Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 14, 1963 · Page 8
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 8

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, June 14, 1963
Page 8
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PAGE EIGHT ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH FRIDAY, JUNE 14,1963 Miss Kulvin Is Bride Of Thomas R. Akin HI f For anct MRS. AKIN Dr. Marinus Hanson offi- c'mtpd today at the marriage of Miss Dale June Kulvin and Thomas Russell Akin III, which took place at 11 a.m. in Miami Springs Villas, Miami, Fla. A luncheon reception at the Miami Springs Villas followed the ceremony. Eight persons were seated at the bridal table which was decorated all in white. Other luncheon guests were seated at eight tables, with eight at each table. Yellow daisies were arranged on each of the guest tables. The bride is the daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Max Mandel Kulvin of Miami, and Mr. Akin's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Thomas R. Akin Jr. of Alton and Miami Beach. Attendants for the couple were Mrs. Jerry Greenbaum of Atlanta. Ga., and William Hoagland of Alton. Max Miller provided music. Miss Kulvin appeared in a short, straight dress of white cotton brocade, worn with a fitted jacket. Her veil was shoulder length. She carried a small bouquet of red rose petals, arranged to resemble a large rose, with two large buds cascading with greenery. Mrs. Greenbaum was dressed in a frock featuring a light green bell-shaped skirt, and a white top. She held a bouquet of yellow daisies. The newlyweds will honeymoon in Puerto Rico, and will live in New Orleans. Social Briefs Ami Landers The Sitter Should Be Reported DEAR ANN: I am a girl 14 years old who doesn't know where else to take this problem. I have a sister who is 8 years old and a litUe brother who is 5. Mom is in the hos- f ' iHfc pital with a very bad blood sickness. She has been there for seven weeks. We have not been allowed to see her or even talk to her on the telephone. From _______ the way dad Ann Landers, talks to my aunt I don't think mom is going to live very long. Dad has hired a woman to take care of us and this is what I am writing about. She is mean to my little brother when she thinks nobody is looking. Yesterday she jerked my brother by the arm. When he cried she pretended she didn't know what he was crying about. My dad has a lot on his mind with mom so sick and I don't want to worry him with other problems. My aunt goes to the hospital every day and she is worried, too. I'm afraid this woman might be here for a long time if mom doesn't make it. I can't bear the thought of jt. What can I do? —THE OLDEST DEAR OLDEST: Tell your aunt immediately that this woman is unkind to your little brother. Neither your dad or your mother would tolerate it if they knew the facts. You owe it to them to speak up. * * » • DEAR ANN: I'm a girl 36 who needs advice. You help people with problems which are much more serious than mine so this one ought to be a cinch. Summer is here and I love to go swimming even though I don't look very good in a bathing suit. I'm not really what you'd call fat, but I could lose about 20 pounds. My weight is evenly distributed, generally speaking, but to get to the point, my stomack sticks out. My bathing suit is a two- piecer which is great style-wise, but it doesn't help my stomach problem much. Please don't tell me to get a new bathing suit because this one cost $14 and mom says I have to wear it another season. What can I do about my stomach? —NELLIE WITH THE BELLIE DEAR NELLIE: This is no health column and it's no beauty column either, but since your stomach seems to present an emotional problem, maybe we can squeeze your letter in somewhere. If your stomach sticks out you must be eating too much food—and probably the wrong kind. Don't go on a crazy fad diet. See your doctor and let him suggest a sensible way to lose weight. And while you're dieting, Toots, stand up straight and practice pulling in your stomach tight. It helps. * * * * DEAR ANN: Our 11-year-old son has a remarkable memory. The other day he recalled an incident which happened four years ago. It seems my husband took him along when he visited a woman in her apartment. My son says the woman was very beautiful. She served them a lovely dinner and then the three of them rode around town for several hours seeing sights. I mentioned this to my husband and he insists the boy has the story mixed up. He claims the woman is a former colleague, the "dinner" was a reception and that other guests were present. I have asked the boy to repeat the story carefully and he insists there were just the three of them. I am inclined to believe my son. Shall I check with other people in the company? I want to get this story straight if it's the last thing I do.