Page 10 article text (OCR)
PAGE TEN ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH FRIDAY, MAY 31,1963 The Family Social Briefs Parties Honor Departing Couple Mr. and Mrs. Thomas G. Richards and sons, Bill. David and Mark, left Thursday to make their home in Summit. N. J. The couple lived al 3408 California Ave. Mr. Richards is an nrcounl- ing supervisor employed by Olin Mathieson Chemical Corp., and was transferred from its Alton office to the New York City office. The family has been honored at social events given during the past two weeks. Mrs. Harry Lyerla of Fosterburg Road entertained Sunday school teachers of Alton Evangelical Church nursery department during a party for Mrs. Richards who has been a teacher in the department. The couple was honored at a recent dinner given by Mr. and Mrs. Harry Williams in their Clifton Terrace home at which 20 guests were served. Mi's. Troy Cummings entertained for Mrs. Richards at a brdige luncheon in her home on Lafayette Drive, Godfrey. Milton School cub and den packs of which Mrs. Richards was den mother presented her with gifts during their recent meetings. A family dinner was given Wednesday evening for the couple in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Otto Becker, 3857 Claremont Drive, Godfrey. The Beckers are Mrs Richards' parents. The Jacobys Mr. and Mrs. Phil Jacoby of 611 E. 15th St, have returned from a vacation in Stanford, Conn., where they were guests of their son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Monte Jacoby. They were accompanied home by Mrs. Monte Jacoby and son, Bill, who are visiting for about 10 days in the home of her mother, Mrs. A. W. Horn, 809 Alton St. Zeta Xi Committee chairmen for the coming year were announced during a meeting of Zeta Xi Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi Tuesday evening. The gorup met for a potluck dinner in the summer cottage of Mr. and Mrs. Harold H. Travis at Piasa Harbor. Selected to head the committees are Mrs. Ronald Cowan, membership; Miss Jean Harrawood, social; Mrs. James Nolan, ways and means; Mrs. James Springgate, service; Mrs. Harry Kortkamp, program; Miss Phyllis Russell, publicity; and Mrs. Donald Johann, year book. The group will meet next on Sept. 10 in the home of Mrs. Johann. College Notes Barbara Jean Campbell of 3312 Mayfield Ave.. will receive <i degree al Southwest Missouri State College, Springfield, Mo., at spring commencement exercises Sunday. A business major, will receive a bahelor of science degree. She has a minor in English. Miss Mary C. Dooling of 1024 E. Fiftli St., is a candidate for the bachelor of arts degree at Marquette University in Milwaukee, Wis. Among her activities, she is a member of the Young Democrats Club. Miss Louise Randall, 1524 Liberty St., is one of four Monticello College students selected to participate in an honors course at the school next year. Selection of students for the advanced work is based on aptitude, grades, recommendations of faculty members and two written papers submitted by the candidate. Robert W. Luken, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Luken of Greenwood Lane, Godfrey, will enter Brown University, Providence, R. I., in the fall. He will be graduated June 5 from Culver Military Academy, Culver, Ind., where he was captain of the cross country team and a varsity wrestler and track man. Miss Marilyn Hayes, daughter Bridge Tournament Winners Winners of the Anna D. Sparks Alliance bridge tournament were announced Wednesday at the annual "play-day" on the lawns of Mrs. Harold H. Hewitt and Mrs. M. A. Reasoner homes on Prospect Street. First group winners are: Mrs. R. H. Richards and Mrs. George Federle, first prize; Mrs. Dale Trimpe and Mrs. Orel Bell, second pi-ize; Mrs. Fred Albers and Mrs. Al Haegele, third prize. Winners in the second group are: Mrs. Gordon Smith and Mrs. A. Courtney Budd, first prize; Mrs. Robert Bowen and Mrs. H. B. Kinclaid, second prize; Mrs. Chester Persing