Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 8, 1960 · Page 11
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 11

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, August 8, 1960
Page 11
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MONDAY, AUGUST 8, 1980 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH PAGE ELEVEN MRS. ARLIN W. DUELM Duelm and Pape Wedding In Prairietown Church Miss Joyce Pape, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Pape of Prairietown, became the bride of Arlin W. Dueltn of Bunker Hill In a candlelight ceremony Saturday evening In St. Peter's Lutheran Church, "Prairietown. The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Duelm of Bunker Hill. Rev. Otto Horstman, pastor, performed the marriage before an altar decorated svith white carnations, gladioli and palms. The center aisle was lined with hurricane lamps, trimmed with ivy. Miss Shirley Meyer was maid of honor, and bridesmaids were Mrs. Elmer Pape and Mrs. EWen Duelm. Elden Duelm, brother of the groom, served as best man, with Elmer Pape, brother of the bride, and Delmar Duelm, brother of the groom, as groomsmen. Ushers were Edwin Pape and Edwin Duelm. The bride wore a princess gown of sUk organza with low neckline and small sleeves. Garlands of alencon lace, seed pearls and iridescent sequin* adorned the fitted bodice, with sprays on the ful] skirt which fell into a chapel length train. Her illusion ballerina veil was secured by a crown of ice pink and white orange blossoms and she carried a cascade bouquet of feathered carnations, tuberoses and white orchid with streamers of ivy and tuberoses. She carried a handkerchief which had been carried by her mother at her parents' wedding. The bride's attendants wore identical pastel blue, pink and green silk organza gowns, with scoop necklines, shirred bod- Ices and short sleeves, and satin cummerbunds topping the sheer full skirts. They wore matching headpieces and carried cascade bouquets of carnations, tuberoses and Ivy. A reception was held immediately following the ceremony in the Zion Lutheran parish hall at Bunker Hill. The bride, a graduate of Kdwardsville High School, is employed as a secretary by Jim Jones, Inc., in Edwardsville. The groom, now attending Alton Residence Center of Southern Illinois University and employed at the Third Street Market in East Alton, is a graduate of Bunker Hill High School. Following a honeymoon through the southern states, the couple will make their home at 420 East Dr., East Alton. Remember to Be Girl As Well As Woman By RUTH MILLETT Mark Twain once paid his wife one of the finest compliments a man can pay a woman. After her death he said of her: "She wag slender and beautiful and girlish—and she was both girl and woman. She remained both girl and woman to the last day of her life." It is the ability to be both girl and woman, at the same time that enables a wife to keep a husband in love with her through the years. And yet all too many wives lose the quality of girlishness as toon- as they settle down to being Jwmemakers, mothers and pillars of the community. What are the qualities a man considers "girlish" and hopes his wife will never hue? . One is a sense of fun that bring* forth Daughter and gaiety and a happy-hearted at- 1 titude toward living. It's what keeps a woman from becoming grim. Another "girlish" quality is enthusiasm—the ability to gelt excited over small pleasures. Thlr kind of youthful enthusiasm not only brightens the world for the woman who has it but for her family a» well. Still another of the girlish quaUtiei U the kind of femininity that enjoy* leaning just a little on a man's strength and prevents a woman from ever feeling that she has to prove that she u just as smart as any man. Another girlish quality is the desire to please—rather than to impress. Most women that we say are charming have this quality in abundance. It is a shame for a woman to ever lose her girlishness— even if she lives to be a very old lady. For girlishness gives a woman sparkle, a warmth and gaiety that make men comfortable and happy in her presence. You can see women of 80 who still have a girlish quality. And you can see women of 30 who have completely lost it. Girlishness isn't a matter of age—but of attitude—NEA. Beauty Tips No garment made can camouflage poor posture entirely. "Wear" proper posture as part of your ensemble. Attention teeners: Leave thoes exotic perfumes to mature women. Stick to the flor- als. Refresher for sizzling weather : dash tepid water onto your face, put on new make-up and apply a dash of cologne.' Proper way to brush your hair: brush top and back hair up, and sides out. Start at hairline and. with twist of the wrist, sweep brush out from scalp. V FELLOW STUDENTS WONT SUSPECT YOU WEAR CLASSES — H/MIM Ttoy'r* loutmct from U (' f C .) •> I I I I M I W I D ( . I B A N K K I U (, o './ } i H IK U A L> W A Y AS In Juvenile Problem* She Begin* With