Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 23, 1960 · Page 6
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July 23, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 6

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Alton, Illinois
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Saturday, July 23, 1960
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Page 6
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ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH SATURDAY, JULY 23, I960 The Women Social Events — Group Artivitie* • Miss Ulett and Robert E. Beaty Married in St. Bernard's Church Miss Bernlcp Marie Ulett and Robert Eugene Beaty were married this morning nt 10 o'clock in St. Bernard's Catholic Church. Wood River. The Rev. E. J. Douglas read the ceremony and said nuptial Mass after which the families and wedding party had break fast in Midtown Dining Room. A reception is being held this evening for the couple *n the VTW Hall, East Alton, where the Rhythm Kings will play for dancing until midnight. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mis. Steve Ulett, nnd Mr. Beaty's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Beaty, 1806 Myrtle St. The bride appeared in a gown fashioned with long sleeves, scalloped S a b r i n a neckline, trimmed with jewels, and a chapel length train of Chantilly lace sweeping down from a skirt of scalloped tiers. Her fingertip length veil of silk illusion was attached to a jeweled crown, and she carried stephanotis and white feathered carnations centered by an orchid in a cascade bouquet. The couple was attended by Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ulett, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Ulett, and Mr. and Mrs. Nick Ulett. Ushers were Gerald Bagley Jr., and Harold Wilkinson. Miss Marjorie Erzin was organist for the ceremony. • The bride's attendants^ wore frocks of pink nylon over ruffled nylon net and taffeta, designed with overskirts in an apron effect. Their nose length veils were secured to halos matching their dresses, and they, held blue carnations in colonial bouquets. After an Ozark honeymoon the couple will live at 807 State St. Mr. Beaty is employed MRS. ROBERT by Owens-Illinois in its machine shop in Godfrey, and his wife is an employe of Sinclair Refinery in Hartford. The bride is a graduate of East Alton-Wood River Community High School, and her husband is an alumnus of Alton High School. He is a veteran of two years with the Army. i MRS. GORDON GAIL BURKLOW (Rlssl Studio Photo) Miss Crull Becomes Bride Of Gordon Gail Burklow fc The Edwards Street Assembly of God Church was the > scene of the marriage of this ;. afternoon at 2 o'clock of Miss j* £ Geneva Crull, daughter of Mr. ; and Mrs. Charles E. Crull of * ; 4J6 Brown St., East Alton, to • Cordon Gail Burklow. The • bridegroom is the son of Mr. v and Mrs. Ray Burklow, 309A •Washington Ave.. East Alton. V The Rev. J. W. Ellsworth f officiated at the ceremony, and : the couple is receiving this ' afternoon in Onized Club. : Mrs. Floyd Shaw of Mea; dowbrook was matron of hon: or for her cousin, and the • bridegroom's sister, Mrs. ; Charles Rush, was bridesmaid. • Mildred Arview, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Dwain Arview, • was flower girl, and Larry Rtley, son of Mr. and Mrs. Chester Riley, was ring bearer. Gerald Burklow was best man for his brother, and Floyd Shaw was groomsman. Lester Bouriand and Dwain Arview Mated the guests, and Mit>» Marie Alice Clark played organ accompaniment for the •oloist, Marvin Fulks. The bride wore a gown of •callop*d embroidered nylon organza with empire waistline, intermission length skirt in a *weep train. A tiara of sequins and pearls held her veil of English illusion. Her flowers were a full cascade of carnations, ivy. velvet leaves and tiny white butterflies, with a detachable center corsage. ' The matron of honor wore a yellow dress of nylon chiffon with shirred full skirt, and net underskirt. Her headpiece was a veiled cap of nylon leaves, 1 and her flowers were a French nosegay of Nile green carnations and white butterflies. The bridesmaid wore a Nile green dress and cap, styled like the matron of honor's, and carried a yellow nosegay. The former Miss Crull attended East Alton-Wood River Community