and Mrs. Paul Buxton, third prize. Winners in the third group are: Mrs. Leroy Kletti and Mrs. Ronald Coffler, first; Mrs. H. C. Boyd and Mrs. Vincent Zigrang, second; Mrs. Dudley F. Giberson and Mrs. Orland Forcade, third. SPRING'S CHILD by Janet Henry "^ * Weary of routine and rule, Bursting with vigor and vim, All that he wants out of school Is htm. of Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Hayes, TOO Westerholdt St., Rosewood Heights, has earned her bachelor of arts degree in education from Southern Illinois University, Carbondale, and has received an assistantship from the university where she will work for her master's degree. Miss Hayes will be employed as a swimming instructor at Summers Port during vacation. Robert Hayes, brother of Marilyn, will receive his degree in June from the School of Law at the University of Illinois, Urbana. He and his wife were guests of his parents last weekend. Area men will be graduated from the David Ranken Jr., School,of Mechanical Trades in St. Louis, on June 7. Alton graduates are Paul Edward Dunker, John Michael Frerichs, and Lloyd Dale Fields. Others from the area who will receive diplomas are Roger David Richards, East Alton; Louis Steve Timar Jr., Wood River; Dennis Allen Newman, Hartford; Terry Joe Paur, Edwardsville; Paul Henry Rawe and Charles Terry Jackson, Carrollton; Leonard Louis Menoni, Edwardsville; Steven Blair McKay and Richard Cark B'eiermann, Jerseyville; Francis Wayne McDaniels, Kane; John Edward Wilton, Medora; Delby Oscar Darr, Elsah. Born to: Mr. and Mrs. Archie F. Edwards, 2705 Viewland, a daughter, 4 pounds, 3 ounces, 1:05 p.m., Thursday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder children, William E., Charles, and Cherri. Mr. and Mrs. Billy W. Curtis, 304 Park Lane, Wood River, a son, 7 pounds, 15 ounces, 7:30 p.m. Thursday, Wood River Township Hospital. Elder children, Steven 6, Tammy 4, Mark 2, and Lisa 1. Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Nance, Rte. 1, East Alton, a son, 5 pounds, 7 ounces, 3:55 a.m., Friday, Wood River Township Hospital. Elder children: David Wayne, 4, and Gary Lynn 3. Mr. and Mrs. Jon Means, 133 Bonita St., Glendale Gardens, East Alton, a daughter, 8 pounds, 9 ounces, 9:32 a.m., Wednesday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder children, Becky, 3Vz, Debby, 16 months. Mr. and Mrs. William Turn- bleson, Bethalto, a son, Roger Blake, 8 pounds, 12 ounces, 6:01 p.m. Wednesday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Four elder children. Mr. and Mrs. Dan E. Manns, Rte. 1, Alton, a son, Donald Wayne, 7 pounds, 8 ounces, first child, 3:22 a.m., Wednesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mrs. Manns is the former Sharon Sitze, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wilson Sitze of East Alton. Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Joe Manns, Alton. Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Metzger, 915 Holyoake St., Edwardsville, a son, 7 pounds, 2:17 a.m., today, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder children, Wayne Robert and Patricia Ann. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Green, 3156 Paul St., a son, 7 pounds, 6 aa.m., Wednesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Coleman, 1933 Esther St., a daughter, Cherly Deneise, 8 pounds, 13 ounces, 4:45 a.m., Thursday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder children, Gregory, Edith, Florence Suzettte, and Joseph J. Mr. and Mrs. H. T. August, St. Louis, formerly of Alton, a son, John Tivis, first child, Monday, Jewish Hospital, St. Louis. Mrs. August is the former Miss Alice Dolores Daniel, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Daniel, 217 Wisconsin Ave. She is a nurse, formerly on the staff of the Jewish Hospital. Mind Your Manners Playing games on the phone may backfire. If you start with "I bet you can't guess who this is," expect to hear, "No. And I don't care." We all like to be