a pure silk bodice and taffeta skirt with a tulle overskirt. Her tulle veil was attached to a crown of pearls. She carried white rose buds centered with an orchid. The attendants wore street length orchid nylon presses witfl draped bodices and full skirts and matching picture hats. They carried small yellow mums. The former Miss Hell is a 1958 graduate of East Alton- Wood River Community High School and is employed by the Salon of Edward at Wilshire Mall. The groom, a 1956 graduate of the same school, is employed by Olin Mathieson Corp. The couple plans to honeymoon at Niagara Falls. SelectMensivear That's Really 'Easy-Care' If you're looking for "easy- care" menswear that will hold its shape after repeated launderings, consider the finish, fiber content and garment construction. Marjorie Sohn, University of Illinois extension clothing specialist, says that some of the "easy-care" fabrics achieve their wash-wearability via scientific finishes applied to the fabrics. Others have two or more synthetic fibers blended or synthetics blended with natural fibers. If you choose a fabric that Is a blend of synthetic and natural fibers, you will get the best "easy-care" performance when over 50 per cent of the fiber is synthetic. Suit linings should also be made from synthetics. Good- quality fabrics do not sag or fray. Shoppers should also note that a white nylon lining in a colored suit may stain. Miss Sohn suggests that shoppers resist suits that pucker at the seams or have rippled collars or pockets. You cannot correct these defects, and washing and ironing may only make them worse. Avoid suits with much top stitching, since they do not launder well. Be sure that the seams are generous so that they will not pull apart. Shallow seams in linings are also apt to ravel. Seams that have been finished by overcasting are smoother than other finishes after laundering. Furthermore, not only should the lining and fabric have some wash-and-wear characteristics, but also the thread, interfacing and trimmings. Top performance of the garment is supported by these accessories. Returns from Ohio Mr. and Mrs. Harry J. Jarrett and their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Allen Roberts, have returned from Hubbard, Ohio, where they visited the Rev. and Mrs. Earl Warstler. Mrs. Warstler is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jarrett. Tomorrow*'a Dinner Watermelon and mint cup, roasted small turkey, gravy, new potatoes in cream, lima beans, new carrots with di'l, rolls, butter or margarine, «iin- ed beefsteak tomatoes with finely sliced scallions, chocolate snowballs, coffee, tea, milk. Homemaking Hints When you buy metallic yarns for knitting or embroidery, be sure to ask if they're both washable and nontarnishable. The oftener you use your ear- pet sweeper or vacuum, the better. Don't let dirt get ground your rugs. Dinwiddie and McElyea Marriage In Upper Alton MRS. JAMES McELYEA MRS. KENNETH E. LIFFETS Fieldon Church is Scene Of Tonsor'Liffets Vows Wed in a 9 o'clock ceremony this morning in St. Mary's Church, Fieldon were Miss Marie Helen Tonsor, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Tonsor of Jerseyville, and Kenneth E. Liffets, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Liffets of Jerseyville. The Rev. Leonard Rathgeb officiated and was celebrant at the nuptial Mass. Following the wedding the couple received at the Holy Ghost Parish House in Jersey. ville. Mrs. Eugene Breitweiser, sister of the bride, was matron of honor, and Mrs. William Hurley was bridesmaid. Chris- taoma Hurley, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hurley was flower girl and James Drainer, son of Mr. and Mrs. Linus Drainer, was ring bearer. William Hurley was best man for his cousin, and the bride's brother, Kenneth Tonsor was groomsman. Ushers were Maurice Tonsor, another brother of the bride, and Corbett Miller. The bride's gown featured a jeweled portrait neckline and bouffant skirt fashioned with alternating tiers of Chantilly lace and pleated tulle sweeping into a cathedral train. Her fingertip veil of scalloped French illusion fell from a sweetheart crown of jewel*. Her bouquet was composed of lilies of the valley centered by a white orchid. The attendants' dresses of romance blue silk organza were styled with full skirts trimmed with a panel of embroidery in front. Their bouquets and .headpieces were composed of blue and white Mr. and Mr», Liffets attended Jersey County schools. He is employed by Owens Illinois. The couple plans to reside on South Arch street, Jersey- vUle. Icy Cool Cologne Helps Beat