Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 6, 1960 · Page 6
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August 6, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 6

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Alton, Illinois
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Saturday, August 6, 1960
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Page 6
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PACtfi SIX ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH SATURDAY, AUGUST 6, I960 Margaret Kodros Bride The \VY)Hien iss Suzanne Edwards Of Robert Arden Cox Social Event* —Grnnp Activities Wed Today In Carrollton Mist Mnrcarft Irene Kodms, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gns J. Kodros of 2216 Virginia Ave . became the bride of Robeil Artten Cox last evening in Benjamin Godfrey Memorial Chaprl. The Rev Paul P. Krehs. pastor of Twelfth Street Presbyterian Church received the Vows at 8 o'clock, after which the couple received in th* Sky Room of Hotel Stratford. Large baskets of white gladioli arranged with greenery adorned the candlelighted altar. Aisle tapers were lighted as guests arrived. Th« bride was attended by her sister, Miss Cynthia Ann Kodros, as maid of honor: and by the Misses Judith Ravelins and Donna Rosenljerg as bridesmaids. , Reed E. Cox served his brother as best man. Th°y are sons of Edwin D Cox of Fairmount Addition and the Inte Mrs. Cox. Groomsmen were Chase Williams Nixon and John Kodros, brother of the bride. Guests were seated by Charles Glaeser. Dan Michael. Charles Adams, Jerry Scoggins, Edwin Steffen. and Robert Erdman. Serving as ring hearer was the bride's youngest brother, Gus, and flower girl was Valerie Cox, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Reed E. Cox. Mrs. Elmer Roberts was vocal soloist for the ceremony, and was accompanied by Mrs. A. H. Herman, organist. The bride was attired in a moth white long sleeved gown of pure silk over tissue taffeta and tulle. The portrait neckline and the peplum at the fitted waistline were fashioned of French lace trimmed with tiny simulated pearls. The coachman's back, which was centered by a cabbage rose of satJn, cascaded into a wide chapel length train. The bride's half-hat of rose petals was outlined with pearls, and secured her three tiered fingertip length veil of silk illusion. She carried white roses and lilies of the valley in an English cascade. The bride's attendants appeared in identical street length dresses of candlelight chiffon taffeta. The necklines were scooped in front and low in back, and the sleeves were MRS, ROBERT brief. Contrasting cummerbunds, highlighted by three cabbage roses, accented their waistlines, and their wide skirt's'jjtood out over crinolines. Their dotted whimsey veils were of a bisque shade to match their cummerbunds, and they held bouquets of birds of paradise arranged with croton leaves. The flower girl, who was dressed similarly to the older attendants, carried a basket of flower petals. Seated in the balcony in a body were 30 third grade students at McKinley School, where the bride was a practice teacher during the last semester. She greeted the children at the door of the church before her departure ARDEN COX (Photo by Burjes-Roberts) for the reception. As they arrived at the church they were given small bags of rice to throw at the bride. The couple will live at the Cox residence in Fairmount Addition until September, when they will leave for Rolla, Mo., where Mr. Cox is a student at Missouri School of Mines and Metallurgy. The bridegroom attended Westminster College in Fulton, Mo., where he was a member of Highlander fraternity. At Rolla he was invited into Pi Tau Sigma, national mechanical engineering honorary. The bride, a graduate of Monticello College, is attending summer school at Southern Illinois University here. Black-Jones Vows Said At Carrollton The wedding of Miss Karen Anne Jones, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bert A. Jones of Carrollton, and Kent March Black, son of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Black of Carrollton took place Friday evening at 8 o'clock in the First Baptist Church, Carrollton. The