friendly. However, greeting a person you have just met with "Hiya, Mac," may make him flinch. Date Book (Date Book Items must be submitted before Thursday noon.) SUNDAY, June 2 25th Anniversary Open House, 1:30-4:30 p.m., Mr. and Mrs. Vic Reed, 2021 Park Ave. Greater Alton Organ Society, 2:30 p.m., Westerner Club. MONDAY, June 3 Phi Tail Omega, 7:30 p.m., Mrs. Earl Mueller, 1105 Greene St. Alton District Women's Republican Club, 7:45 p.m., Mineral Springs Hotel. OES, Walton Chapter, 7:45 p.m., Franklin Masonic Temple; to honor Wood River and Brighton chapters. Senior Ladles' Birthday Club, noon luncheon, Mrs. Charles Gaertner. 250 Herbert St. Women's Volunteer League, 10:30 a.m., Mrs. Favre Gould, Chautauqua. TUESDAY, June 4 BPWC Board, 7:30 p.m., Hotel Stratford. WCTU, Alton Unit, 1 p.m., First Methodist Church parish house. St. Joseph's Hospital Nurses' Alumni Board, 8 p.m., Mrs. John Nagy, 323 N. Kingdom St., Bethalto. Sweet Adelines, 7:30 p.m., Eagles' Hall. Past Worthy High Priestess Club, Apollos Shrine, White Shrine of Jerusalem, 12:30 luncheon, Mineral Springs Hotel. WEDNESDAY, June 5 Speechmlstress Club, 6:30 dinner, Colonial Supper Club; installation of officers. Beta Gamma Upsllon, senior chapter, 6:30 dinner, Lewis and Clark Restaurant; installation of officers. OES, Alton Chapter, Piasa Masonic Temple; initiation of new members. VFW Auxiliary 1308, 7:30 p.m., Veterans' Memorial Center. Alton • Godfrey Democratic Club, 8 p.m., Mineral Springs Hotel. THURSDAY, June 6 Alton Area Catholic Youth Council, 8 p.m., SS. Peter and Paul Catholic Church. Soroptimlst Club, noon luncheon, Mineral Springs Hotel. Suburbia Toastmistress Club, dinner, Selhime's Restaurant. Alton Horticultural Society, 12:30 covered dish luncheon, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Buettner, 13 Ramona Place, Godfrey. Madison County Home Economists in Homemaking, 7:30 p.m. dessert-smorgasbord, Alton Savings and Loan Association meeting room; annual meeting with election of- officers. Madison County Homemakers' Extension Association, Cloverleaf Unit, noon picnic, Mrs. Paul Gabriel, Gulp Lane; lesson on "Guiding the Child's Character and Moral Development." Unity Study Class, 7:30 p.m., Mineral Springs Hotel. FRIDAY, June 7 Alton Woman's Council, Art Department, 1 p.m., to tour St. Louis Art Museum. SATURDAY, June 8 SIU Women's Club, 4:30 p.m. family picnic, Kendall Hill Park. DAR, Ninian Edwards Chapter, 6:30 p.m. picnic, Rock Spring Park bandstand. VFW Junior Girls, Unit 1308, 10:30 a.m., Cottage Hills VFW grounds. Engagements, Planned Weddings Church Notes First Methodists Plan Consecration Service A special consecration service will be held Sunday during the regular morning worship at the First Methodist Church for newly-elected officers of the official board, as well as teachers and officers of the church school and the Methodist Youth Fellowship. Worship begins at 10:40 a.m., and the Rev. Robert H. Simpson, reassigned last week to the First Methodist pulpit by the 112th Session of the Southern Illinois Conference, will preach on the subject: "A Member of the Minority." This will be the final worship at the 10:40 hour until fall. On June 9, the summer schedule will begin, with church school meeting rom 9:30 until 10, and worship from 10:10 until 11. CHURCH OF NAZARENE Vacation Bible school opens next Monday night at 6:30 p.m. in Hillcrest Church of the Naz- aene. There will be Scripture memorization, singing, worship, recreation, refreshments, crafts and activities for boys and girls. Ages 3 through Junior High. Tuesday night at 6:30 the Bible school parade will begin at the church. Mrs. M. Richard Jones is serving as director of the school. PRESBYTERIAN Senior-High graduates and their parents will be guests of the Senior-High United Presbyterian Youth group at a dinner Sunday at 6 p.m. at College Avenue Presbyterian Church. Parents of members of the youth group have also been invited. Vacation church school is scheduled for