Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 30, 1960 · Page 8
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July 30, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 8

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Alton, Illinois
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Saturday, July 30, 1960
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PAGE EIGHT ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH SATURDAY, JULY 30, I960 The Women Social Events — Group Activities Joehl-Soper Vows Said In St. Bernard's Church Miss Marilyn Anne Soper, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bruce Soper of 432 Jennings Ave.. Wood River, became the bride of Donald R. Joehff son of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond C. Joehl of Godfrey, this 'morning in a 10 o'clock ceremony in St. Bernard's Catholic Churrh. The Rev. Paul C. Joehl of the Cincinnati Diocese, uncle of the bridegroom, officiated and said nuptinl Mass, ,after which the wedding party had breakfast in the home of the bride's parents. The couple will receive until 5 o'clock this afternoon in Knights of Columbus Hall. Silk organza fashioned, the gown made along princess lines, worn by the bride. Yen- ise lace medallions were ap- pliqued to the oval neckline. A satin fold trimmed the empire waistline and the bell shaped skirt which swept into a cathedral length train. The bride's ballerina length veil was secured to a tiny crown of lace and pearls. Her flowers were cascading white roses and stephanotis. Serving Miss Soper as matron of honor was Mrs. Donald Krauchaar of Godfrey. Miss Betty Jean Clement was bridesmaid, and junior bridesmaid was the bridegroom's sister, Miss Rita Joehl. Their street length dresses of white organza over taffeta were designed along semi-princess lines. Taffeta folds emphasized their empire waistlines and bouffant skirts. The attendants wore bowed organza headbands, and carried small cascades of snowdrift pompons. The bride's cousin, Elaine Groom, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph R. Groom of Wood River was flower girl. She was dressed similarly to the older attendants, and she carried a basket of pompons and rose petals. Anthony Joehl! brother of the bridegroom, was ring- MRS. DONALD R. JOEHL (Photo by Paul Cogan) bearer for the ceremony. Accolades were other brothers of the groom, Raymond and David. * The groom's cousin, James Joehl, was best man, and groomsman .was Robert Soper, brother of the bride. Ushers were Michael Adzima of Whiting, Ind., uncle of the bride, and Edwin F. Ruckman Jr., the groom's brother-in- law. The bride, who attended Odessa College in Odessa, Tex., will be a senior student at Southern Illinois University here in the fall. She is a member of Gamma Upsilon Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi, and is employed in the accounting department by Laclede Steel Co. Also, to be a senior at SIU this fall, the groom is a alumnus of Marquette High School. He is employed by the university in its accounting department, and is a veteran of two years in the Army. //oi(' to Prevent And Remove Mildew By Home Methods • By ELAINE WENDLER County Home Adviser Molds that cause mildew grow on anything from which they can get enough food. In homes they develop most often on cotton, linen, rayon, silk, wool, leather, wood, and paper. Many manmade fibers are resistant to mildew. Molds are simple plants belonging to the group known as fungi. Thoup.h always present in the air, molds that cause mildew need moisture and certain temperatures in order to grow. They commonly develop in muggy summer weather, especially in houses that are closed. Molds that cause mildew flourish wherever it is damp, warm, poorly aired, poorly lighted—in cellars, in crawl ^spaces of houses without basements, in clothing closets, on draperies and rugs in basement recrea- tion'rooms, on shower curtains, on damp clothes rolled up for ironing. These molds are also likely to grow in a newly built house because of moisture in the building materials. As the molds grow they cause considerable damage. They often leave a musty odor. They discolor fabrics and sometimes eat into them so severely that the fabrics rot and fall to pieces. They decay wood and discolor leather and paper. The most common mildew organisms do not cause disease. With the high humidity this time of year, mildew might be a problem to you. If you are having a mildew problem contact the home adviser, 900 Hillsboro. Edwardsville. Ann Landers He Loaned Her 10 Dollars And She Won Daily Double Mother's Helper CHILDREH'g »WI* eoeaker* are nicer vbeo (bey're really wbite. 