Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 1, 1963 · Page 8
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June 1, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 8

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Alton, Illinois
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Saturday, June 1, 1963
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PAGE EIGHT ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH SATURDAY, JUNE 1,1963 Four Couples Exchange Nuptial Vows W ft Ms-Hunt pit rey Miss Judith Ann Humphrey, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Kenneth K. Humphrey of Fairmount Addition, became thr bride of .lamps F. Watts .1r. today .-it 11 a.m. in Our Lady of Loin-dps Church in Columbia. Mo. The bridegroom is thr son of Mr. nnd Mrs. Jnmps F. Watts of Fruit Valley Oswego. K. Y. The Hfv. Donald G. Kpinpor officiated ;it (he ir-remony. and n rpcpption followed in HIP Colonial Room of the Tippr Hotel. Atfendnnts for the couple wore Miss Judy Weisapple of Rolla. a sorority sister of the bride: and Paul DohiTty of Arlington, Mass., instructor of English at the University of Missouri. After n short wedding trip the nrwlyweds will live at Ml5 Ross St.. Columbia. The bride will attend the University of Missouri this summer and receive a master's degree in Eng- lish in August. She will be nn instructor in English at the university next year. She received her bachelor's degree from Hie snme school in 1062. She is n 1958 alumnus'of Alton High School. Mr. Watts is an instructor of history at the university while he works lowaifl his PhD degree. He was recently awarded, for the second time, the Department of History's Viles Scholarship. He earned his previous degrees at the University of Missouri. For her wedding Miss Humphrey wore a street length, full- skirled dress of white lace, with a fingertip length veil attached to a small crown. Her flowers were stephanotis and garlanded ivy. Pink taffeta and chiffon fashioned the str:ect length dress worn by the maid of honor 1 . Her flowers were sweetheart rosebuds. Smith-Barach Miss Dorothy Barach and Swalnp Smith were married at 1 p.m. today in St. Paul's Episcopal Church. The Rev. John M. Young officiated at the ceremony, and the couple is receiving friends this afternoon in the VFW Hall. East Alton. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Barach, 244 Eula Ave., Wood River. The bridegroom's parents are Mr. and Mrs. S. C. Smith of Elyria, Ohio. Attending the bride were her maid of honor.Miss Diane Pa- kovich of St. Louis; and her sister-in-law, Mrs. John Barach Jr., of Wood River, who served as bridesmaid. Kenneth Riley of Elmhust. N. Y.. was best man. and the bride's brother, John Barach, was groomsman. The embroidered silk gown worn by the bride was fashioned with a full skirt and chapel train with ruffled tiers. A Mary Stuart silk crown secured her illusion veil. Her flowers were glamelias and stephanotis centered with a white orchid. The maids wore silk organza dresses in shades of jade green over jonquil yellow, with A- shaped skirts. They carried yellow pompons. The couple will honeymoon in Los Angeles, and plan to live there temporarily. Oidsoii" Austin St. Alphonsus Church in Brighton was the scene of the wedding today of Miss Margaret A. Austin, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin J. Austin of Brighton, and Gerald S. Oulson. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth S. Oul- son of Seminary Road. The bride's parents were host to a wedding breakfast in their home following the 10 a.m. nuptial Mass. -A reception is being given there until 7 p.m. Miss Mary Ann Henry of Alton and James E. Austin of Brighton attended the couple. Musicians were Mrs. William Noe and Mrs. Rosemary Schoe- berle. The bride's silk organza and taffeta gown was made with a butterfly back bow and full cathedral train. A pearl and crystal crown secured her net veil, and she carried lilies and lilies of the valley on a Bible. Miss Henry appeared in a pale blue satin dress with white accessories. Her flowers were white and pink carnations and lilies of the valley. The couple will honeymoon in Colorado, and will live in Hardin. Hayn-Titus Married in St. Barbara's Catholic Church, Batchtown. at 11 a.m. today were Miss Betty Ann Titus and Jerome Aloys Hayn. The Rev. Frank Mack read the nuptial Mass. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Titus of Batchtown. The bridegroom's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Aloys Hayn of Kampsville. A reception was given in the church social rooms. The couple will entertain friends at a dance tonight in the American Legion Home, Hardin. Miss Vera Ann Klocken- kemper, cousin of the bride, was maid of honor. Bridesmaids were the bridegroom's sister's, the Misses Frands, and Alvina Hayn; and Miss Elda Klockenkemper, also a cousin of the bride. Theodore Hayn, brother of the bridegroom, served as best man. The groomsmen were the bride's brother, William J. Titus; the bride's cousin, Urban Klockenkemper; and Don- nie Halsey. Miss Angeline Sievers played the organ, and the church choir sang selections. The bride wore a gown of tiered lace over satin with sequin trim and cathedral train. Her nylon illusion veil was held in place by a pearl crown. An orchid and stephanotis bouquet was attached" to her prayer book. The maids wore floor length dresses of blue taffeta with deep blue imprints. Their circlet headpieces were of matching material, and pink tinted carnations were in their cascade bouquets. Mr. Hayn has completed two years of duty with the Army, and is employed by Twin City Barge & Towing Co. of St. Paul, Minn. His bride recently resigned her position with the Measuregraph Co., St. Louis. After a wedding trip to the Rocky Mountain, the couple will live in Kampsville. Poems on Parenthood FOURTEEN YEAR OLD by Junet Henry It's still beyond my power To make him take a shower, But he'll stand before the bathroom mirror And comb for half an MUS. SMITH MRS. HAYN MUS. OlfLSON News of College Students Richard Worthen, son of Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Worthen of 749 Condit St., Wood River, was recently initiated into membership in Alpha Phi Omega, honorary service fraternity at Illinois State Normal University. Students are selected on the basis of their desire to render service to the university, the community and to Scouting, as well as their ability to develop leadership. Richard is a junior student majoring in social science. * * $ * Six students from Alton and three from Edwardsville received degrees from St. Louis University in St. Louis today. Those from Alton are: Lawrence G. Burch, Sister Mary Hildburg Loegering, OSF. Miss Victoria Schwartz, Michael M. Velloff, college of arts and sciences; Neil C. Devries, institute of technology; James T. Voss, master of science (research) in geology. Those from Edwardsville are: Miss Margaret A. Jahns, Miss Lila A. Reise, college of arts and sciences; Miss Margaret J. Knibb, school of nursing and health services. * * # * W. Wesley Nitsche of Alton, a junior student at Missouri School of Mines and Metallurgy, Seams to Me Rolla. left today for the George C. Marshall Space Flight Center in Huntsville, Ala. He has been accepted there in a co-operative program with the National Aeronautics and Space Administration. * * * * Miss Karen A. Welch, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ross Welch of Bunker Hill, was among students capped during the dental hygiene capping ceremonies held recently at Muckleroy Auditorium at Southern Illinois University in Carbondale. * * * * Miss Anita Henderson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Henderson, 516 Mather St., is vacationing for two weeks with her parents following completion of her sophomore year at the University of Missouri, Columbia. Miss Henderson, a student in the university's School of Nursing Science, is enrolled in summer classes. She was recently initiated into Alpha Chi Omega social sorority. * * * * Local students will be graduated Sunday at Monticello College during commencement exercises on the college campus. Receiving diplomas from the college will be Miss Mary Lee Zimmerman, daughter of Mrs. Fredrick M. Zimmerman,- 1401 Liberty St.; and Miss Doreda Lou Fontana, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Fontana, Bethalto, who will attend Southern Illinois University at Carbondale. Miss Toni Ann Mendelsohn, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. H. S. Mendelsohn of 1217 State St., will be awarded a diploma from the preparatory school, and is enrolled at Lindenwood College, St. Charles, Mo. Also receiving diplomas from the preparatory school will be Miss Alice Gaines Milnor, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. M. Ryrie Milnor of 1421 State St.; and Miss Anne Douglass Middleton, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. William H. Middleton of 1826 Seminary St. Miss Milnor will enter Middlebury College in Middlebury, Vt. as a freshman in the fall. * :k * * Miss Alice Butler has completed her freshman year at Marymount College, Tarrytown, N.Y., and is vacationing with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Butler, 1607 Henry St. Her sister, Kathryn, will remain at Vassar College, Poughkeepsie, N. Y., to assist at the college library, and after June 23 will serve as a summer swimming instructor at Pleasant Bay Camp, Cape Cod, Mass. Kathryn has completed her sophomore year at Vassar. See-Through Beach Tops, Prettiest By PATRICIA SCOTT The newest beach tops, and the prettiest, are the see-through variety. They are made of sheer fabrics such as dotted swiss, voile, organdy, etc., and give the "little girl" look everyone is striving for this year. The one shown is made of dotted swiss and eyelet embroidery ruffling with a matching scarf to protect the hair from the sea breezes. You'll Need: I 1 .'., yds. dotted swiss 36 inches wide for overtop; triangle of dotted swiss 30"x21"x21" for scarf; strip of dotted swiss S-Vxlli" for scarf band; 2 yds. eyelet embroidery ruffling 1%" to 2" wide for overtop; 1% yds. ruffling, same width, for scarf; strip of bias tape to match fabric for neck binding. Overtop: 1. Fold fabric in half with two 36-inch edges meeting. Mark center point of fold and measure 6 inches on either side, giving you a 12-inch wide mark for neck opening. Measure down one-inch from center. Cut out neckline so it is one-inch deep at center front and hack, tapering to nothing at shoulder line. 2. Sleeve opening is cut straight and 10 inches long. Shape underarm as illustrated. To determine length, measure from top edge of sleeve down 22 inches. Find center of bottom edge and measure 9'A- inches on either side making bottom 19 inches wide. '.',. With right sides together, join side seams leaving 3 inches open at lower sdges for slits. Clip underarm curves and press. Turn and stitch narrow hems on bottom edges, slits and sleeve edges. •1 Pin eyelet ruffling to sleeve edges with ruffle heading just under sleeve edge and top-stitch together. Pin ruffling along neck edge with ruffle heading even with neek edge and ruffle facing down. Stitch together, Bind neck edge with binding, covering heading and raw neck edge. Scarf: 1. Turn narrow horns on two 21-inch edges and stitch. Pin one long strip of ruffling to these two edges with ruffle heading under turned edges, and stitch together. 2. Cut strip of fabric 5.T"xl',i-" or, if you have two short strips left over from ovortop, stitch them together making one long strip. Fold strip in hall lengthwise right sides together. Stitch two short »:wJs with '/4-inch . Turn to right side and .K M:arn«l ends and long told. Turn raw edges under Vt 6-31 inch and press. Slip band over raw 30-inch edge, being sure to encase eyelet ends on each side. Top-stitch band to .scarf close to the edge as you would the waistband of an apron. Continue stitching on loose ends of strip so all edges are stitched down. Then place on head and tie under the chin. * * * # Miss Scott is always glad to hear from her readers, and whenever possible will use their qquestions in her column, but because of the great volume of mail re- ceived daily, she cannot answer individual letters. For your copy of FIFTEEN GIFTS YOU CAN MAKE, write to Patricia Scott in care of this newspaper, enclosing a long, self-addressed, stamped envelope and 20c in coin to cover printing and handling costs. The subjects for this facinating booklet were selected from among Miss Scott's most popular columns. £i iaU3, Publishers Newspaper Syndicate Gift Shop Plans Sale Before Closing The Junior Service League announced it will have a markdown sale of all items in its gift shop Monday and Tuesday from 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. The league hopes to dispose of its stocks before closing for the summer months, and will reopen the shop on Sept. 15. The sale articles include some antique furniture, children's and doll's handmade clothing; .jewelry and wrought iron articles. There are also items of interest to summer hostesses, such as napkins, candles and candleholders, dishes and wicker baskets. The league women will operate a sandwich bar at noontime, and will serve iced tea on both sale days. The shop is located at 908 E. Broadway. Nuptials Read In Wisconsin Spec. 5 James L. Pitchford and his bride, the former Miss ' Nancy Lee Doerr, both of East Alton, are living at 615 E. Franklin Ave., Sparta, Wis. The couple was married on May 10 in Chapel No. 1, Camp McCoy, Wis. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin H. Doerr, 146 Colliding Ave., East Alton. The bridegroom's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Leland W. Pitchford, 329 E. Penning Ave., Wood River. Chaplin William Bearce performed the ceremony, and the couple's attendants were Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Weber. A reception followed in Oakdale, Wis. The bride is a 1961 graduate of East Alton-Wood River Community High School, and attended St. Louis Christian College, Florissant. She was employed by Boyd-Richardson Department Store, St. Louis. Her husband attended the same high school, and has served nine and one-half years with the Army, including duty in Germany and Korea. Born to: Mr. and Mrs. David Jackson, 1434 Second St., Cottage Hills, a son, Christopher Mark,'6 pounds and 1 ounce, first child, Friday, 3:23 p.m. Alton Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Jackson is the former Miss Sandra Jonsi Edwards. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Roy Johnson, Ocean Side, Calif., and Mrs. and Mrs. Noble Barnett, Lake City, Ky. The baby is the first grandchild of both maternal and paternal grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. Murrill Stewart, 4 W. 16th St., a daughter, 6 pounds and 10 ounces, 12:24 a.m. today, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder children, Robert, 5, Cathy, 3, and Londell, 1. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence J. Ontis, 1360 Elventh St., Cottage Hills, a daughter, seven pounds and one ounce, 10:10 a.m. Friday. Elder children are: Patricia, 16; Peggy, 13; Rodney, 10; and Lawrence Ray, 8. School Menus EDWARDSVILLE MONDAY: Barbecue on bun, tossed salad, buttered green beans, milk, fruit cocktail. TUESDAY: Salisbury steak, mashed potatoes, gravy, cranberry sauce, buttered peas, bread, butter, milk, cookies. WEDNESDAY: Ham salad on toasted bun, potato chips, buttered corn, milk, ice cream. THURSDAY: Cook's choice. FRIDAY: No school. En Route to Florida Leaving today for a tour of Florida are Mr. and Mrs. Paul Van Meter and daughter, Paula, of 317 Mill St., Bethalto; and Mrs. Van Meter's sister, Mrs. E. K. Apple of Morton, 111. The family expects to be gone two weeks. News of Area Churches EVANGELICAL A color and sound film entitled "The Minister" will be shown at 6:30 p.m'. Sunday during the Senior Youth Fellowship meeting in Alton Evangelical Church. The film, made in the United States, Europe and Japan, dramatiy.es the many professional roles of the minister, and its purpose is to focus the attention of ypung people on the challenge of the ministry. The Junior Youth Fellowship has been invited to attend. Registrations are being accepted for the daily vacation Bible school at the church. Classes will be conducted from 9 until 11:30 a.m. June 10 through 19. Parents may mail their child's registration, or take it to the church on Sunday. Lodges The Fidelity Class will sponsor a fish fry on Friday of next week at the church, with serving from 4:30 to 7:30 p.m, Tickets are available from members, or at the dopr. METHODIST Delta Sigma Class of Main Street Methodist Church will meet at 1:30 p.m. Tuesday in the church with Mrs. Cora Alabaugh and Mrs. Rea Shaw as hostess chairmen. The Bible verse for the day will be the letter "L." The women will make cancer dressings. ST. MAHY'S St. Ann's Altar Society of St. Mary's Catholic Church will meet at 6:30 p.m. at Westerner Club for a potluck dinner and business session. Alton Rebekah Lodge will meet Sunday at 10:30 a.m. at Upper Alton Baptist Church to attend services. The service will be the annual lodge recognition of Memorial Day. Cooking Cues Bake six medium potatoes; cut a lengthwise slice from the top of each and scoop out the pulp; mash with % cup light cream, several tablespoons of butter, a teaspoon of salt and white pepper to taste. Make sure the pulp mixture is smooth, then heap back into potato shells; sprinkle with paprika and heat through in a moderate oven. Aftnr Church—Be Our Guest • FREE COFFEE and DON UTS Sunday Morning ZIKE PHARMACY 627 E. Airline Drive ROSUWOOD HEIGHTS Dial CL 11-2203 GRAVEHANN EVERY TUESDAY IS CHILDREN'S DAY IN OUR STUDIO The Family Graduation Party Collection of autographs seemed to be the main event of the evening last night during the graduation party for ninth graders in the gymnasium of East Junior High School. These members of the class sign autographs for each other on the edge of the wishing well which centered the gym for the party. Ann Landers It's How We