two weeks beginning June 10. Classes will be held from 9 to 11:30 aa.m. daily for children from 3 years of age through junior high school age. » * » * The annual progressive dinner for the Prescotts of First Presbyterian Church is scheduled for Saturday night. The appetizer will be served in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Wagner, 3119 Clay St.; salad in the home of Mr. and Mrs. William Port, 923 Langdon St.; WORD-A-DAY By BACH J KEEP TELLING- 'rOU-M 5NEAK UP ON 'EM FROM J THE REAR/ i ' anodyne AW AGENT OR MEDICINE THAT RELIEVE6 PAIN; A DRUG THAT SOOTHES; AS,THE PATIENT CHOSE THE PAIN RATHER THAN entree in the home of Mr. and Mrs. William Osborn, Belmont Village, Godfrey; and dessert in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Hershel Henson, West Alton. * * * * Members of the Women's Association of First Presbyterian Church will attend a spiritual retreat Thursday, June 13, at Camp Warren Levis, from 10:30 a.m., until 2:30 p.m.'Reservations are being made with Mrs. Robert Lynn, or at the church office. ALLEN CHAPEL The annual spring tea of the Ladies Aid Society of Allen Chapel will be held Sunday at the home of Miss Harriet Bradshaw, 1130 Riley Ave. Hours will be from 4 to 6 p.m. 12TII ST. PRESBYTERIAN Mrs. Jeanette Elliott of St. Louis spoke on "Hats" during the annual mother and daughter bauquet of the Women's Association of Twelfth Street Presbyterian Church Tuesday evening in the church. One hundred and eighty persons were served. Mrs. Robert Wallace welcomed the daughters, and Miss Cathleen Wallace responded with a welcome to the mothers. BERltY-COPELAND Mr. and Mrs. Clyde C. Copeland, 605 West Drive, Cottage Hills, are announcing the approaching marriage of their daughter, Janice Diane, and A.l.C. John Berry, son of Mrs. Ruth Berry of First St., Cottage Hills. The couple will be married on June 6 in the Assembly of God Church, South Roxana, by the Rev. C. M. Twenty. They will live in Savannah, Ga., where Airman Berry is stationed. TITUS-SNYDERS Mr. and Mrs. Raphael Snyders of Batchtown have announced the engagement of their youngest daughter, Joyce Lea, and Norman Titus, son of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Titus of Batchtown. Miss Snyders and her fiance are graduates of Hardin High School. She is a junior student in elementary education at Southern Illinois University here. Mr. Titus, associated with Melody Trail Harbor, Hardin, before entering service, is stationed at Fort Polk, La. WILLIAMS-BERRY The engagement of Miss Elizabeth Ann Williams and James Raymond Berry has been announced by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Gordon H. Williams, 0-76 Yale Place, Fair Lawn, N. J. The prospective bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. George R. Berry of Bethalto. Miss Williams is a graduate, of Benedictine Academy, Paterson, and is at present in her senior year at St. Louis University. Her fiance will be graduated from St. Louis University in January with a degree in economics. The wedding will take place at St. Anne's Catholic Church, Fair Lawn, Dec. 28. Open House Set June 9 For Oettels Mr. and Mrs. R. Elmer Oettel of 12 Harvel Court, Cottage Hills, will be honored at an open house given Sunday, June 9 by their daughter, Mrs. Garry (Barbara) Pratt of Brentwood, Mo., in observance of their 25th wedding anniversary. The couple will receive friends from 2 until 5 p.m. in the home of Mrs. Oettel's mother, Mrs. Anna Bella Charley, 307 E. North St., Staunton. No invitations are being mailed. Mr. Oettel and the former Miss Evelyn E. Charley were married on June 5, 1938, in Zion Lutheran Church, Staunton, by the late Rev. J. G. F. Kleinhaus. They have lived in Cottage Hills for the past 21 years, and operate the Oettel AG Market. A daughter, Pamela, lives at home. The couple has one grandchild. Recent Marriages Announced RIVES-SAMPLE Mr. and Mrs. Lester Sample of Rockbridge are announcing the marriage of their daughter, Carolyn Sue, and Earlom C. Rives, son of Mr. and Mrs. George Rives Jr., of Greenfield. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. Martin Sifford in First Baptist Church, Columbia, 111., May 3. Mr. and Mrs. Rives will reside in Alton, where the bride is attending Central Beauty College. The groom is a student at Illinois College, Jacksonville. PENNOCK-CARPENTER Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Carpenter are living al 225 Shaw Street, following their marriage on April 23 in the Church of God, East Alton. The bride is the former Miss Janice Pennock, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lyndle Pennock, 1109 Corbin St., Bethalto. The Rev. Kenneth E. Moore, pastor, officiated at the ceremony, and witnesses were Mrs. Lowell Peddicord and Mrs. Moore. Mr. Carpenter is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Carpenter, 3541 Thomas St., and is an employe of Olin Mathieson Chemical Corp. His bride was graduated Tuesday from Civic Memorial High School. A post nuptial shower was given for the bride on Wednesday evening by Mrs. Reuben Carpenter, Mrs. James Sauerwein and Mrs. Johnathan Sackett in the Carpenter home on Thomas Street. Assisting the hostesses were Mrs. Bud Carroll and Mrs. Peddicord. Cooking Cues Top cream of tomato soup with a sprinkling of grated cheddar cheese. WILSHIRE CARD & GIFT SHOP lilre Village Shopping Center MISS WILLIAMS MISS COPELAND MISS SNYDERS Ann Landers All That's Left Is Russian Roulette DEAR ANN: The letter signed "Second Time Around," from the man who believes all first wives should be shot at 40 was quite a revelation. You see, I am a first wife and my 40th birthday comes up in October. My husband is also having a sizzling affair with a woman about 20 years his junior, and I've been w r a c ki n g my brain trying to figure out what to do about it. Ann Landers. NOW the answer is clear. I am supposed to hand my husband a gun and tell him to shoot me. After all, what am I good for? I've already raised his four children, my figure isn't what it used to be and I must put on glasses to read the telephone book. I'm no longer able to help him in his business because he sold it last year—for a fantastic figure, I might add. Now he plays golf, takes trips, and spends his afternoons shopping with his girl friend. I am not much of a golfer and I can't travel with him because she travels with him. And as you know—three is a crowd. Thank you for printing the man's letter, Ann. It provided me with just the right answer. Russian, roulette, anyone? —FIRST WIFE DEAR FIRST WDJE: Thank you for an interesting letter. I think you will find the one that follows a revelation, too. * * * * DEAR ANN: I hope "Second Time Around" reads this. It may give him a clue as to what might be in store for him. I am not very bright, but this is one subject I know well because I was one of those stupid fools who married a man old enough to be my father. Now I am paying for it—with interest. Every young chicken who marries an older man will take an oath that she did not break up his marriage—she knows it was on the rocks when she came along. Not me. I deliberately broke up this man's home and I admit it. I will tell you what I have harvested after 10 years, and any girl who is flirting with the notion of doing as I did can expect just about the same. The bloom is off the rose after three months. Then the old boy gets tired and wants to put on his bifocals and read the p'aper or watch TV every night. The romance factory is shut-down. Forget about it. He becomes insanely jealous of any man my age and wants constant reassurance that I am not cheating on him. The Spanish Inquisition was a Sunday schpol picnic compared with what I go through about three times a week. I can't have groceries, cleaning, newspapers, milk or packages delivered because he doesn't want "men" around here during the day. Charming, isn't it? All our social friends are his friends—you can almost smell the embalming