candlelight ceremony was performed by the Rev. Darwin Rolens, pastor of the church, before a background of ferns, palms and white gladioli flanked by a pair of seven branch candelabra. Lighted candles with clusters of huckleberry foliage and white satin bows marked the aisle. The bride chose for her wedding an imported pure silk organza gown of classic styling with sabrina neckline outlined with alencon lace above a fitted bodice. Her bouffant skirt was worn over honps. The front of the skirt featured a lace polannise treatment thai contoured to the back with a bustle pouf ending in a graceful sweep train. She wore a finger tip veil attached to a Swedish coronet of seed pearls, and carried a cascade arrangement of white vanda orchids and Baltic ivy foliage (On a Bible. Mrs. Gary Turpin ot Chicago, sister of the bride, was •her matron of honor and her gown was a pale blue silk organza top over a blue taffeta ;»heath. Her picture hat was •plso fashioned of blue silk organza. Her flowers were pink Carnations arranged in a colonial bouquet. The belt man was Stephen Black of Carrollton, brother Ot the groom, and ushers were Darclay Boirun and Wayne Willenburg, both of Carrollton. The soloist for the ceremony Was William Alfold of Carroll- jton with Miss Diane Journey, also of Carrollton, as organist Following the wedding a re- fseption was held in the church dining room. After a wedding trip Mr and Mrs. Black will be at home to friends in Champaign. Mrs. Black is a graduate of the class of 1959 of Carrollton Community Unit High School and has been employed as bookkeeper at LaCrosse Lumber Co , Carrollton Mr Black will »M>gin his senior year in September at the University of Illinois where he ia a student in the School of Electrical Engineering. He is employed (or the summer with U» CI.P.S. Co.. Beardstown. Ann Landers She Could Kick Herself For the Way She Acted DEAR ANN: I'm a nice, decent girl 14 years of age. Last evening my girl friend and I were walking around town and a car drove up alongside us. It was a couple of fellows from school. We knew them slightly, but had never been out with them. Both boys are good-looking, popular and svell thought of. Any girl would Ann Lander*, consider herself lucky to have a date witn either of them. We got into the car and rode around a while. Then we parked in an out-of-the-way place and started to talk. My fellow, Barry, kissed me several times and I guess you might say we necked for about an hour and a half. When Barry took me home he just let me out of the car. He didn't even walk me to the door. I feel cheap and now I'm afraid he doesn't respect me and that he'll never ask me tor a real date. I could kick myself for the way 1 acted. How can I get across to Barry that I'm really a nice girl? HATE MYSELF DEAR HATE YOl'RSELF: 7'he best way to be respected is to behave yourself. Telling a fellow you're decent and respectable won't do it—not when you permit yourself to be picked up and then wind up necking on a lonesome rmd. This experience needn't be a total loss if you learn from it. You've probably mudd ; ed the waters for keeps with Barry, but yuu'll have other opportunities to behave like a lady Just make sure you do. • • » » HEAR ANN: My wife's sis- tnr and her husband are both alcoholics. They live next door with their three children who are under 8 years of age. Every night they leave the kids alone while they go from one joint to another. The little ones often come to our house, tell us that daddy and momma are ^one and that they're hungry We teed them and put Ihem in our extra room /•«• the night Those kids have been left with measles and flu and if we didn't watch after them I^ord knows what would happen We have three children of our own, but both my wife and I would be happy to take these kids if we could get legal custody. Please tell us how to go about it. D.F. DEAR D.F.: The first step is to write a sworn statement against the parents listing the reasons you feel they are unfit parents. With this statement express desire for custody. Contact the juvenile authorities, present the statement and be prepared to stand by it in court, if necessary. Perhaps if this pair loses the children it