—SEEKER OF TRUTH DEAR SEEKER: Forget it. Four years later is no time to "get things straight." Polling your husband's colleagues would be an insult and a clear vote of no confidence. You are attaching much too much importance to this incident. A little faith and trust can go a long way. You ought to try it. * * » * Are your parents too strict? You can benefit from the experiences of thousands of teenagers if you write for Ann Landers' booklet, "How to Live With Your Parents," enclosing with your request 20 cents in coin and a long, self addressed, stamped envelope. 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. © Publishers Newspaper Syndicate According to Survey Kids Think Dad's a Good Guy NEW YORK R— Is dad a dud these days, or does he still have standing in the family circle? For years, psychologists and sociologists have been taking potshots at pop, calling him everything from a figurehead to a henpecked onlooker. Many an anthropologist has sighed over that crumbling institution known as fatherhood. But what do those closest to the beleaguered parent say? Do the kids have an opinion? They do—and it's one of the nicest presents father will get this Father's Day. A survey by Associated Press bureaus turns up the heartening view that youngsters from 3 to 18 think dad not only is A Lovelier You Summertime Skin Care By MARY SUE MILLER Summer is a siren, tempting us to relax and let the world go by. And, as a hiatus from routine recharges your batteries, it's a good thing. Up to a point! The place to call a halt is when you become so lackadaisical that you let your beauty routines slide, particularly the care of your skin. Sun and heat constantly draw moisture from the skin. Unless you protect it from the depredation, it can come to look weathered as an old salt's by the end of summer. To combat weathering—discoloring, flaking, lining and toughening—take those steps: 1. Apply sun lotion whenever you set out to tan. 2. Whether or not you aim to tan, rub down with moisturized lotions after baths. 3. At bedtime, apply a night- care treatment to the face. Mature skins require products rich in oil and moisturizers. For clear, young skin the recommendation is a simple moisturized lanolin formula. Blemished skins need medicated treatments, whatever the season. 4. Except when sunning, wear a powder base during waking hours. It may be color- Jess or tinted, regular or treatment type. Whichever, it will act as a shield between your one of the good guys, in most cases he's the best. The young ones worry because he smokes, cusses, nags, "expects too much of me," doesn't spend enough time with the family because he works too hard and long or—in fewer instances—because he puts in too much time at church meetings or playing golf. What would they like dad to do that he doesn't? Come to their Little League games, not leave picnics so early, play football, bowl, ski, socialize, relax and enjoy himself more, fix something right away when it needs it, "not joke when I'm serious," "sit down and discuss tilings more with me"—a 16-year-odl girl — and from 13 on up, toss them the keys to the car. U of I Summer Students Will Register skin and scorch. 5. Be more than ever scrupulous about cleansing the face. After cleansing, tone past-teen skin with a suitable freshner. Given that care, your skin could improve rather than wither over the summer. Why not make the try? Orepey Throat and Chin To firm and uplift sagging facial muscles and flesh, use my four-way method. It works wonders through corrective exercise, posture, skin care and make-up. Procedures are detailed in the leaflet, "Banish Crepey Throat & Chin." For your copy, write Mary Sue Miller in care of Alton Telegraph, enclosing 10 cents in coin and a large self addressed, stamped envelope. 