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PAGE EIGHT ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH SATURDAY, JUNE 8,1963 Ten Couples Exchange Vows in Nuptial Ceremonies Schlecht-Bergfeld SS. Peter and Paul Calholic Church was the scene of the wedding at 10 a.m. today of Miss Ellen C. Bergfeld and John D. Schlecht. The Rev. Peter Bertoldo said the nuptial Mass which was followed by a wedding breakfast in Lewis and Clark Restaurant. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William B. Bergfeld, 333 Lindenwood Ave. Mr. and Mrs. John N. Schlecht of East St. Louis are parents of the bridegroom. Mrs. John Nicholson of Wood River, sister of the bride, was her only attendant. James Kuebel of East St. Louis attended Mr. Schlecht. For her wedding, the bride wore a gown of silk organza and Alencon lace over taffeta with a skirt extending into a chapel train. A lace and pearl crown secured her silk illusion veil. Mrs. Nicholson appeared in a floor length gown of white dotted organza over pink taffeta, and a triple bow veiled headpiece. On their return from a honeymoon in southern Missouri, the couple will live in Granite City. McJilton-Shanahan Miss Catherine Almeda Shnn- ahan, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Hubert Shaiiahan of 930 Henry St., became the bride of Roy Alan McJilton of S(. Louis at 11:30 a.m. today in St. Mary's Catholic Church. The bridegroom is the son of Dr. and Mrs. C. E. McJilton of Helena, Mont. The Rt. Rev. James Suddes said the nuptial Mass, and a wedding breakfast was served in the home of the bride's parents. The couple is receiving there until 4 p.m. Miss Jeanne Roeper served as maid of honor. Bridesmaids were Miss Fentress Hall of Clayton; Miss Mary Louise Miller of Alton: Miss Janet Beaver, the bride's cousin from Rensselaer, Ind.; and Miss Mary Katherine Riordan of Upper Montclair, N. J. Charles McJilton of Dixon, Mont, was his brother's best man. Serving as groomsmen were the bride's brother, George F. Shanahan; David Mover of Cleveland, Ohio; Raymond M. Decker of Dutton. Mont.: Joseph McNalley of Prescott, Ariz.; and James J. McJilton of Saginaw, Mich. The latter groomsman is also the bridegroom's brother. Max Hiendlmayr was organist. The bride's gown of French silk organza was fashioned on empire lines, and featured a fan-shaped train. Her shoulder length veil was secured to a silk pillbox, and she carried white cymbidiums in a cascade bouquet. The women attendants' chiffon and peau de soie gowns were cherry pink with ci'imson bodice bands, and their headdresses and shoes were pink. Miss Roeper's rose bouquet was red, and the maids' were pink. The couple will honeymoon in the Ozarks area aand will live at 3650 Shaw St., St. Louis. They will vacation in Canada and the Northwest le.ter this summer. Ravenschlag-Wright Married at 2 p.m. today in First Presbyterian Church in Macomb were Miss Cheryl Eileen Wright, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. Rubin Wright of 3203 Humbert Road, and Ralph W. : Ravenschlag. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Ravenschlag of Downers Grove, 111. The Rev. J. F. Burhorn officiated at the ceremony, and a reception was given in the Lamoine Hotel, Macomb. Miss Joyce Sprawls of Waukegan was maid of honor. Miss Linda Chord of Peoria and Miss Sandra Huffman of Macomb were bridesmaids. Gerhard Ravenschlag was his brother's best man, and the groomsmen were Joel Lage and Danny Weise. The three men live in Downers Grove. The bride's silk peau gown was fashioned with a skirt of French lace and a detachable train. Her illusion veil was attached to a silk and pearl crown. Her spray bouquet contained a white orchid, stephanotis, stock and greens. The maids' gowns were made of powder blue organza and taffeta, with bell shaped skirts. Their open crown headpieces were veiled, and their tapered bouquets were made of pink and white carnations with greenery. The couple will live at 941% W. Jackson St., Macomb. Battles-Swearingin First Baptist Church of Forest Homes was the scene of the wedding at 8 p.m. Friday of Miss Barbara Swearingin and Darrell Battles. The Rev. Jay Hollingshad officiated. The couple received in the Steelworker's Abel Hall following the ceremony. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Swearingin of Cottage Hills, and her husband's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Raleigh Battles of Bethalto. Miss Kay Switzer served as maid of honor. Miss Vickie Swearingin, sister of the bride, was junior bridesmaid. James Rock of Wood River, and Dennis Ernst of Nokomis, cousin of the groom, were the gram's attendants. Miss Karen Szegedy, organist, accompanied the soloist, David Daws. The bride wore a gown of chantilace over taffeta tulle. Her silk illusion veil was secured by a tiara of seed pearls and she carried white pom pons and orchids on a Bible. Her attendants appeared in pastel street length dresses of nylon sheer with bolero jackets. Their flowers were bouquets of carnations. The bride is a graduate of Civic Memorial High School. Mr. Battles, also a graduate of Civic Memorial High School, is employed by Walston Aviation. The couple will reside on Airline Drive in Rosewood Heights. Held-Moennig Receiving this afternoon in the Brussels American Legion Home are Robert L. Held and his bride, the former Miss Bonavier Moennig. The couple was married at 9 a.m. today in St. Joseph's Catholic Church, Meppen. The Rev. Frank Peter Mother's Helper EVEN TiflE MOST aneelio toddler can get into trouble »nd cause great embarrassment in someone else's bouse. When you're having * cup Of coffee with a friend lit ber borne, don't let your moppet wander off into a room where you can't see Win. Keep him occupied near yqy, »nd don't expect him to Itw judgment be hasn't learned. , tow York Herald Tritium, Inc.. Donahoe, officiated. A wedding dinner at Wittmund's Hotel, Brussels, followed the ceremony. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Moennig of Meppen. The groom's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Robert Held. Miss Barbara Moennig served as her sister's maid of honor. Also in attendance were Miss Sharon Held, a sister of the groom, and Mrs. Norman Baalman, cousin of the bride. Attending the groom were James Held, his brother; Thomas Held, a cousin, and Norman Baalman, cousin of the bride. Walt Sehlemer provided nuptial music at the reception, The bride's chapel length gown of silk organza and Chantilly lace featuring a Sabrina neckline edged with seed pearls and sequins. Her attendants wore ballerina length gowns of taffeta and lace with scoop neckline and elbow length sleeves. The bride is a graduate of the Brussels Community High School, and is employed by Motors, Inc., St. Louis. The groom, also a graduate of Brussels Community High School, is attending St. Louis University School of Dentistry. Following a wedding trip to Hot Springs, Ark., the couple will reside at 3844 Park Ave., St. Louis. MRS. SCIILEOHT MRS. MCJILTON MRS. BA.TTLES ' >?' N*'-> -V'v ' MRS. WINTERS MRS. STROMSKE MRS. HELD MRS. 11AVENSCHLAG Stroniske-Wheeler Married at 10:30 a.m. in St. Mary's Catholic Church were Miss Bonnie Kay Wheeler and David L. Stromske. The Rev. James Suddes heard the couple's vows. Mr. Stromske and his bride are receiving this afternoon at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Stromske, 3213 Charlotte Court. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry E. Wheeler, 2725 North St. Attending the bride were Mrs. Howard Francis Jr., Mrs. Charles Adams of Los Angeles, sister of the bride, and Miss Carolyn Ward. The groom was attended by his brothers, Edward, James, and Thomas. Max Hiendlmayr provided nuptial music. The bride appeared in a gown of organza featuring a princess skirt accented with lace motifs. She wore a bouffant veil and carried white orchids over a prayer book. Her attendants wore dresses of blue organza over taffeta. Their picture hats were adorned with fabric roses and their bouquets were blue and white daisies. The bride is a graduate of Alton High School and is employed by the Rockefeller Beauty Salon. The groom, also a graduate of Alton High School, is an employe of Owens-Illinois. Following a honeymoon at Swan Lake, the couple will reside at 609 Bond St. Winters-Jun Our Lady of Loretto Chapel at the naval base in Pensacola, Fla., was the scene of the wedding this morning of Miss Marian Louise Jun and Ensign Curtis John Winters, son of Mr. and Mrs. John A. Winters of Onega, Kan. Classmates of Ensign Winters formed an honor guard for the couple. Miss Jun is the granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leo T. Jun of 837 Spruce St. She is the daughter of Mrs. Cornell D. Pierce of Webster Groves, Mo. The Rev. John Kelly, chaplain, performed the ceremony before members of the family and a few close friends. The bride's parents gave a reception at Barters restaurant. The bride's gown was fashioned of Chantilly lace and tulle over satin, with a bouffant skirt which terminated in a chapel train. French orange blossoms formed a crown which held her tulle veil. She carried a prayer book with white ca- melias and stephanotis. Her attendant, Miss Colleen Ann Winters, sister of the bridegroom, appeared in a lavender chiffon dress with a shirred draped bodice, and wore a matching grosgrain bow inner hair. She held a bouquet of daisies with ivy. Ensign Fred Miller of Leavenworth, Kan., was the bridegroom's attendant. The bride was graduated from the University of Kansas on June 3, after which she left for Pensacola to complete her wedding plans. Ensign Winters is a graduate of the University of Kansas, where he was a member of Sigma Tau honorary engineering fraternity. He is attending flight school in Pensacola. Keshner-Lavin St. Giles Catholic Church in Oak Park was the setting today at 11 a.m. for the marriage of Miss Mary Anne Lavin and Charles Terrence Keshner. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Owen W. Lavin of Chicago, and her husband's parents are Mrs. Charles J. Keshner of 820 Logan St., and the late Mr. Keshner. The bride's uncle, the Rev. John J. Fahey, chaplain at Mercy High School and professor at Loyola University, officiated and said Mass. The couple received from noon until 5 p.m. in the Chateau Royale, where a buffet dinner was served. Attending the bride were Miss Susan Fahey of Chicago, her cousin, and Miss Peggy Gruse- chi of River Forest. The bridegroom's brother, Joseph Lawrence Keshner of Richmond, Va., was best man. Terry Dooley of Alton was groomsman. After a honeymoon in Miami, the newlyweds will live at 401 E. Chicago St., Elgin. Mr. Keshner is a sales engineer for Alton Box Board Co. in Chicago. He is a graduate of Marquette High School, and St. Benedict's College. His bride received a bachelor of science degree in psychology June 1 from St. Louis University. Dykeman-Ozee Married at 10 a.m. today in the Congregational Church were Mrs. Susan Jane Ozee, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Russell Ringering, 2324 Edwards St., and Wilbur C. Dykeman, son of Mr. and Mrs. George Dykeman, 108 E. 13th St. The Rev. Robert C. Kemper officiated at the ceremony. A luncheon was served at the home of the bride's parents. Miss Carol Ringering, sister of the bride, served as maid of honor. Paul Dykeman, brother of the bride, was best man. Mrs. Joy Stauffer provided nuptial music. The bride wore a dress of blue brocade featuring a bell skirt. Her veil was secured by a crown of white rosebuds, and she carried a colonial bouquet of white roses. Miss Ringering was attired in a pink brocade sheath, and her flowers were pink daisies. Mrs. Dykeman is a 1959 graduate of Alton High School. Mr. Dykeman is a 1956 graduate of the same school, and is employed by the Laclede Steel Co. Following a short honeymoon, the couple will reside at 429 E. Fourth St. Stuffed eggs are positively glamorous when they are tricked out with canned shrimp. Adding capers helps the glamorizing process, too. Walton-Griffith Miss Charlotte Louise Griffith, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Griffith of Chesterfield, and Seaman William Keith Walton, son of Mr. and Mrs. McKinley Walton of Carlinville, were married in the United Church in Chesterfield, May 31. The couple honeymooned in South Bend, Ind., after which the bridegroom returned to Norfolk, Va., where he is stationed with the Navy. His bride will join him later. The Rev. Rodney Ruberg officiated at the ceremony, which was followed by a reception in the Masonic social rooms in Chesterfield. Shirley Bumgardner of Chesterfield, and Linda Alderson of Carlinville, attended the bride. Seaman Walton was served by his brother, Ted, as best man, and by Victor Keonig as groomsman, Liverwust takes to catchup, horseradish and Worcestershire sauce—just like cocktail sauce! Serve the seasoned llverwust with crackers or small slices of rye bread for an appetizer. It's wrong to subject your guests to an evening of television unless they request it. -1 Social Briefs Festival of Nations Set for November The World Fellowship Festival of Nations will be held at the YWCA Nov. 12 and 13, it is announced today. Mrs. J. J. Litsey Jr. of 33 Paris Dr., D'Adrian Gardens, will serve as chairman of the arrangements committee. Mrs. Litsey will be assisted by Mrs. William Port and Mrs. C. Fred Norton, as co-chairmen, and 12 other women on the committee. The committee met Thursday in Mrs. Litsey's home to begin plans. Hours for the festival on Nov. 12 will be 11 a.m. until 6 p.m., and from 3-9 p.m. on Nov. 13. Members of the committee will contact persons in the community having items or talents from other countries, which could be displayed at the festival. Plans now are for a tea room where light refreshments will be served, and for luncheon to be served on one day, and dinner on another. The