the Heat By ALICIA HART NEA Beauty Editor A good many women look hot and untidy all summer long while others maintain a neat, fresh, cool look. There are sound reasons for this cool look. It stems, first of all, from absolute cleanliness. This means a warm, scented soapy hath each day even in hot weather. A cold shower alone won't do the trick. It comes from consistent use of a good deodorant and fresh lingerie daily. There are other things: simple cotton or linen dresses in fresh, clear colors. Hair that's cut fairly short and kept shining clean. Light make-up in natural colors. And a scent that's flower-fresh, light and appealing. There are two ways to achieve a scent that feels cool to you: keep a bottle of cologne in the refrigerator or put a bottle into a bowl of ice. Then splash the refreshing, cool scent over your arms and wrists, lowering your body temperature pleasantly. One of the most famous French perfumes ever made it available in inexpensive cologne form. Qualify Dry Cleaning JOE STORK (Hicks Photo) 1701 Mfrty IM Ne«t to felhWi Wed at 7:30 o'clock evening in Sanford Avenue Baptist Church were Miss Shirley Dlnwlddle, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Max Dtawlddie of Route 1, Edwardsvllle, and James McElyea, son of Mr, and Mrs. Jamse McElyea St. of 2900 Brown St. The Kev. John Llneberry officiated at the ceremony. A reception was held In Onlz- ed Club following the wedding, Miss Linda McElyea, sister of the groom, was maid of honor. Bridesmaids were Miss Dotti Spann, Mrs. Merle Sehrumpf. and Mrs. Andrew jHanks. Ringbearer was Royal McElyea, son of Mr. and Mrs. Glenn McElyea. Charles' Johnston was best man. Groomsmen were Howard Czerny, Glenn McElyea, brother of the groom, and Helmut Klenitz. Ushers were Norman Noeltner and Steven Jackson. Thomas Jones was soloist and Miss Brenda Glover was organist for the ceremony. Medallions of lace embroidered with irridescents trimmed the skirt and chapel train of the bride's gown of silk organza and tulle. The gown featured a bustle of the same materials. The bride's short veil was attached to a crown of pearls. She carried white roses centered with a purple orchid. The maid of honor's gown of blue nylon with white dots over taffeta featured a bustle at the back of the bouffant skirt. The bridesmaids wore identically stlyed gowns in pink. The attendants wore short veils attached to bands of satin leaves which matched their dresses. Their flowers were carnations in the same color as their gowns on white fans. The bride is a 1956 graduate of Edwardsville High School and has been employed by Shell Oil Company. The groom is a 1956 graduate of Alton High School. He attended Alton Residence Center of Southern Illinois University and Tennes• see Temple Schools, Chattanooga for two yean. He is studying for the Baptist ministry and is active in youth work in his church. He is employed by American Manufacturing Co. in Chattanooga. The couple plans to reside at 1707 Chamberlain St, Chattanooga. Born to: Mr. and Mrs. Howard Ham, 1322 MonToe St, a eon, 8 pounds and 3 ounces, 7 i22 a.m. Friday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Bin. Earl Orban, Brighton, a daughter, 6 pounds and 3 ounces, 1:56 a.m., Friday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Jene OMtlllo, 1210 Rodemeyer St., a son, 9 pounds and 14 ounces, 4:20 p.m. Friday, St. Joseph's Hospital. COOKING CUES Ever try slicing fresh mushrooms and adding them to a green salad? Avocados vary in color— from a bright green to a greenish black; they may weigh as little as 5 ounces or as much as 3 pounds. When you use leftover cake instead of bread in that recipe for bread pudding, don't forget to reduce the sugar. Save one pound baking powder cans and use them for steaming those holiday puddings. Cover fish fillets with a mushroom sauce, top with buttered crumbs and bake in a moderate oven until the fish is done. When you are cooking pork tenderloin slice the meat crosswise, flatten the slices, then roll them in seasoned flour Fry in butter, browning first then covering the pan to finish cooking the meat. Youngsters like this simple dish: sliver the white of hard- cooked eggs and add them to a cream sauce. Spoon the mixture over toast and garnish by pressing the hard-cooked egg yolks through a fine sieve so they have a mimosa-like effect. Pantryshelf soup for a rainy day: creamstyle corn added to a thin white sauce and flavored with a suspicion of grated onion. JULY ONLY DRY OLEANINI SPECIAL BLANKETS 99 rut nc*.vp AND DSUVSBY tOfl, MOI4I7?1

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