6> Publishers Newspaper Syndicate The Family Engagements Announced Junior League Selects Nov. 9 for Benefit Dance URBANA, 111. — Registration for the eight-week 1963 summer session at the University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign campus will be held Monday with late registrations Tuesday and Wednesday. Classes will begin at 7 a.m. Tuesday and continue through Wednesday, Aug. 7, with the exception of July 4, when all classes are dismissed and university offices closed. Final examinations will be given on Aug. 9-10. Qualifying examinations in English will be given from 7 to 10 p.m. Tuesday for transfer students with 80 or more credit hours and from 7 to 10 p.m. Thursday, July 18, for other students svho have not obtained a grade of A or B in Rhetoric 102. Passing the qualifying exam or earning these grades is a requirement for graduation from the university. Dr. Royden Dangerfield, associate provost and dean of administration, is dean of the summer session. SOHABERG-PORTER Mrs. Glenn A. Porter of Edwardsville has announced the engagement of her daughter, Carol Hope, and Harold Schaberg, son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Schaberg o£ Edwardsville. A late fall wedding is being planned. Miss Porter, daughter of the late Glenn A. Porter, is a graduate of Roxana Community High School. She is employed by Owens-Illinois in its accounting department. Mr. Schaberg is a graduate of Edwardsville High School, and is employed by Shell Oil Co. RUSSO-NOLLER Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Noller of Centralia, are announcing the engagement of their daughter, Betty Jane, and Donald G. Russo, son of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Russo of 2425 Henderson St. A December wedding is being planned. Miss Noller is an elementary school teacher in Granite City. Mr. Russo is employed by the Central Avenue Shell Service Station. CollegeNotes Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Gaghen of 2812 Viewland Ave., have returned from Wichita, Kan., where they attended commencement exercises Sunday at the University of Wichita. The couple's daughter, Judith, received a" bachelor of arts degree in elementary education, and will teach the fourth grade at Thomas Jefferson School in Wichita. During her senior year at the university, she was named to the dean's honor list, and was a member of Chi Omega social sorority. Miss Linda Rawlins, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. G. A. Rawlins of Fairmount Addition, has completed her freshman year at Southern Methodist University at Dallas, Tex., where she was pledged to Delta Gamma social sorority. Linda will spend the summer with her parents. Miss Lorelei Lehwalder, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. David Lehwalder of 5 Shell Terrace, Roxana, has returned to Knox College in Galesburg for the summer session. Miss Lehwalder was recently notified that she received straight A's for the second semester at the college, where she is a senior student. Dan Landiss, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Landiss of 4043 Alby St., has been selected outstanding engineering junior at Washington University. He is president of the university radio club, chief engineer of the campus radio station, and is a member of Eta Kappa Nu, national honorary electrical engineering fraternity. He is employed for the summer by the university's electrical engineering department. Evangelistic Services at Cherry Baptist Evangelist Willis Lucas will speak tonight at Cherry Street Baptist Church on the topic, "The Man of the Old Testament Who Used Greasy Kid Stuff on His Hair." The program tonight is part of the evangelistic services in progress at the church through Sunday. Evangelist Lucas will speak Saturday on "He's the Greatest;" and will close the series Sunday with a sermon on "The Ticking Clock." The services are held at 7:30 p.m., under the sponsorship of the church youth fellowship. State Hospital Therapists To Study Three activities therapists at Alton State Hospital are scheduled to enroll Monday in a six- week basic course on activities therapy at their state training school in Manteno, 111. They are Mrs. Bonnie Needham, 727 Spring St.; Mrs. Florence Wohlert, Worden; and Mrs. Rose Rhetta, Alton. Classes will begin June 17 at Manteno State Hospital, where the school is located, and continue through Aug. 9. Enrollees will receive certificates on completion of the course. I MISS PORTER MISS NOLLER Church Notes Congregational Picnic Set Sunday at Rock Spring The annual picnic of the Congregational Church of the Redeemer will be held in Rock