Take It That Counts DEAR ANN: My problem may seem trivial to you but it is breaking my heart. Ever since I can remember I have looked forward to the biggest social event of a teenager's life — the junior - senior prom. I used to dream about what I would ,wear and how I would have my hair fixed. I even planned Ann Landers, things to say, and how to say goodnight to my folks when we left the house. Well, all my dreams are shattered because nobody has asked me to go. All my friends have been, invited to go and I've been hoping that maybe a few of the boys who have been pleasant to me were just bashful, and holding off. But now I am sure I will not be asked at all. How can I hold back the tears when I hear the girls discussing their gowns and all the last minute details? I hate for them to pity me but I am sure they are doing that right now. Please give me some help. I am— CRUSHED DEAR CRUSHED: If you knew of the number of letters I have received similar to yours you wouldn't feel so "alone." And this is one of the sad things about proms or any special event where some people are bound to be left out. It 'does hurt. But it isn't the end of the world, Honey. You will survive the blow and it will fade from memory. Life can be tough and disappointments and heartaches come to everyone sooner or later. Nobody escapes. So consider this disappointment as one of the trials that must be faced. And remember, it's not what happens to us but how we take it that counts. * * * * DEAR ANN: It's obvious that you don't know anything about brewing tea—or the proper use of teabags, When a woman wrote and asked what to do with the sloppy-looking thing, you said a guest should not be faced with the problem—that the hostess should remove the tea bag in the kitchen. The idea of the tea bag is so that each person can brew tea to his own taste. Some peo- ple like it weak, and others like it brisk. What sense is there in having a tea bag if it's going to be removed in the kitchen? It's a good thing you aren't the food editor or you'd starve to death.—TEA LOVER DEAR LOVER: Many food editors who are not starving to death wrote to tell me I was off base with my answer. Your letter, however, was the sweetest. Thank you. So, three lashes with a wet tea bag for me. And think you for writing. » * * * DEAR ANN: I have been a widow for 10 years. The man next door lost his wife about a year ago. Our relationship was always a pleasant one. A few months ago this man began to show an interest in me. He began by inviting me to an art exhibit, along with his sister and brother-in-law. We had a delightful evening. He invited me to other affairs after that, usually with his sister and brother-in-law along, but sometimes alone. I got the definite impression that his fondness for me was increasing and that he would ask me to marry him. I would have said yes. Suddenly he stopped calling and it was as if he had dropped off the planet. I thought perhaps he might be ill, so I called him. He said, bluntly; "My sister felt I was becoming too interested in you and that people were talking, I thought it best to terminate the relationship." I am heartsick. What do you suggest?—M.R.T. DEAR M.R.T.: A man who could be so easily influenced by his sister is no red-hot bar- WORD-A-DAY By BACK / MALCOLM, DID YOU [ ANSWER AN AD FOR ^ TWIST LESSONS?.' 8 didactic PERTAINING TO. OR Of THE NATURE Of, TEACHING; INSTRUCTIVE; A3, DIDACTIC QUALIFICATIONS gain. You've lost nothing, believe me. * * # * Planning a wedding? Leave nothing to chance. ANN LANDERS' newest booklet, "The Bride's Guide," has.all the answers (from announcing the engagement to "who pays for what"). To receive your copy, write to Ann Landers, in care of this newspaper, enclosing a long, self-addressed, stamped envelope and 35 cents in coin. Ann Landers will be glad 'to help you with your problems. Send them to her in care of Alton Telegraph enclosing a stamped, sell addressed envelope. © 1963, Field Enterprises, Inc. Summer Closing Sale AT THE Junior Service League Shop East Broadway—next door to Reilley Bros. MONDAY AND TUESDAY ' JUNE 3 JUNE 4 From 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. Many items including children's clothing, wicker baskets, doll clothes, home made articles for the home. Sandwiches and Iced Tea Served KNOW WHERE your money goes! Keep a record of what you spend and where you spend it ... with the convenience of a thrifty Wedge Checking Account, ALTON BANKING & TRUST CO. I

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