High School, and her husband attended Cave-In- Rock High School. After a short honeymoon, the couple will reside at 416 Brown St., East Alton, with the bride's parents. Visits in Indiana Miss Nan Schwaab of 1009 Kaston Si., is vacationing for two week* at Cedar Lake, Ind , where she is visiting relatives. While there she will attend the wedding of her cousin, Mifcb iieth Ellen to Richard L. StulU. EUGENE BEATY (Wenzel Photo) Miss McCauley Is Married The Rev. and Mrs. Walter Loeber are living at 125 East Park Place, Jeffersonville, Ind., following their marriage Saturday evening, July 16 at St. Peter's Lutheran Church, Columbus, Ind. Mrs. Loeber is the former Miss Judith McCauley, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leo McCauley of Dow. Attendants were Miss Joan McCauley of Alton, sister of the bride; Mr. and Mrs. Michael Lukens of St. Louis, brother-in-law and, sister of the bridegroom; James McCauley of Dow; and Miss Susan Hartman of Springfield. Roland Golz of New Albany, Ind.. and John Shelton of Louisville, Ky., were ushers. The Rev. Mr. Loeber is pastor of the Calvary Lutheran Church, Jeffersonville. He is the son of Mrs. Paul Loeber .of St. Louis. A System for Happy Anniversaries By RUTH MILLETT If you want your husband to be as proud of you on your 25th wedding anniversary as he was on the first anniversary: Don't just try to look as young as possible. Try to hold on to some of the other charms of youth, enthusiasm, an adventurous spirit that makes you willing to take a chance and eager for new experiences, and the curiosity, that forces you to keep learning. Put your talents to work instead of letting them stagnate. Many wives talk of what they might have accomplished if they hadn't married—but marriage doesn't make a woman give up an interest in painting, in music, in writing—and so on. You don't have to earn money with a talent to have 'it enrich your life. Cultivate some of your husband's interests, even if they were never yours before marriage. (Most of the women who learned to hunt and fish learned those skills from their husbands.) Read good books and all of your favorite newspaper (not just the headlines), so that you won't bore your husband with your complete lack of interest in anything outside of home, family, and local gossip. Do the unexpected occasionally, if you want him to sit up and take notice. You don't have to answer "Oh, nothing special," every evening when your husband asks, "What have you been doing all day?" Become as efficient as possible in the homemaking skills, for after all, they do play a big part in making a happy home. Don't be satisfied just to keep up with your husband. Now and then make him step to keep up with you.—NEA. Fashion Facts Now there's a handy roll-on peiturner, about the size of a lipstick case, to be filled with your own favorite perfume or cologne. Jofitm Onrr/i. Mr. Beiermann Arc Married Miss Joann Burch and William N. Beiermann. both of Jerseyville exchanged wedding vows at 10 o'clock this morning in St. Francis Xavier Church, Jerseyville. The vows were received hy the Rev. R. Terry Shea/ during nuptial Mass. The bride is the daughter of Mrs. Fred OiMer and the late Thomas Burch and Mr. Beiermann's parents ire Mr. and Mrs. Carl Belprmanr. Two large baskets of white chrysanthemums on each side of the candle-lighted altar, and a profusion of palms, furnished the setting for the wedding. For her maid of honor the bride chose 'Miss Karen Show and the bridesmaids were the Misses Linda Heraty and Phyllis McKinney. Richard Murray served as best man for Mr. Beiermann and groomsmen included (he groom's brother, Richard Beiermann. and a cousin. John Kuehrich. Guests were sealed by John Blasa and Roger Crone. Carla Wilkinson, 6-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Wilkinson was flower girl and, the rings were carried by Ricky Geisler, the bride's brother. Miss Cynthia G'Sell, a student at the University of Illinois, was soloist for the occasion and Miss Janet Edwards was organist. The bride, who was escorted to the altar by her stepfather, wore a gown of sheer embroidered organza. The tiered skirt ended in a sweep train, and the sculptured bodice had a square scalloped neckline and short gathered sleeves. The fly-away veil of nylon net was secured by a crown of pearls