may shake them up enough so that they'll seek help for themselves. * » • * DEAR ANN: What is there about a southern accent that simply slays the men? A woman moved up here from New Orleans and every -?uy in the office hangs around her desk because she "talks so darling." We're getting fed up on her honey-dripping helplessness. Please suggest in your column that the southerners learn 10 speak English. They sound uneducated. RED WHITE AND BIA'E YANKIES. DEAR RED WHITE AND BLI'E: You sound green to me with envy, that is. Men • especially northern > love a southern accent because it's soft Hiid feminine. Personally, I like it. DEAR ANN: What can be done a taut people who crane their necks and sit too close on trains and buses because they want to look at the paper you are reading? SQUASHED DEAR SQUASHED: Don t be a meanie. Pull out a section of the paper and hand it over. • • « • To leirn the booby-traps of tepii-Ht;e drinking, write for Ann Landers' booklet, "Teenage Drinking," enclosing with your request L'O cents in coin and H large, selt-addressod, stamped envelope. (Ann Landers will be glad to help you with your problems. Send them to her in care of the Alton Telegraph and enclose a stamped, self- addressed envelope.) (C IMO Held Enterprise*. Inc.) Notes Clifford G Talley Jr.. 392 California Ave , Rosewood Heights, received a degree of bachelor of science in education Friday evening at the University of Missouri during summer session commencement exercises on the campus. Traband and Beglinger Date Set Invitations have been mailed for the wedding of Miss Jn- difh Anna Beglinger and Thomas O. Traband, whirh will take place Sept. 3 in Fir?t English Lutheran Church of Appleton, Wis. A reception will follow the ceremony and will he held in the church social rooms. Mrs. David Proebsting of Waupaca, Wis.. will he matron of honor. Bridesmaids will t« Miss Nancy Hennig of Oshkosh: Miss Rosemarie Atkm of Springfield. III., and Miss Susan Balliet of Appleton. Wis. Mr. Trnband has asked David Grieve of Wood River to act as his best man. Groomsmen will be Mr. Traband's cousin, James Archer of Wood River; Norman Mark of Evanston; and Michael Schuette of Manitowoc, Wis. Miss Beglinger, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert A. Beglinger of Appleton, is here for the weekend visiting her fiance in the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs, Gustave Traband. 304 Acton Ave., Wood River. Mr. Traband, who is employed in the office of the Alton Evening Telegraph for the summer, will leave for Appleton on Aug. 29 where pre-wedding parties will be taking place. His parents will follow in a few days, in time to be hosts to the rehearsal dinner on the eve of the wedding. Mature Women Should Check Hair Style By ALICIA HART NBA Beauty Editor In this day of really lovely hair tint shades, there isn't much excuse for mousey gray hair streaked with yellow None of us, I think, really have an aversion to age. But almost all of use have an aversion to its trappings. And these include gray hair. Unless you're lucky enough ( to possess that lovely, silvery gray hair which is a mark of beauty in itself, do something about your hair. If yon don't want to switch back to a color, you needn't. You can keep your gray hair. But ask your beauty operator to give you a silvery rinse when you have your hair done. Keep your hair beautifully set. Have it restyled every four months to make certain that yours is a contemporary hairdo. Stay away from stiff little waves and sausage curls, hull-nets and all of the other unlovely ways of hairdressing. If you prefer a color tint, have one that's a shade or two softer than your own natural hair coloring. Because, as you grow older, your skin tones change, too. That's why true blonde or red shade looks brassy on an older woman. Your skin and your eyes are the first things about you to reflect fatigue. Your skin is a very accurate barometer of your health. When you're rested and feeling fine, it blooms. When you have driven yourself too far and too long, it turns gray and saps. The sparkle goes and what remains is not a lovely sight but a mere covering for bones. Your eyes, which sparkled one day, go lack-luster from