Makers Mr. and Mrs. Fred Maher of Little Rock, Ark., and Mr. and Mrs. Richard Maher and family of North Little Rock, have returned home after a visit with relatives here. The families were guests of Mr. and Mrs. George Huber, 1132 McGuan St.; and Mr. and Mrs. Earl Simburger in Wood River. The families came to Alton to attend a reunion last weekend of over 200 relatives who gathered to meet the Rev. Donald O'Carroll of Lore City, Ohio. The Rev. Fr. O'Carroll, pastor of a Catholic church in Lore City, plans to visit his native Ireland, and to tell relatives there of the three generations of the family he met at the reunion. Dofl The meeting of Alton Circle, Daughters of Isabella, has been changed to Wednesday of this week. The group will have a 6:30 p.m. potluck dinner at Westerner Clubgrounds. The potluck replaces the circle's regular Tuesday meeting in the Knights of Columbus Hall.. Lady Bugs Piasa Bird Circle No. 9, Military Order of Lady Bugs, made plans for a picnic on July 4 at the Veterans of Foreign Wars picnic grounds during their meeting Thursday in the VFW Memorial Center. The circle voted to contribute to a national hospital fund, and discussed a royal hunt to Waukegan. Horticultural Society The date of Sept. 12 was selected Thursday by Alton Horticultural Society for a flower show, which will be open to the public. The society met for a basket dinner on the grounds of Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Buettner, 13 Ramona Place, Godfrey, with 64 persons attending. The afternoon's entertainment included a tour of the Buettner's garden, and a display of fruits, vegetables and flowers. Lodges Past Oracle Club of Royal Neighbors of America will have a noon potluck luncheon Monday at No. 2 shelterhouse, Westerner Club. Alton Rebekah Lodge members voted Friday evening to sponsor a girl at Theta Rho camp during August in Monticello Allerton Park, 111. The women met in Western Star Odd Fellows' Hall. Mrs. Chester Conner was received as a member by reinstatement. The lodge will meet next at 8 p.m. on June 21 in the hall. After Church—Be Our Guest • FREE COFFEE and DON UTS Sunday Morning ZIKE PHARMACY 027 B. Airline Drive ROSEWOOD HEIGHTS Dial CL Home EC Group Elects Mrs. Lutz Mrs. Harry Lutz was elected and installed as chairman of Madison County Home Economists in Homemaking during the group's annual business meeting Thursday in Aton Savings & Loan Association meeting room. Others elected and installed were Miss Jane Henry, chairman-elect; and Mrs. Marvin Wilson, secretary-treasurer. A dessert smorgasbord followed the business meeting. Miss Henry and Mrs. E. Dean Browning were hostess chairmen. The organization will meet next in September. CollegeNotes Miss Carol Brooks, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Loren Brooks of 1911 Central Ave., has been accepted for the fall term at St. John's Hospital School of Radiological Technology in St. Louis. Carol is a 1963 graduate of Marquette High School. Helen Dill Goode, Spanish major at the University of Kansas, Lawrence, received a doctor of philosophy degree Monday during commencement exercises at the university. Mrs. Malcolm Fickle, the former Miss Aria Roller of Alton, was graduated recently from Ouachita College in Arkadelphia, Ark. A ghraduate of Alton High School, she received a bachelor of arts degree in art education. She and her husband are living in Hot Springs, Ark. Calvary Baptist Bible School Opens Monday , Calvary Baptist Church announces its vacation Bible school will open Monday with classes from 9 a.m. to noon daily, for two weeks. The school is held Monday through Friday. A picnic is planned for Friday, June 21 at noon on the church grounds, and a commencement .service at 7 p.m. that night in the church. Parents have been invited to attend both events. Raymond Jenkins is general superintendent, and the Rev. Howard Taylor will serve as principal. Mrs. Taylor will be secretary, Mrs. Harvey Price, song leader, and Miss Bonnie Sparks, pianist. Mrs. David Sloan is coordinator of the nursery department. Superintendents of other departments are Mrs. Byford Gibbons, 3-year-olds" nursery; Mrs. Robert Heil and Miss Mary Wiley, beginners' divisions; Miss Wanda Dawson, Mrs. Hugh Nelson and Mrs, Fred McPherson, primary divisions; Mrs. Scott Franklin and Mrs. Hugh Harmon, junior divisions; and Mrs. Raymond Jenkins, intermediate. Mrs. Emmet Nowlan will be superintendent of refreshments. If young children are hard to manage, they shouldn't be fed with guests. GRAVEHANN EVERY TUESDAY IS CHILDREN'S DAY IN OUR STUDIO The Family Ann Landers It Wasn't Love, It Was Flu