Parents By JMtKT tTflWRfttcwt BwtB WASHINGTON, teswm Juvtnlte delinquency, reform the parents Involve, some toelal worker* now theorize. The new targets generally are easy to spot. Most Juvenile delinquency develops in households of muWproblem families plagued by almost every hardship in the book. Cora Kasius says. Miss Kasiui, of New York, Is a social work authority of Family Services Assn., of America. She suggests several reasons why the reform movement is now aimed at the parents instead of the children. Combating juvenile delinquents themselves has failed because sodal workers couldn't be fuMime substitutes for the parents, she says. So now they are trying to go directly into the home Itself and they often find the parents: 1. Living in city slums or, occasionally, in rundown village outskirts, under unsanitary conditions where disease, alcoholism, and illegitimate births are rampant. 2. Uneducated with low incomes, turning to relief agencies, or even crime, for needed funds. 3. If not divorced, likely to be fighting incessantly. 4. Unconcerned about their children's education and welfare. Many of New York City's most vicious gang members are the products of such family stereotypes, Miss Kasius says. "The parents of this type of family usually don't want anything to do with social workers. They are as elusive as they can be," Miss Kasius says. Most were raised in multi- problem families themselves. They deny their problems b*» cRtJM tiny do not MB OiiiK w such or they art distrustful and fBMfltful, shu adds. They refuse help because nil offers of aid aeem tike gimmicks to them. Acting like children, these parents are treated as such by socta! workers, Miss Kasius says. Rehabilitation of a family usually requires two years before the social worker is ac- cepud, parents improve living conditions, and the /children are advised on how to pfoper- ly relate to their parents. But the time is well spent, Miss Kasius says, because the underprivileged people have been made happier, better parents, and the community receives a financial savings. Rehabilitation Is far cheaper than Imprisoning the delinquents who become adult criminal*, Miss Kasius says. Hoefert Baptism The infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold T. Hoefert of 720 Royal St. was baptized Sunday at St. Mary's Church and was given the name of Constance Ann. The ceremony was performed by the pastor, the Rev. Father James A. Suddes, and the sponsors were Dr. and Mrs. Joseph M. Dondanville of 1420 Henry St. Following the baptlfem, Mr. and Mrs. Hoefert entertained relatives and a few friends at dinner at their home. Dr. Turnbull Here Dr. Roland E. Turnbull, former president of Shurtleff College, will be guest minister at the First Baptist Church Sunday morning service at 10:30 o'clock. Dr. Turnbull, former pastor of the church, is now pastor of the First Baptist Church, Des Moines, Iowa. MRS JACK RAYMOND TRUSTY (Burjes-Roberts Photo) Miss McCltiine Is Bride Of Jack Raymond Trusty 'Saturday evening at 8 o'clock Miss Shirley Jean Me- Claine, daughter of Albert Me- Claine of Junction City, Kan., became the bride of Jack Raymond Trusty, son of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Trusty of 1916 Park Ave. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. A. A. Copron of Whitelaw Avenue Baptist Church at the home of the bride's brother, Robert McClaine of 824 Wii- lowajMDr.. East Alton. The co jple received in the home fallowing the ceremony. The bride's sister in-law, Mrs. Carl McClaine of June* tion City, was bridesmaid, and her brother, Robert McClaine, was best man. The bridal gown was de- signed with a bouffant ballerina length skirt appliqued with lace over n tiered tulle underskirt. The scalloped neckline was trimmed with pearls and sequins. A tiara of seed pearls secured the ballerina length veil. " The bridesmaid wore a gown of corn ttower blue silk chiffon over w We taffeta designed with a crushed cummerbund and a b|u3 and white border embroidered on the bouffant skirt. Her half hat of blue petals had a circular veil. The bride was graduated from the Panama, 111. High School and Is employed by Owens-Illinois Glass Co. Mr. Trusty, who is also employed by OWens-Illinols, is a graduate of Alton High Snhool. STEPPE'S BEAUTY SALON Dial CL 4-1018 WUiblio VUlago Shopping Contot SALE! •» tbt «uM f «f «/eiir iteawtjr Saloa «a4 you will be allowed • 10% Ditcouat oa tht Pwauntot Wave ot your choice.. * Umtod to on* perwotat pw ciutaaur ... Otter expires August 13th, Htircutt (ton. TMOI. * WML Only) * 1,00 srrrrrrrrr 1 • Open 9 a.m. 1*9 jwn, • An AfpoJjUmeafJi Not Alww Neeewair YottVe the Doctor MRS. LARRY D. FRY (Terry Cook Photo) Fry-Jacobs Nuptials Read in Jerseyville The First Methodist Church of Jerseyvifle was the scene Saturday evening of the wedding of Miss Jeane Jacobs and Larry D. Fry, both of Jerseyville. The Rev Earl Dickey officiated at the double ring ceremony at 7:30 o'clock, after which