lack of sleep. If you're not quitr certain yourself atxnit the limits of your strength, your mirror will toll you rapidly and accurately. Pay attention to what it says. Never mind the f»ct that your neighbor needs only six hours' sleep. If you need eight or nine, see to it that you get them. For the need for sleep varies among people just as the need for food dors. Find out what your needs are and (lion go along with them if you want to maintain both health and good looks. Test A'nr Cosmetics On }'our Arm for Possible Allergies It you have had past troubles with skin allergies and are wary of trying out a new eye shadow, lipstick or cream, there's one safe way to settle the question. Put a small dab of the make-up on your arm and go about your business for four hours or so. If the area on your arm he- comes red or itchy, then the make-up is definitely not foi you. But if no trouble symptoms develop, then you have an all- clear on this particular cosmetic.— MRS. WILLIAM H. GRAHAM (Horton Photo) Mary Ann Galloway Weds William H. Graham Today Miss Mary Ann Galloway and William H. Graham were married this morning at 11 o'clock in Campbell Chapel, AME Church. Rev. George E. Younge officiated at the ceremony before an altar banked with palms. White ribbons decorated the center aisle. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Allan W. Galloway, 1108 Milnor Ave. The bridegroom is the son of Mrs. Lora Graham of Tulsa, Okla., and the late Argretto Graham. Immediately following the ceremony, Mrs Richard Williams and her daughter Miss Nancy Williams, gave a luncheon in the home of Attorney and Mrs. Clayton Williams. 922 Tonsor Rd. The couple received from 1 until 3 o'clock in the home of the bride's parents. Miss Allreda Holman was maid of honor. The bride's sister, Mrs. Robert Scales was matron of honor, and bridesmaids were Miss Nancy Williams of Brooklyn, N. Y., and Mrs. William Perkins of Lincoln, 111. Neyna Jo and Dru Allan McMurray, daughter and son of Mr. and Mrs. DeLoyce McMurray were flower girl and ring bearer. Maurice Evans of St. Louis was best man. Groomsmen were Robert Scales, Archibald Bacoats and Joseph Cross. Boone Hammond seated the guests. Mrs. Muriel Dickerson was pianist, and Mrs. Hammond, vocalist. The bride's gown of white taffeta and net featured a lace bodice and sleeves, and rows of scalloped lace on the skirt which terminated in a slight train. A headdress of white leaves held her waist- length veil, and she carried a bouquet of white carnations and chrysanthemums. The attendants wore dresses with overskirts in pastel shades of blue, light blue, violet and dark pink, and blouses and underskirts of cotton floral print. They carried bouquets of white carnations. The former Miss Gallaway is a 1953 graduate of Alton High School, and a 1957 alumna of Illinois State Normal University. She is a member of the After-Five Social Club, and of the Council for Exceptional Children. She is employed as a speech correction- ist in the Alton Public School System. Mr. Graham is a graduate of Howard University, Washington. D. C., and is employed as a research specialist at the I'SAF Aeronautical Chart and Information Center, St. l^ouis. The newlyweds will live at 411S Shreve Ave., St. Louis. Brenda Glover Is Engaged To Marry Geralfl Dooley MISS GLOVER Be Practical In Buying Outdoor Decor URBANA Looking for bargains at emi-of-suinmer sales ot outdoor furniture is all right. But you won't be happy with your choices unless the furniture lives up to the term "all weather." says a University of Illinois home economist. This furniture should resist rain and sun. And it should remain comfortable to use, even in the sun. Redwood, cedar and cypress are among the materials that resist all weather condition*. Aluminum is light, stays cool and never rusts. And with proper care, rattan furnituce also takes to summer weather, For top convenience, outdoor furniture should require little upkeep and be easy to move. Mr and Mrs. Frank Glover of 2611 Ida St., are announcing the engagement of their daughter, Brenda, to Gerald Dooley, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles O. Dooley of 622 Washington Ave. The couple plans a December