4louwt M eaatty (tone M ««M, Uw* Watb than l» your Miionatie. The* wbUe they're 4*mp. you ar the atMJuve' ewner ea* revere •tolas with ailuUd whit* that eteaaer. They'U 4rjr like DEAR ANN: A friend of mine asked me to write this letter. He says he's too mad to spell right. This friend, Louie, took his girl to the track. He gave her a $10 bill and told her to have a good time. She's a dizzy dame who doesn't know one end of a horse from an- i other. Louie is a real expert who studies the Ann Landers., racing f o i in s, knows all the percentages, and the history of every nag on the turf. Wouldn't you know it, the dumb broad hits the daily double and cleans up $330. Louie winds up tapped out. This miserable female hands Louie a ten spot and says "Thanks, l»ver-Boy, you're a sport." Louie and I both think she should have split her bundle with him since he staked her. How about it? ON HIS SIDE DEAR ON: It would have been very lady-like indeed to split the bundle but, apparently she's no lady. Splitting arrangements should always be made in advance. It avoids hard feelifigs' later. After the daily double has been hit it's too .late for calm, rational thinking. * * * • OK All ANN: 1 have a beautiful daughter who is 18. She has been going with a wonderful young man who wants to be an architect. 1 liked this boy from the moment I met him. He reminded me of the most popular boy in our high school. It thrilled me to think that my daughter could be going out with a young man so fine as Jay. My daughter told me yesterday she and Jay have decided not to go steady any longer and that each ol them is Koinj, 1 to date others and see how it works out. I was so heartsick I actually cried. I don't think 1 slept one hour last night. It \\oines rue that 1 tcik<- ttiif. so hard. daughter knew s>he think 1 was crazy. 1 am Please help me It my would Maybe S. M \ OKAK h: The romantic fantasies cil jour youth have revisited yni Mother. You iden- tily .Jay with that kid in hit;h adt you're attempting to relive your girlhood through your daughter. This is' sick. If your unhappiness continues get professional help. * * • » DEAR ANN: I despise the word step-mother and I always have. When I married a widower 10 months ago I hoped his 16-year-old daughter would call me mother. Her own mother died when she was 14. The girl insists on introducing me to everyone as her step-mother. When I hear those words it goes through me like a blade. Shall I be frank and ask her to please call me mother? 1 need your objective advice. H.D DKAR H.D.: This girl probably has vivid memories of her own mother and is unable to bring herself to call someone else by this name. Try to understand what a difficult adjustment this is for the girl and don't interpret the title "step-mother" as a rejection of you. * * * * Confidential to LIVING DAN- (IEROUSLY AND LOVING IT: The kind of fling you describe could fling you right out of the house. You're being foolish. Grow up. * * * * C o n 11 d e n ti a 1 to BITTER HERBS: Always remember never to use the words "always" and "never." » * * » To learn the knack of feeling comfortable with the opposite sex, send for Ann Landers' booklet, "How to Be Date Bait," enclosing with your request 20 cents in coin and a large, self-addressed, stamped envelope. (Ann Landers will be glad to help you with yeiur ptob- lems. Send them to her in care of the Alton Telegraph and enclose a stamped, self- addressed envelope.) (O IW* Held EuiwprUM, Inc.) • Shower in Kane Mi«s Joyce Harmon of Kane, who will marry Larry Berry of Godfrey Aug. 14, WHS'hon- ored Thursday evening at a miscellaneous shower given by Mrs. Norman Daniels and Mrs. James Turpening in Mrs. D.jn» ids' home at Kane. Mind Your Manners If you aren't sure what kind of clothe* to take wiiu yuu far a weekend, ask your New Desses Fashions Are 7n the Bag 9 By NADEANE WALKER PARIS. JP — Everything's in the bag in the new Jean Desses fashion collection shown Friday. Besides the longest skirts of the season—17 inches from the ground--the show is chiefly remarkable for deflated football skirts and baggy-backed jackets. It stacks up to a rather dejected look for next fall and winter. Desses calls his line "JD.," the "D" shape being in the blouse-backed jacket and the "J" outlined by the long, bag- backed skirt. Everything In the collection is long torso, generally slack- waisted for daytime and fitted for evening. Not all the skirts take the bag shape, which is achieved with melon gores and a sloping band beginning above the knees and tapering in to a hemline several inches below the knees. The rest are tube skirts, often with trouser creases in front. Desses is the Greek designer who sold Princess Margaret a good part of her honeymoon trousseau and who dresses Queen Frederika of Greece. Grecian drapery in chiffon is ' his tour de force, and this time he goes in for long chif- f6n sheaths with tortured draping around the knees. For cocktail and dinner clothes he brings back an old length, about a foot from the floor or at the very bottom of the calf. There are also some long, train-backed tube sheaths. Nearly everything is bias cut, and here Desses is following a major trend of the season. College Notes Among 325 University of Illinois upper classmen who will ' help freshmen become oriented to college life this fall under the new "Illini Guide" program are several students from this area. They are Ted Mauger of 1609 Henry St., John R. Moulton of Bunker Hill, Ruth Groppel of Jerseyville, and Janet Hembrough of Roodhouse. Enrolled for the fall term at Purdue University are several persons from this area including Miss Ann Karen Hubbell, 331 Brentwood Ave.; Richard A. Schwaab of 1109 Milton Rd.; Thomas Baird and Mary Elois Moran of Edwardsville: and Miss Joyce- Rill Matthey of Godfrey. Among 1,500 freshmen who will enter Western Michigan University for the first time in the fall, is Dorothy Mauger of Alton, who recently visited the campus, according to word received from the university. Students from this area expecting to receive degrees from Illinois State Normal University, Normal, Aug. 12 are Charles Pelan. Bethalto: Emilie Adams. Godfrey; Gerald Maberry, Wood Ri^er; and Joan Foster Boner, Jerseyville. Look Well When Shopping For Husband By RUTH MILLETT Memo to girls who want to marry the right men the first time-'If you want to be sure a young man will make a good husband, here's a check list to get you started thinking along the right lines: Is he so jealous of you that he even resents your friendship with other girls? If so, you can be sure he isn't very good husband material. Does he start fights with you for no reason at all? Look out for the man who can't stand for things to run too smoothly. Does he enjoy making you jealous? That's a dangerous trait in a husband. Does he seem to you to be lacking in ambition? A woman can't have enough ambition for two. Has he failed to take advantage of opportunities out of pure laziness? Remember that anything a wife does to prod & lazy husband is usually called "nagging" in his book. Are you counting on ms r - riage to change him in ways that are important to you? Marraige does improve some men, but it isn't wise to count on it. Do you frequently find yourself making excuses for his thoughtlessness or selfishness or rudeness? If you marry him, some day you'll quit making excuses and have to face the fact that he is what he seems to be. Dots he get angry when you don't agree with him? If so. unless you are willing to gp through life being a "yes, dear" wife, you had better keep looking.—NKA. Mother* to Meet Job's Daughters Mothers' Club will meet Monday evening at 7:30 o'clock at the home oi Mrs. Charle* Oveiath, 409 San borne St. And Health In Summer By ALICIA HART NEA Editor It's not easy to beat the heat during the summer months. But there are right ways and wrong ways of trying. The popular theory that the less you eat, the cooler you'll be, is a fallacy. By cutting down on protein foods and living on cold drinks and light salads, you're severely restricting vitamin and mineral intake. For that reason, you'll feel exhausted instead of refreshed. Another old wives' tale concerns the color of your summer wardrobe. Don't believe that dark clothes absorb the heat and make you hotter. You won't feel any more comfortable in white or pastel .•••hades. The weave of the fabric you choose is what counts. A porous fabric that admits air and lets it circulate freely will keep you cooler regardless of whether it's black or pale pink. There are some things you can do to increase your comfort during a hot, spell. It's important that you drink at least one glass of, liquid per hour. Water releases the body heat in the form of perspiration. Take a high-potency vitamin supplement. LowereB food intake reduces your stock of vitamins and so does the increased intake of fluids. A good multiple vitamin-mineral capsule like zyma-cap. for instance, supplies you with many of the vitamins likely to be lacking. Moderate exercise will stimulate circulation and prevent a sluggish feeling. You don't have to do strenuous calisthenics op muggy dog days, but a brisk daily walk will make you feel far peppier than a nap on the living room couch. Too many cooling showers can cause a temporary halt in perspiration and make you even more uncomfortable. A tepid bath will be more relaxing and leave you far more refreshed. There's not too much you can do about fighting the heat. But these few suggestions will, at least, help you wait for lower temperatures somewhat more