embellished with crystal tear drops. The bride carried a bouquet of red roses arranged with inter-lacing net. The attendants' dresses were of deep blue silk organza, featuring tiers of ruffles with front bow accent on the skirt. They had matching blue net rose veils and carried shell pink cabbage roses. The flower girl's frock of blue silk organza, was a duplicate of the bridesmaids' gowns and she carried a basket filled with pink flowers, with matching flowers in her hair. The couple received in the Holy Ghost parish hall, after which the couple left for a tour of the western states. The bride was graduated from the Jersey Community High School in 1959 and from. Central Beauty School in Alton. The groom was graduated from Jersey Community High School in 1957 and from the Rankin Trade School in St. Louis in 1959. He has been employed as a mechanic at Hutton Motor Co., Jerseyville. Mr. and Mrs. Beiermann will reside in Chandler, Ariz. MRS. LARRY CAMPBELL (Marshall Photo) Mary Louise Roe Bride Of Larry Campbell Today Miss Mary Louise Roe became the bride of Larry Campbell this morning at 11 o'clock in St. Bernard's Catholic Church. The Rev. Richard Buchanan read the ceremony in a setting of white gladioli and carnations. A buffet dinner in the Steelworkers' Abel Hall followed the wedding, and the couple received there afterward. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Dell Roe of 201 Haller Dr., East Alton, and the bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Chalen Campbell of Godfrey. Miss Jeannie McDonald was maid of honor, and the bridesmaids were Miss Ann Fahnestock and the bridegroom's sister, Mrs. John Hanks. Barbara Severs, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bud Severs, was flower girl; and Joseph Severs, son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Severs, was ringbearer. Chalen Campbell Jr., was best man. Groomsmen were Ralph Campbell and Frank Severs. Ushers were Frank and Martin Severs. Miss Marjorie Rhoads was organist. The bride's ballerina length gown of imported Chantilly lace over nylon tulle and taffeta, was designed with long sleeves and jewel-trimmed Sabrina neckline. A crown of white pearls held her lace and MRS. WILLIAM N. BEIERMANN (Roth Photo) r Oye-Whitlington Nuptials Read Charles Roger Oye and his bride, the former Miss Karen Lea Whittington, are living in Arthur, 111., following their marriage last Saturday night in the Methodist Church in Arthur. The bride is the daughter of Mrs. Charles Oye, formerly of Roxana, and Charles Whittington. The bridegroom's parents are Charles Oye and the late Mrs. Oye. The Rev. Kenneth Plummer read the ceremony, during which the couple was attended by Miss Diana Oye, sister of the groom, and Dennis Sellable. The former Miss Whittington wore a street length dress of sheer white nylon, and carried a white Bible with an arrangement of white rosebuds. Miss Oye was dressed in a blue street length frock and carried pink rosebuds. The bride attended Illinois State Normal University. Mr. Oye is employed by the Mobile Service Station in Arthur. Lemons Are Here Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lemon Jr. of Lbs Angeles have been visiting for the past week with Mr. Lemon's sisters and brothers-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Howard, 330 Bartmer St.. Bt'thaltu, and Mr. and Mrs William Clifford. 1159 Lorena Ave., Wood River. tulle veil. Her bouquet was a white orchid surrounded by carnations. The adult attendants wore ballerina length goWn of chiffon over taffeta, in shades of pink, light green and lavender, with matching picture hats and colonial bouquets. The flower girl wore a white dress, and carried white carnations. The former Miss Roe was graduated from Marquelte High School and the Felt and Tairant Comptometer .School in St. Louis. She is employed by the United Propane Co., in Cottage Hills. Mr. Campbell attended Civic Memorial High School, and is employed by Laclede Steel Co. The couple will reside in Rosewood Heights. Born to: Mr. and Mrs. Prank Hessenauer Jr., Long Beach, Calif., formerly of Alton, a daughter, 7 pounds. 8 ounces, Friday. Elder child, Laura Ann, 2. The baby is a grandchild of Mr and Mrs. Claude House, 1400 Highland Ave. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Turner, 616 North Dr., East Alton, a daughter, 7 pounds and 12 ounces, 10:30 a.m., Friday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Ortha McKee, 686 Penning Ave., Wood River, a daughter, 8 pounds, 5 ounces, 3:37 a.m. Friday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Roland L. Brumitl, 13 Rock Hill Ct., Edwardsville, a son, 6 pounds, 11 ounces, 7:11 p.m., Friday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Delmar M. Woolsey, 139 Eaton Ave., Wood River, a son, 7 pounds and 2 ounces, 6:52 p.m., Friday, Wood River Township Hospital. Elder child,. Janice, 2. Mr. and Mrs. Albert B. Cummings, Rt. 1, Bethalto, a daughter, 6 pounds, 4 ounces, ?:49 p.m., Friday, Wood River Township Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Woodrow Lowe, 240 Locust St., East Alton, a son, 9 pounds, 11 ounces, 12:28 p.m. Friday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Three elder children. Mr. and Mrs. Jackie Lewis, 2621 Judson Ave., a daughter, Sandra Dee, 6 pounds, 1 ounce, 7:24 p.m. Thursday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder child, Susan, 2. Approaching Marriage Told in West Alton Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Shampine of West Alton announce the approaching marriage of their daughter, Sharron, to Robert Gagliarda of Edwardsville. The wedding will take place in the West Alton Community Church at 2 o'clock Sunday afternoon, July 31, with the Rev. Lester Williams, pastor, officiating. Mr. Mansavage Will Address Witnesses "Press On To Maturity" will be the theme of Victor Man- Ravage's address at 8 o'clock tonight in Kingdom Hall. On Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock, Mr. Mansavage, circuit supervisor for Illinois Circuit No. 6 of Jehovah's Wit. nesses, will deliver a public discourse in the hall on the subject, "What Does It Mean To Be A Christian?" Completion of the new Kingdom Hall at Humbert and Loo- ust streets in Upper Alton is scheduled for early fall. Fashion Farts Wooden beads in honey tones are strung on golden-hued chains for summer wear. Tremendous with pale beige or black linen. Brinkman And Marias Vows Said Given m marriage by her brother, Cecil Maclaft, Miss Margaret Maclas became the bride this morning of Jerome Brinkman. The Rev. James Suddes read the 10 o'clock nuptial Mass in St. Mary's Catholic Church. Breakfast was served in the Onlzed Club following the cere* mony. The couple will re* celve from 2 until 4 o'clock this afternoon In Ahepa Mall, where a dance will be held from 8 until 12 o'clock this evening. The bride is the daughter of the late Mrs. Longina Macias, and resides with her brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Jose B. Morales, 319 McClure Ave. The bridegroom Is the son of Mrs. John Brinkman of Meppen, and the late Mr. Brinkman. Mrs. Dolores Celiz, niece of the bride, was matron of honor. Bridesmaids were Miss Betty Walls, niece of the bridegroom; Miss Catherine McGee, and Miss Mary Jo Mackeldon. Another niece of the bride, Miss Rose Celiz, was junior bridesmaid. Vincent Brinkman was best man for his brother. Groomsmen were Wllford Klass and Bernard Baalman of Meppen. and Joe Morales Jr. James Geisen and Michael Morales seated guests. Prof. Max Hiendlmayr played the organ. Diagonal pointed bands of lace alternated with lace motifs on the bouffant skirt and chapel train of the bride's gown of Chantllly lace and tulle. Her ballerina length veil was secured to a princess crown of pearls and sequins. Her bouquet was fashioned of white carnations and ivy. Her five attendants were gowned alike in floor length gowns of nylon organza in shades of pink, mint green, blue, orchid and aqua, featuring doll ruffles on the skirts. They wore sweetheart picture hats, and carried cascade arrangements of feathered carnations. The former Miss Maciis attended Alton High School, and is employed by St. Anthony's Hospital. , She is secretary for the Alton Mexican Club. Mr. Brinkman attended school in Meppen, and is employed by Laclede Steel Co. The couple will live at 2758 Grandview Ave. MISS LINDA JENKINS (Staff Photo) Linda Jenkins Named DeMolay Sweetheart Miss Linda Jenkins WHS crowned DeMolay Sweetheart Queen Friday evening during the annual Summer Festival at Franklin Masonic Temple sponsored by Alton Assembly, Order of Rainbow for Girls and Alton