fluid. The people in my age group are bored stiff with his company and have stopped asking us over. I could go on and on and on, but I think you get the idea by this time. One final word: About the 100th time someone SYMBOL OF SERVICE and wider •election of excellent values in,,, » Christian llterttura » Sunday school in4 church tuppIlM • Mementos or jltU With I Christian touch • Sertpturt twt grMMitf and pick up • Christian publication! Utai for , invalutbl* advice OR tfteial iilectlonofBlolMintf tNUmtntt • plus prompt P«1tMl mistakes the old geezer for your father you begin to realize maybe it wasn't worth it. —MADE MY OWN BED DEAR MADE YOUR BED: Thank you for a fitting windup to a highly controversial subject. I received many pros and cons but yours (in terms of your viewpoint) was among the most vivid and articulate. * * *' * DEAR ANN: The. letter from "Honor Bright" was particularly amusing because I, too, had a frierid who used to tell me all sorts of dirt but she'd always start with "Promise you won't whisper this to a soul." 1 One day I told her: "I have the biggest mouth in town. Please don't tell me anything you don't want repeated." She was dumbfounded, and from that day to this she has never asked me not to repeat anything—and she tells me just as much as she always did. -BIG MOUTH DEAR BIO MOUTH: Thanks for your proof that nothing disarms like the truth. © 1963, Flqld Enterprises, Inc. Polly's Pointers 3-Sleeved Shirt Editor's Note: Mrs. James Kamp of Godfrey has won a Polly Dollar for her contribution which appears In today's column. By POLLY CRAMER DEAR POLLY — When the weather is hot, my husband likes to rest his elbow on the window frame as he .drives the car. He always got sunburned, because he wore short sleeves, until we figured out a way to take care of that little nuisance. I made a regular man's shirt sleeve (from some leftover material) and put elastic at the top of the sleeve to keep it from slipping down. We keep this in the car pocket so when we go for a ride, he has this protective sleeve handy to slep. over his left arm.—MRS. W.R. GIRLS—I think the sleeve from an old shirt would work just as well and would save the trouble of making a new one.—POLLY * * * * DEAR POLLY—When giving a party we all know, from a previous hint, that a bowl of vinegar will do wonders to remove smoke from the air. Since this always looks so obvious, I decided to conceal it by putting artificial flowers in the bowl of vinegar.' A water lily floating in a brandy sniffer of white vinegar looks very pretty. For bathroom curtains, I use flowered or checked bath towels with fringed ends. I sew wide cotton tape to run the rod through and then there is a pretty fringed top and bottom. When you tire of them, they can still be used as towels.— MRS. J. K. * » * * DEAR POLLY — When your pre-schooler wants to cut pictures out of old magazines or follow other paths of amusement where little scraps are apt to get scattered all over the floor, put him and all the things he needs into a large cardboard carton and there will be no picking up to do afterwards—MRS. R. B. GIRLS—And be sure the child uses blunt scissors made for children's use.—POLLY * * * * DEAR POLLY—Take a small glass jar, put a little furniture polish in it and turn 1 it around, with the cap on, so all sides of the jar will be coated with the furniture polish. Put dust cloths in the jars and when you're ready to use them, the polish will be evenly distributed. Keep jar tightly capped at all times.—MRS. W. 0. ALTON BIBLE AND BOOK STORE Dial H02-B081 2808 E, Broadway — Alton Unwanted Hair Rei\ moved Forever By \ElectrolysIs! Paulene tShambUn, > member of Electrolysis Society of America. , PAULENE'S MONTICELLO PLAZA Dial 466-3821 the graduation dress ... of course EASTGATE PLAZA Come on downtown Saturday, we still have JOHANSEN Shoot telling at tpecial prices. Plenty of styles but our sizes are broken—who knows, yours might be here. Just thought you ought to know.