comfortably. Help Child Unlock Wonders Of Creativity By KAY SHERWOOD NEA Staff Are we neglecting our children's right to privacy? We push them into a stream of organized vacation activities the minute school is out. Summer days flow by on a. tight schedule of day camp, swimming, tennis lessons and baseball games. At home, if they flop in a chair or stretch on the lawn, we instantly remind them of chores they should be doing. Perhaps we should slow down. Perhaps we should encourage them to explore ways of entertaining themselves. To be able to spend time alone happily and creatively is at least as valuable a skill as learning to bat a ball, Youngsters constantly entertained and surrounded by people never get the chance to develop their enjoyment of privacy. I've learned it isn't enough just to hand the restless child a book you think she'll enjoy. I also know how difficult it is to take time on a busy day to dream up ideas to spark the imagination of a bored child. What was discouraging to me was the number of ideas we had to explore before I saw the light of enthusiasm. Possibilities are rn a n y— painting, whittling, arranging collections of stamps, shells or rocks, making hollyhock dolls, reading for a special interest. I've combed children's encyclopedias for solo project ideas and noted down schoot projects which could be adapted for home use. I learned an easy way to make zoo cages for toy animals from open cardboard boxes with cellophane straws as "bars" but it didn't excite much interest until the kids actually saw a zoo. Then the suggestion that he make a zoo carried our Charlie into a project that lasted several days. Aluminum foil pie pans became pools for seals, an old toy bird cage with twisted colored paper, birds was the aviary. A home-sized version of a school's social study protect can occupy the mind and talent, too. One example is a miniature frontier village with log cabins, wigwams, Indians, cowboys and corrals. A large sheet of cardboard can serve as background. The various components are outlined on construction paper and cut out then taped at the bottom edge in position on the cardboard. m On Bahama Cruise Mr. and Mrs. Lester Hack of 905 McKinley Blvd., are expected home this weekend from a cruise to the Bahama Islands. They are pictured here aboard ship at Miami en route to Nassau. SEAMS TO ME Bv Patricia Scott I've preached endlessly about altering patterns to fit before cutting, but 1 seem to have ignored those ill-fitting creations hanging in closets, never to be worn again They may be dresses made from patterns that didn't fit, ready-made dresses needing altering or garments which droop and sag because the wearer's figure has changed. Instead of crying over this sad waste, alter them to fit properly and you'll be amazed at the number of new dresses you have acquired. Here are three of the most common problems, and the simplest to alter. Wrinkles across back of neck (Fig. 1A): Caused by 1) back of dress across shoulders too.tight. 2) neck too high or 3) a pad of fat on back of neck. If neck of dress is too tight and too high, cut neck line deeper at the back. Jf it has a collar, lengthen it so it corresponds with the new stitching line. You can release some wid'h at back by shortening and narrowing darts or tucks, if any, in the neck or shoulder line. If back is tight, rip sleeves from hack of dress, from ton of shoulder to under arm. Baste sleeves in again, taking a smaller seam from back of dress, but not from sleeve. This can only be done safely if fabric is firm and if seam allowance is wide enough to take the strain across the back. You may have to rip out the shoulder seam, and take up more of the back seam near the neck line and less at the armhole, keeping crosswise grain straight across upper part of back (Fig. IB). Diagonal wrinkles from shoulder to center front or back (Fig. 2A): Shoulder seam near armhole will feel as though it's pulling, and shoulder seam will stand up from shoulder line near base oi neck. Your shoulder may be too square for the garment. If you have a slim figure, try this: Rip shoulder seam and lift it at neck until wrinkles disappear. Slope seam gradually to shoulder tip; pin and mark new shoulder line (Fig. 2B). If dress has a high neck and this change makes it a little small, clip neck line, but do not clip into seam line. For a heavier figure, let out shoulder seam at armhole line (Fig. 2C). Draw new stitching line from neck to armhole and stitch. This Will give extra room in armhole. Also make sleeve-cap longer by trimming a bit off at under part of cap. Do, not make armhole too deep. Pleats at hem line spread and sag (Fig. 3A): Often, re- hemming pleat insets will correct this. When pleat extends