Chapter, Order of De- Molay. The crowning took place during the dance. Miss Jenkins, chaplain of Alton Assembly, escorted by Robert Simpson, master councilor of DeMolay,'wore a blue full-length bouffant gown, and she and her special maids of honor, as they approached the stage, made a low ball courtsy to the audience. Special maids were: Miss Sharon Williams, past officer of Rainbow, escorted by James Schoeffel, marshal of Alton Chapter, DeMolay; Miss Judy Korilko, fidelity, escorted by Richard Sutton, chaplain of MRS. JEROME BRINKMAN (Rlasl Studio Photo) Dog Owners Can Prevent Heat Prostration in Their Pets URBANA — Dogs sometimes suffer severe heat prostration due to an oversight of their owners, says Dr. Ervin Small, University of Illinois veterinarian. Owners may run their animals hard on a hot day. For a dog that is usually kept inside or is not conditioned for strenuous exercise, this may lead to heat prostration. Sometimes a dog is shut up in a closed car that become* an "oven" when the sun beats on it. Or the animal may be left in a closed stuffy room with little food and wjter while the family takes a we»k» end trip. Dr. Small says heat prostration is similar to beat stroke in people. The animal'* beat control mechanism simply fails during temperature extremes. When this happens, the animal literally begins to cook inside. Heat prostration strikes quickly, adds Dr. Small. Heavy, irregular breathing and possibly a blue tongue in ani- mals with a normally pink tongue are the usual prostration signs. If they appear, soak the dog in a tub of cold water or a shower for 15 to 20 minutes. Then let a fan blow on the animal while it dries. To be on the safe side, have a veterinarian examine the animal. Internal injury caused by heat prostration cannot be repaired, so prevention of this condition becomes all-important. Dr. Small recommends that pet owners always have water available for their dugs. If the animal is tied outside, make sure it can reach water and shade. DeMolay: Miss Kathy McKinney, charity, escorted by Daniel Edgar, junior councilor, DeMolay; Miss Rita Owens, hope, escorted by Ronald Wcindel, senior councilor, De- Molay. Miss Carole Kober, retiring queen and present worthy advisor of Alton Assembly of Rainbow, was escorted by James Reiser, orator of De- Mol«y. "Sayonara," the theme, was carried out In the dance decorations. Japanese lanterns and wind chimes hung from the ceiling, and oriental murals were on the walls. In the lobby, a bridge was constructed over a stream on which floated gladioli blossoms. During the entire program, waitresses and personnel were attired in authentic Japanese costumes, and menus were written on fans. A ship was built on tlie lawn where the midway and novelties were conducted. A mystery tent attracted visitors to view a casket, com* plete with a "dead" body, to the sombre tones of a Japanese gong, and screams on a recording. Wet sponges, hanging strings and wet raincoats crunching underfoot completed the atmosphere of "mystery." Martels Are Visiting Mrs. Pfeiffenberper Dr. and Mrs. Hardy C. Martel and three children of Pasadena, are visiting for the weekend in the home of Mrs. Violet Perica of Crestwood drive, Godfrey, where Mrs. Martel's mother, Mrs. George Pfeiffenberger, is living. Dr. Martel, a professor at the California Institute of Technology, has been working on loan for the Bell Telephone laboratories in Chatham, N. J. The family is en route to Pasadena, where Dr. Martel will resume his duties at the institute on Aug. 1. Mrs. Martel is the former Miss Jean Pfeiffenberger of Alton. Here From Evansville Mr. and Mrs. Albert Klingler of Evansville, Ind., arrived today to visit Mr. Klingler's brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Klingler of 3427 Meridocia St. The Vincent Kllnglers have recently moved here from Evansville. Fashion Facts For summer, one-size stretch gloves are done in a hand- crocheted version. They come in black or white. This is the right time of year to buy a second or third bathing suit. You can finish out the summer with it and carry it over to next year. Quality Dry Cleaning JOE STORK CLEANERS 1701 Mfrty Rwri N«*t to S*UUi»e'«» JULY ONLY DRY OLEANIN8 SPECIAL BLANKETS 99 FEES P/CJM/P AND DBUVSBY tOflMwy. NO 14177

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