wedding. Miss Glover is a graduate of Alton High School, and has attended. Midwest Bible Collece in St. Louis. She is organist at Sanlord Avenue Baptist Church. Mr. Dooley, an alumnus of the same high school, was graduated with a bachelor degree from Baptist Bible Seminary, Johnson City, N.Y., and has attended Covenant Seminary in St. Louis. He is employed by Owens-Illinois. In January, following their marriage, Mr. Dooley will resume his graduate program at Grace Seminary in Winona Lake, Ind., and his bride will enter college there. Fashion Facts Cottons in deep glowing colors are chic for early fall, Pack away those spring and early summer pastels. Rainy weather is dismal and nothing perks up the spirit like an umbrella that's a riot of color. They're available in vivid floral prints with handles in bright colors. Disciplined co-ordination is the watchword. If bracelet, necklace and earrings match, it's too much. They look posed, not poised. Tomorrow's Dinner Melon ball cup, roast turkey, celery and parsley stuffing, gravy, new potatoes with dill, lima beans, assorted rolls, butter or margarine, scallioni, radishes, strawberry-1 e m o n bombe, coffee, tea, milk. The wedding of Miss Suzanne Edwards, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. .William D. Edwards of White Hall, and Charles L. Steinacher, son nf Mr. and Mrs. Peter- J. Steinacher of Carrollton took place this morning at 10 o'clock In St. John's Catholic Church in Carrollton. with the Rev. John Moore officiating at nuptiai Mass. The soloist for the ceremony was Mrs. Ray Schroeder nf Carrollton with Mrs. Lawrence Thien of Carrollton as her accompanist. Miss Abble Jean Edward* of White Hall was maid of honor for her sister and Miss Mary Sullivan of Quincy was the bridesmaid. The best man was Donald Steinacher of Carrol Iton, brother ,of the groom, and the groomsman was Joe Nord of Carrollton. The ushers were Gene Haverfleld of White Hall and Richard Frank of Carrollton. The bride wore a gown of embroidered tulle over taf feta, fashioned with short shirred 'sleeves and matching mitts, and a square neckline. The bouffant skirt was formed of six tiers and swept Into a chapel train. Her bridal veil 'of silk illusion was secured by a crown of seed pearls accented with three pearl drops. She carried a shower bouquet of white carnations. Miss Edwards and Miss Sullivan wore identical dresses of street length pink nylon over taffeta with full skirts, round necklines, elbow length sleeves and satin cummerbunds. Their short veils were attached to bands of pink nylon which formed their hats. Miss Edwards carried a colonial bouquet of white carnations and Miss Sullivan a colonial bouquet of pink carnations. Following the wedding a breakfast was served at the MRS. CHARLES L. STEINACHER home of the gnxjm's parents, and the couple received in the Knights of Columbus hall from 2 to 4 o'clock. A wedding dance will be held in the hall this evening with Kingtones orchestra furnishing the music. After the dance Mr. and Mrs. Steinacher will leave on a wedding trip and upon their return will make their home in Springfield. Miss Clowers Will Marry Robert L. Austin Sept. 17 Mr. and Mrs. Clifford J. Clowers of 727 E. Fifth St., are announcing the forthcom- ig marriage of their eldest daughter, Nellie Marie, to Robert Lee Austin, son of Mr. arid Mrs. Anthony Austin of 1115 E. Seventh St. The couple will exchange vows on Saturday morning, Sept. 17 at 11 o'clock in St. Patrick's Catholic Church. The Rev. Henry Schmidt will officiate at the ceremony, and attendants will be Mrs. William McGovern and Anthony Austin Jr. After a honeymoon in Wisconsin, the couple will reside in Alton. Miss Clowers and Mr. Austin were graduated from A'ton High School in 1958, and are employed by Owens-Illinois. MISS CLOWERS Born to: S. Sgt. Harry W. fitistine Jr., and Mr*. Ouxtlne, Madrid, Spain, a son, Rodney Glenn, July 20, Torre Jon Air Force Base Hospital. Elder child, Toi Lynn, 19 months. The baby is a grandson of Mr. and Mrs. James Wooldridge of 108 K. Maple St., Hartford, and of Mr. and Mrs. Harry W. Gustine, 608 Lampert St. Mr. and Mr*. Kenneth 8. Arington, 208 Fifth St., Hartford, a son, Rusty Darrell, first