part way up from bottom, tack top of pleat to skirt or reinforce with stitching on right side. On 'a straight pleated skirt or one with' inverted or side pleats, lift sagging sections of pleats at waistline, un»il pleats fall straight and do not spread (Fif. 3B). If this makes skirt loose at waistline, take in extra fullness at seams and darts. * * * • Miss Scott is happy to help Seams to Me readers with their sewing problems, and with questions on wardrobe and fashion. However, because so many are seeking her assistance, Miss Scon asks readers to please limit their letters to one question. Send your question to Patricia Scott in care of the Alton Telegraph, and enclose a stamped, self- addressed envelope for reply. «D 1WO Field Enterprlies, Inc.) Betrothal Announced Tomorrow'9 Dinner In White Hall The nuptiaj vows of Miss Rota Eleanor Martin and Roy L. fiorg will be received Sunday, Aug. 28, in First Chri8 : tian Church, Springfield. The ceremony wlil be performed at 3 o'clock and will be followed by a small reception at Lincoln Park pavilion in Springfield. Mis* Martin !• the daughter of Mr*. Leland Pembrouk anil Buel Martin of White Hall. Mr. Borg i» the son of Mr. and' Mrs. Gu* Borg of Springfield. Salami, olives, celery, green onions, roast leg of lamb, bouquet garni, chervil asparagus spears, lemon spice peers, roasted new potatoes, hot crusty rolls, butter or margarine, sliced beefsteak tomatoes with chopped parsley, green apple pie with vanilla ice cream, oof- fee, tea, milk. Homemaking Hint* Before laundering a wool blanket, remove the agitator from an • agitator-type wattl- ing machine.' That's because too, much ''action" eauati wool to fait and shrink. The Mature Parent Your Achievements Seen In Light of 6vm Evaluation By Mr*. Mortal Lawrence As little boys, the sons of actor Joel McCrea knew that their father worked in picture*'; but raised on a ranch instead of In Hollywood, they knew nothing of the Idolatry the town concocts for movie stars. One day, on a visit to New York, It burst upon them. Their father had taker! them out to show them Central Park. Nearby, a group of youngsters fishing In the park lake suddenly recognized in actual flesh the screen Image of the handsome, brave, heroes Joel McCrea had play«f~ln their local theatres. And screaming with admiring excitement, they besieged him for autographs. When McCrea finally made his escape, the son who now plays with him in TV's "Wichita Town" asked testily: "What was the matter with those kids? What did they want you to sign all those pieces of paper for?" "I'd known I'd have to come up with an answer some day." Joel McCrea told me in reply to my question on the effects of movie-star parents' fame on children. "So what I said was, "The kids made that big fuss over me because I'm good at making them believe in the niceness of the guys I play in pictures." I thought it was an awfully good answer. Sometimes, though you and I aren't on the receiving end of the extravagant flattery given to movie stars, we too, get praise in the presence of our children. Just as often, we either pooh-pooh It out of a fate* sense of modesty or swallow it wholesale out of a false sense of pride. , Joel McCrea made neither of those mistakes. He neither allowed his flattering fans to deflate his own appreciation of his success nor did he allow them to exaggerate It. He simply expressed his own respect for his work, and from what I saw of his sons' affection for him, has won the same kind of realistic respect for it from them. Much nonsense has been written about the evil effects of parents' fame on Hollywood children. What produces the evil effects is not the concocted fame but the parents' overvaluation of It. All'of us parents, in or out of the movies, must respect our own achievements whether other people choose to over- praise or minimize them. Today, superficial child psychology has taught us to fear honest respect for our success lest it discourage children from achieving theirs. This fear Is not so constructive as we think. (NBA Service. Inc.) 'DET Offers Best Relief FromMosqii itoes Campers, hikers and picnickers plagued by pesky mosquitoes might try splashing on some "DET." DET stands for diethyltolua- mide, the best mosquito repellent available. This news comes from Steve Moore, en- tension entomologist with the University of Illinois and Illinois Natural History Survey. Moore adds that spraying lawns and shrubbery around the house offers additional protection for outdoor parties and games. He recommends using a wettable powder form of chlordane, lindane, malathion or DDT. Select one of these chemicals and mix it in 2'/j gallons of water, using the following proportions : 1. Chlordane: One pound of aJW per cent wettable powder. 