the couple received in the social room. \ The bride is a granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gilford Wisdom of Rt. 3, Jerseyvi'.ie, and Mr. Fry's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Fry of 119 Roberts St. The palm banked altar was centered by a bouquet of white gladioli, flanked by two seven i branched candelabra holding lighted tapers. The family pews were marked with fern tied with white satin bows. " Miss Roberta Krause was organist for the occasion and Miss Linda Crawford was soloist. Miss Wanda Hinson was maid of honor and sole attendant for Miss Jacobs. Marvin Fry served as best man for his brother, and the ushers were Gene Hansen and Donald Scheffel. Melody Lynn Fry, dnughtcr of Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Fry and a cousin, of the groom, was the flower girl, and the rings were carried by Rickey Allen Hinson, son of Mr. and 'Mrs. George L. Hinson. Prior to the wedding the candles were lighted by Mrs. Emil Fessler, sister of the groom, and Miss Diana Elliott, who wore gowns of pink lace over taffeta foundations, styled with snug bodice featuring large puff sleeves and square necklines terminating in a deep "V" in the back. They wore white bandeaux in their hair and had wrist corsages of pink and white carnations. The bride was given in marriage by her grandfather, Mr. Wisdom. Her bridal gown was of lace and taffeta, the lace bodice having a rounded neckline and long fitted sleeves, pointed over the wrists, with a large bow of lace accenting the midriff in front. The princess style waistline flowed into a full skirt of slipper satin. Her fingertip veil was held by a crown of sequins and pearls, and she carried a drop bouquet of red roses surrounded by white button chrysanthemums. The maid of honor was attired in a ballerina length dress of blue lace over taffeta, made with molded bodice having a scoop .neck front and back. The full skirt was scalloped at the bottom and a large satin cummerbund with a half veil, and her drop bouquet was composed of pink carnations. The flower girl's 'frock was of blue nylon, lace trimmed, with a full, short skirt. She carried a basket filled with flower petals, and wore a cir-* cJet of flowers in her hair. Mr. and Mrs. Fry left later for a visit with relatives and friends in Flint, Mich., and upon their return on Aug. 10 will reside at 502 W. Arch St., Jerseyville. Both ^the bride and grnom were members of the 1960 graduating class of the Jersey Community High School. Mrs. Fry attended the elementary schools of Otterville and Ftox- ana. She is employed in the credit department at Gately's Department Store, Alton. Weekend Guests Miss Mary Jane Steck of 523 Summit St., had as her guests for the weekend, Miss Joan Eggleston of La Grange Park, 111., her roommate at Drake University, Des Moines; and 'Miss Sherri Nichol of Melbourne, Iowa, her sorority sister in Kappa Alpha Theta. Our 5th Anniversary Ralph E. Gravemunn Gravemann STUDIOS til Mlltw Id,—Al*n Otfl HO 2-W7 By J0aenh D, PACTS ABOUT GALL SfOWlM Although there may be an occasional exception, most doctors agree that gall stones aw harmful (or can become harmful) and should therefore be removed surgically. In the first place, such stones may cause untold misery and suffering. As the stones move through the ducts, they create "gall stone colic," the sharp, stabbing pain that often arouses the patient from his. sleep, interfering with rest and nutrition. The pain of gall stones Is often more severe than that of the heart attack, more intense lhan appendicitis. But above and beyond the pain are the possible complications of gall stones. Often enough, one or more gall stones get lodged In a vital channel or duct and this passage Is blocked. Bile then accumulates In excessive amounts In the blood and in the tissues. This creates the condition known as jaundice and, if it Is unrelieved, it may lead to death. Ruptured Stone Even more alarming are those cases In which a gall stone actually ruptures or perforates through the gall bladder, allowing bile to drain Into the abdominal cavity. This condition, known as bile peritonitis, will almost certainly lead to death if unoorrectcd. It takes an astute surgeon and a vast array of modern laboratory and diagnostic equipment to make a correct diagnosis and save the patient's life. The typical gall stone victim can be described by three F's—Fat, Fair and Forty. For example, take the case of Margaret Brown. She is 42 years old, a widow who lost her husband in the second World War. Since her husband's death, she has lived alone, working in a- factory nearby helping to assemble television tubes and radar equipment. She is a straw- colored blond, 5 feet 2 and weighs 158 pounds. For the past six months, she nab been awakened three or four times in the early morning hours by severe abdominal pain just under her ribs on the right and the pain has been so intense that she could feel it clear through her abdomen