child, Monday, Aug. 1, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mrs. Arington is the former Miss Jean Perkins. Mr. and Mrs. Addis Monroe, 1438 Eighth St., Cottage Hills, a son, James Allan, Wednesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder children, Lawrence William and Billy Dean. Mr. and Mrs. William Bunse, 2413 Virden St., a daughter, 6 pounds, 1 ounce, 1:39 p.m., Friday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mr*. George Stanioh, 456 Prospect St., Wood River, a daughter, 6 pounds, 9 ounces, 1:40 p.m.. Friday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth W. McMahon, 128 E. Sixth St., Roxana, a son, 6 pounds'and 9 ounces, 2:42 p.m. Friday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mr*. Charles Skagg*. 509 First St., Wood River, a daughter, 7 pounds, 1 ounce, 4:18 p.m., Friday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mr*. Donald Wendie, Rt. 1, Godfrey, a son. 5 pounds, 5 ounces, 8:56 p.m., Friday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Hall, 313 Indiana Ave., South Roxana, a son, Lee Scott, 8 pounds and 11 ounces, 12:55 p.m, Friday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder children, Wade, Brian, and Dwain. Personal Notes Mr. and Mrs. I-ouis Krepel of 826 McPherson Ave., accompanied by their grandson, John Focht, left Friday for Miami, Fla. John is the son of Mr. and Mrs. John D. Focht of 1616 State St. Dr. and Mrs. Ralph Enrick of 4500 College Ave.. have returned home after a vacation in the East. They were guests of Dr. Enrick's mother, Dr. Elfe Ehrenreich of New York City, and while en route they visited with Dr. Enrick's brother, Norbert Enrick, and family of Charlottesvllle, Va, Mr. and Mrs. James Rynders and children of 755 Park Dr.. have returned from a vacation of 10 days in Virginia Beach, Va., where they were guests of Ens. and Mrs. John Gibbons, formerly of Alton, They were accompanied on the return trip by Mrs, Frank Rynders, mother of Mrs. Gibbons, who had been visiting with the Gibbons family for two weeks. Other Altonians visiting with them were Mr. and Mrs. Paul Gross and Miss Augusta Berghoff who have also returned. Mrs. Gross and Mrs. Gibbons are sisters. Mrs. Steinacher is n graduate of White Hall High School and Gem City Business College at Quincy. She is employed in the office of Dr. J. A. Millhon in Springfield. Mr. Steinacher attended St. John's School, Carrollton, and was graduated from the Carrollton Community Unit High School. He is engaged in farming with his father. Hauhe-Barr Nuptials Read In East Alton The First General Baptist Church of East Alton was the scene of the wedding Friday evening at fi o'clock of Miss Linda J. Barr and Daniel L. Hauhe. The Rev C W Patton officiated at the ceremonv. and the couple received at 7 o'clock in the Westerner Cluh. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Odis F. Barr, 222 Cardot St., East Alton, and the bridegroom's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Hauhe of 4991 Humbert Rd. Attendants for the couple were Miss Janice Barr and Larry Hinson. The former Miss Barr attended East Alton-Wood River Community High School, and is employed by Millers Mutual Insurance Association. Her husband attended Alton High School, and is a bricklayer. The newlyweds will reside at 142 Tenth St., Wood River. Miss Sit'offord to Be Married on Aug. 19 Miss Barbara Swofford, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Otis Swofford of 507 Winkler Ave., and Richard Shaffer, son of Mrs. Beulah Shaffer of Grafton, will be married Aug. 19, it is announced today. The ceremony will take place at 7 o'clock in the evening in Main Street Baptist Church, and a reception will. be held afterward in the church social rooms. Church Notes Warner Bible Class of the First Baptist Church will have a picnic Monday evening at 6 o'clock at the church picnic grounds. Our 5th Anniversary DRAMS Md IllPCOVIil FOI SANITONI OIY CLIANJN9 Milton Cltantrt I1M MUIM M. PIMM HO S4MI When Wat Your PILLOW Sterilized Last? PILLOWS $1.19 Aitgutl SpvcJaJ Fr0t Pick-Up and 0«/jvwy Wl.ldwy. NO 14177 Ralph E. Gravemann Grarcmann STUDIOS 911 Milton Rd—Alton Olil HO 2-2267

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