DEAR ANN: Maybe you will remember me. I wrote to you three weeks ago and signed my letter "Randy." I just wanted to tell you how things turned out. Remember how I thought for sure it was love? I wanted to give Dottie my class ring and my I. D. •braclet. I even wanted to buy 't her a $5 box of candy. I was like crazy, Ann. * ; My head felt light as a feather. When I Ann Landers, looked at Dottie I got weak in the knees and almost fainted. I perspired until my shirt was soaked through. My appetite was shot and I couldn't even look at food. Mom told me I looked terrible and she called a doctor. Well, it wasn't love after all. It was the flu. I'm feeling fine now and I'm dating Dottie but I'm going with other girls, too. I just thought you might like to know I'm flying right. And thanks for your advice to simmer down and relax. I think it speeded up my recovery.—BACK TO NORMAL DEAR NORMAL: I'm glad to know you are enjoying the best of health and that your head is now on straight. An awful lot passes for love these days that isn't love at all. And it isn't the flu either. It's the chemistry of youth, plus confusion. • * * * DEAR ANN: I have always believed in tipping—whether I go to a coffee counter or to a fancy restaurant. It's a habit that comes as naturally as paying the check. My problem is a sticky one because it involves a young man I'm very fond of. He never leaves a tip. This young man is not hard up for money. He's just thoughtless. I've been on the verge of mentioning it many times but I'm afraid of hurting his feelings. We often go back to the same places and I am embarrassed because I'm sure the waiters and waitresses have his number. What should I do? STILL WATERS DEAR STILL WATERS: Tipping is part of our system— whether we are for it or against it. And because it's a built-in custom, some people are totally Ever stir a couple of tablespoons of cinnamon candies (the little ned variety) into 2 cups of hot smooth applesauce? Pretty pink color and spicy flavor! Serve with pork chops, roast pork or ham. dependent on tips. Tell the young man he should leave the waiter or waitress about 15 per cent of the check. If he's a decent guy he will appreciate your interest. * * * * DEAR. ANN: I could have hugged you when you told that woman to get off the floor and stop being a doormat. My minister gave me the same advice 10 years ago and it was the best thing that ever happened to me. I had five small children and was afraid to speak up to my husband for fear he would leave me. I felt like an unpaid servant. He'd finish dinner and run to his mother's house every night to play cards and drink beer with his no-good brothers. He said the kids made him nervous and he had to get out of the house. After crying my eyes out for months I decided to talk to my clergyman. He said, "What if your husband died. You'd have to manage without him, wouldn't you? Tell him to grow up and act like a man or go to his mother's and stay there." Well, I told him, Ann, just like the minister suggested and he almost fell off the chair. Believe me he's been a different person ever since. Now he treats me with consideration and respect. The woman who allows herself to be kicked around by her husband deserves it. — FROM DOORMAT TO PEDESTAL DEAR PEDESTAL: Congratulations on the transition. I am a firm believer in getting off the floor if you don't like being kicked around. It's always a joy to hear from someone who woke up and smelled the coffee. Thanks for writing. • • • * • Confidential to NUTS TO CRAZY TAXES: People are usually down on things they aren't up on. This is not a political column, but what you don't know about that subject would fill a library. * * * • Ann Landers will be glad to help you with your problems. Send them to her in care of this newspaper enclosing a stamped, self-addressed envelope. © 1963, Publishers Newspaper Syndicate NOW! LOCAL SERVICE ON TEMPO-TRONIC ELECTRONIC CUT STENCILS For A. B. Dick, Gestetner, Roneo, Gena, Spocd-o-Print, Machines. Perfect Stencils Made from any drawn or printed copy or paste-up. 50 Each OFFICE MACHINES EXCHANGE 2000 E. Broadway HO 2-8442 WANT TO HAVE AN ELEGANT PARTY? The Stratford Has the Staff and Facilities To Help You Entertain Graciously. We have served a great many fine weddings, anniversaries, and other nice parties over the past 15 years. We are happy to prepare unusual recipes . . . things you don't find In other places. We have the greatest variety of party rooms In the area, all comfortable and attractive, for any size party. We have chafing dishes, for buffets . . . 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