right to the back under the right shoulder blade. Her last two attacks have been so severe that she had to call the doctor who had bo give her a hypo before she could obtain any relief. X-rays Taken Her last attack, one week ago, was so severe that she M.D. finally accepted the dOclor s advice of having gall bladder X-rays taken. These X-ray* showed a gall bladder crammed with stones. Margaret has agreed to have net- gall bladder removed. Only m this way can she expect to he cured of her frightful condition. Patients often ask how can they remove a gall bladder? Doesn't it play an Important part in digestion? The nor- bat gall bladder has a rMl place In the digestive system of the body. It serves to store and concentrate the bile that is manufactured In the liver. After a oerson has a menl, particularly if the meal is rich in fat, the gall bladder contracts and empties Its content of bile into the digestive 'tract. With bile, the dlges- tion of fats proceeds easily without pain or discomfort to the patient. When the gall bladder is diseased and full of stones, the situation is entirely different. It is no longer a normal gall bladder. Consequently, it faiis to function in the storage of bile, and for all practical purposes, has no effect upon digestion. It simply serves as a focus of_disease and a danger to life. Removing a useless and damaged gall bladdrr by surgery removes riothing that Is good but simply gets rid of the harm. Medical Mystery Why some persons get gall atones and others don't is still something of a medical mystery. Although the condition is more common in middle- aged, stout women, it can occur in both sexes, at almost any time of life and in persons who are as tall and slender as the proverbial beanpole. You don't have to be fat, fair and 40 to suffer from gall stones. In cases where there has been infection in the gall bladder, stones are more likely to occur than in those cases in which the gall bladder has not been diseased. Infection causes the flow of DeMotay-Rmnbow Outing Tuesday Members of Alton Chapter of DeMolay and Alton AftWfn* biy, orter of ftatotxw for GHrW and theft guests twill visit Forest Pat* for a plcnlc-out- Ing on Tuesday. After eatint sack lunches and boating on the lake, the group will tour the too. Departure will be from Franklin Masonic Temple at 10:30 o'clock in the mornlnst, and the afternoon return is scheduled for 5 o'clock. Miss Judy Boyd and Daniel Edgar are In charge of Mcket sales under the direction of Mrs. Arthur Neudecker and Harold L. Schoeffel, Rainbow and DeMolay entertainment advisors. Home From Ireland br. Michael F. Mitchell of 1129 Warren St., returned home by plane Saturday from Limerick, Ireland, where he visited his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Matthew Mitchell. bile to slow down and, hi the stagnant • pool of bile, tiny stones may precipitate out, just like so much gravel. Like magnets, these tiny stones, often first microscopic In size, attract additional sediment to themselves, grow larger and may even reac>- a truly tremendous size. Gall stones the size of a hen's egg are not uncommon. Although a diet low In fat and low in cholesterol may heip guard against stone formation, diets are entirely worthless once the stone makes Its appearance. There is no known diet that is consistently capable of dissolving gall stones. After an operation, a normal, well- balanced diet is all that most persons require. O I960 N. Y. Herald Tribune, Inc. Flowers for All Oeautoni Complete Bridal Service: Gownt, Veils, etc. ADAMS H.OWIR and MIDALSHOP 184 E. Ferguson, Wood River , Dtel OL 4-1441 LK1 US LIGHTEN YOUR LOAD SEND US YOUR DRAPES Md SLIPCOVERS POR SANITONE DRY CLEANING Milton Cleaners lilt Mflton Rd. Phone HO 2-»«l SAVE Buying On A "BiiftgeP Is A Pleasure At.*. Jacoby's Completely Air Conditioned No Carrying Charges Added for Use of "Easy Budget?' Payment Plans! •27 E. Iroodwoy Alton, IIHnoh August Home Furnishings Sale i Lady Faire (Medium Firm) Innertpring Mattress and Box Spring Sett. Pull Site Box Spring Only. Full Sixe Refill* sst.ts NOW "Hard" Custom Built (Extra Firm) Innerspring Mattrots and Box Spring Sets. Full Sis* Priet * NOW Stock Limited-- Subject to Prior Sole. "Easy Budget" Terms to Suit Your Needs at No Added Cost! Pork Free ot Rear Entrance 427 |, Ireadway Atoea, Clearance of Two Types of Famous Mattresses by- Stearns & Foster Highest Quality Sine* 1846 Mattresses and box springs in discon- inued tickings and styles. All perfect ... All factory sealed . . . Insures spotless, clean delivery. Including all these exclusive features that mokes Stearns & Foster 'The" name in bedding— • Insulo Spring Cushion 0) Weight Balanced Construction • Seat Edge • Heavy Duty Upholstery Ticking f Expert Tailoring for Continued Stylish Looks 0 Matching Box Spring Complements Mattrasi Sale New Thru tht Bad of August, Jacobys CompJtttJy Alt Conditioned

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