2. Lindane: One pound of a 25 per cent wettable powder. 3. Malathion: One pound of a 25 per cent wettable powder. 4. DDT: One pound of a 50 per cent wettable powder. First, mix the powder to a fine paste. Then, before dumping it into the sprayer, add a little more water to prevent nozzles from clogging. Spray the foundation of the house, the outside of doors and screens and under and around buildings, weeds, lawns and flower gardens. Spray tall grass and dense shrubbery extra-carefully, since adult mosquitoes often hide here during the day. Moore explains that spraying offers only temporary protection. Often new flights of mosquitoes zoom into town at night for feeding. They come from their breeding places in outly: ing areas. The entomologist advises all home owners to check their property for likely mosquito breeding places. Such places include rain barrels, tin cans. ,eaves troughs, children's toys, etc. Water only an inch deep can serve as a breeding haven for hundreds of mosquitoes. Florence Chadivick Explains Her Care Of Stvimsuits (AP Newsfeatures) Florence Chad wick, only woman to conquer the English Channel from both sides, has had years of experience with swimsuits. And ' she has her own special way of taking care of them. Here's how she goes about washing a suit: 1. Add about a capful of liquid cold water soap to approximately two quarts of cold water, ruAnlng the water to work up lots of suds. 2. Soak the suit about three minutes, squeezing the suds gently through it, 3. If there are spots or deep- set dirt, remove them with an undiluted application of the soap, rubbing carefully with a' soft brush. 4. Rinse thoroughly. .5. 'Roll the suit in a towel to remove excess moisture, .then lay out flat to dry. If it's convenient, Miss Chadwick prefers to hang it up to dry at dusk and avoid direct sunlight. Mn, Herring Feted A stork shower honoring former Alton resident, Mrs. Don- aid Herring, was given by Mrs. Willam Herring in her home, mi Franor Ave., Thursday evening. Twenty-two guests Attended the party. Born to: Mr. and Mm. Ronald Catn, 325 Job St.. East Alton, a son. 7 pounds, 14 ounces, 2:49 p.m. Friday, Wood River Township Hospital. 'Mr. and Mr*. Eugene M. Lankford, 208 E. Broadway, South Roxana, a daughter, 7 pounds, 14 ounces, 8:25 a.m., Friday, Wood River Township Hospital. Elder children, Ricky 8, Michael 7, Theresa 6, and Donna 5. Mr. and Mrs. Roger Cooper, Sunnyvale, Calif., formerly of Alton, a son, Thomas Clayton. G pounds, 8 ounces, Thursday, Palo Alto Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Cooper of Alton are paternal grandparents of the baby. Mrs. Cooper is a daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Myers of Alton. Mr. and Mrs. James Spann, 109 W. Ninth St., a son, 7 pounds, 1 ounce, 2:33 a.m., Friday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Powell, 187 Haven St., Cottage Hills, a daughter, 6 pounds, 8 ounces, 4:45 a.m., Friday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Dan Eilers, 311 Fourth St., Edwardsville, a daughter, 6 pounds. 13 ounces, 9:12 a.m., Friday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mitt. Maurice Robert*, 316 Lindenwood A've., a son, 6 pounds, 8 ounces, 7:15 a.m., Friday, St. Joseph's Hospital. - Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Straub, 201 Hi-Poine PI., East Alton, a daughter, Stephanie Lynne, 6 pounds, 10 ounces, 1:38 p.m., Friday, first child, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Straub is the former Miss Donna Curfman. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Feazel, Rt: 1, Godfrey, a daughter, first child, 8 pounds and 8 ounces, 10:30 a.m., Friday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Feazel is the former Miss Laura Cunningham. ^ Engagement Announced In White Hall Mr. and Mrs. William H. Strang of White Hall have announced the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Mary Lee, to John R. Hunt,, son of Mrs. Lloyd V. Hunt of Roodhouse, and the late Mr. Hunt. The wedding ceremony will take place Saturday, Sept. 10, at the White Hall First Methodist Church. The date also will mark the 23rd wedding anniversary of the bride's parents. Miss Strang was graduated from White Hal] High School with the class of 1959, and attended Miss Hickey's School for Secretaries, St. Louis. She is employed in the district inspection offices of New York Life Insurance Co., St. Louii. The prospective bridegroom was graduated from Roodhouws Community High School with the class of 1957, He it employed by the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad, Chicago. Quality Dry Cleaning JOE STORK CLEANERS 1701 Mfrtv loW Next to aeU&me'e

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