Spring Park at the upper pavilion on Sunday afternoon from 2 until 4:30 o'clock. Games and contests will be conducted by Mrs. G. Eugene Bailey. A potluck picnic dinner will be shared. Robert P. Chevalley is the general chairman of the picnic committee. ™~ Time Change The Sunday services of Church of the Redeemer will go on a new summer schedule this Sunday morning. The church school classes will meet at 9:30 a.m. for class sessions only, ending at 10 a.m. The service of worship will begin at 10 a.m., which is 45 minutes earlier than the scheduled time for the rest of the year. The summer schedule wil! continue through Sept. 1. Sara Hudson Guild Sara Hudson Guild of Church of the Redeemer had their final meeting of the season recently at the Henderson home, 908 College Ave. Misses Celia and Bertha Henderson were hostesses at the noon luncheon. Following the business meeting members and guests heard poems of Paul Lawrence Dunbar read by Homer Henderson. The September meeting will be at the church when the group will sew cancer dressings. « * » * FREE METHODIST A film entitled "Angel in Ebony" will be shown Sunday at 7:30 p.m. in Free Methodist Church. The color film is the true life story of an African prince whose conversion in the jungle began a series of events that altered the course of an American university, and transformed the lives of those he met. The end of the church's vacation Bible school will be observed with a program at 10:30 a.m. in the church. * * * * FIRST METHODIST Officers were elected by Rebecca Circle of the Woman's Society of Christian Service of First Methodist Church during an organizational meeting Thursday morning in the church dining room. Mrs. Herschel Dooley, president of the group, was elected in May. Elected Thursday were Mrs. Leo Woods, vice chairman; Mrs. Noel Rouleau, vice cochairman; Mrs. Walter Crawford, secretary; and Mrs. Luther Myers, treasurer. The group will meet next in September. * * * * ALLEN CHAPEL Steward Board 1 of Allen Chapel AME will sponsor a fish and pastry dinner Saturday at noon in the basement of the church. * * * * ITPPER ALTON BAPTIST Vacation Bible school at Upper Alton Baptist Church which opened Monday has an average enrollment of 137 pupils, and will extend through June 19. Heading the departments are Mrs. Dayton Schmidt, 3-year- olds; Mrs. James LaMarsh, kindergarten; Mrs. Richard Garber, primary; Mrs. A. B. Swain, junior; Mrs. Dale Neudecker, junior high. Caring for the children in the nursery are Mrs. Ray Cook, Mrs. William Ruyle and Mrs. Born to: Mr. and Mrs. Arlin Duelin, White Hall, a son, Brian Lee, 8 pounds, 6 ounces, 9:48 a.m., Thursday, Passavant Hospital, Jacksonville. Maternal grandmother is Mrs. Louis Pape of East Alton. Paternal grandparents are Mr. and.Mrs. Arthur Duelm of Bunker Hill. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Follis, 110 S. Main St., Wood River, a son, first child, 9 pounds, 1 ounce, 7:12 a.m., Thursday, Wood River Township Hospital. Mrs. Kathryn Vaughn, 28 W. Lorena, Wood River, is the maternal grandmother, and Vernace W. Charlton, Louisiana, Mo., maternal grandfather. Paternal grandmother is Mrs. Floyd Follis of Hardin. Mr. and Mrs. Foster Harmon, Rte. 1, Bethalto, a son, David Lee, 7 pounds, 8 ounces, 2:58 p.m. Thursday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder children, Michael Allen, 4, and Lori Ann, 20 months. Mr. and Mrs. Larry K. Shank, 424 Velma St., South Roxana, a daughter, Merrede Ann, 6 pounds, 13 ounces, 5:50 a.m., Friday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Maternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. William Narup of Alton. Paternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Shanks of Hartford. The Rev. and Mrs. William Eidson, Nashville, Tenn., a daughter, Melissa Lynn, 6 pounds, 14 ounces, 3:30 a.m., Friday, Vanderbilt Hospital, Nashville. Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Eidson of Alton. Mr. and Mrs. Larry J. Jones, 269 E. Sixth St., a son, Darrin Cody, 8 pounds, 3 ounces, 8:42 a.m., Wednesday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Jones is the former Miss Sandy Bryen. Materenal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Perica of Godfrey. Paternal grandparents and Mr. and Mrs. Lowell Jones. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Allen, Bethalto, a son, 5 pounds, 10 ounces, 8:50 a.m. Wednesday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. James II. Greer, 2702 Amelia St., a daughter, Stacey Racelle, 5 pounds and 32 ounces, 12:14 p.m., Thursday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Seven elder children. Open sandwiches of sardines (mashed and mixed with mayonnaise and a little minced onion) look best if the sardine paste is thiskly covered with minced parsley or a mixture of the parsley and very finely chopped green pepper. Strips of pimiento make a bright garnish, Elmer McAdams. The Rev, and Mrs. Robert Cochran are in charge of music in each department. November 9 was selected Thursday by members of the Junior Service League for their annual dance. The women met for luncheon in Lockhaven Country Club, with Joseph Budde of Specialized Services, Inc., as guest speaker. Theme of this year's floor show to be given by members and husbands will be "Around the World Cruise," with scenes covering various ports of call. The dance will be given in Mineral Springs Hotel from 9 p.m. until 1 a.m., with Walt Schlemmer's orchestra providing music. The group furthered plans for its day camp for handicapped children which will open'Mon- day at Monticello College. A special league meeting will be held at 10 a.m. on Thursday, July 11 at Western Military Academy. This week's meeting closed the season for the league. The first fall meeting on Sept. 19 will be in the home of Mrs. Edward Kinney, 168 Eiffel Dr., D'Adrian Gardens. Mr. Budde, director of the Specialized Services, Inc., explained that the institution was organized for complete individual rehabilitation. He said its purpose is to determine where the individual needs help, train him, and find a place in society for him. Scoggins'Gent Mr. and Mrs. Walter E. Scoggins of Northmoor Place, Godfrey, will honor their son, Robert Fredrick, and his fiancee, Miss Susan Kay Gent, at a dinner this evening in Colonial Supper Club. The dinner will follow rehearsal of the couple's wedding party in Twelfth Street Presbyterian Church. Guests are arriving for the wedding which will take place in the church Saturday evening. Dr. and Mrs. James Donosky will come from Benton, 111., accompanied by their son, Ted; and daughter, Sue. Mrs. Loraine Sedlak and daughter, Sally, will arrive from Springfield. Miss Donosky and Miss Sedlack are former college classmates of the bride-elect. Mr. and Mrs. York McClary and Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Buck of Belvidere, 111., will also be guests at the wedding. The Ritchers Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Ritcher and son, Gary, have returned to their home in Streator after spending the past week with Mr. Ritcher's parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Ritcher, 1906 Beall St. Arthur Ritcher is head of the science department at Streator High School. Junior Betas Plans for the summer rushing season were made by members of the junior chapter of Beta Gamma Upsilon sorority during a meeting this week in the home of Miss Nancy Cannedy, 420 Belleview Ave. Miss Cannedy, president, appointed three members to serve during the coming year. They were Miss Jane Aldinger, historian; Miss Ruth Young, sergeant-at- arms; and Miss Charlene Fowler, chaplain. The appointees were installed at the meeting. TheBorts Mr. and Mrs. Fred Bort honored their son, Jerald, and his fiancee, Miss Joyce Heuer at a dinner Thursday evening in their Bunker Hill home, following rehearsal of the couple's wedding party. The wedding will take place Saturday evening in Emmaus Lutheran Church, Dorsey. Candy Stripers The annual Candy 'Striper luncheon for girls who have served 100 and 300 hours at Alton Memorial Hospital will be held Saturday at the cafeteria, at 12:30 o'clock. A general meeting will take place at 2 p.m. for those who intend to work this summer and fall. It is imperative that those volunteers be present, said Miss Ginger Graul, president. Unwanted Hair Res moved Forever By *4 Electrolysis! Paulene »Shamblin, member of Electrolysis Society of PAVLENE'S MONTICELLO PLAZA Dial 466-3821 TRIMMING! SPRAYING! CALL FOB FAST EXPERT SERVICE 466-1840 STATE LICENSED MORGENROTH'S NURSERY NOW! LOCAL SERVICE ON TEMPO-TRONIC ELECTRONIC CUT STENCILS For A, B. Dick, Oestotner, Roneo, Genu, Spced-o-Print, Machines. Perfect Stencils Made from any drawn or printed copy or paste-up. »O ao rf- Each OFFICE MACHINES EXCHANGE 8900 E. Broadway HO 2-1442 Date Book (Date Book Items must be submitted before Thursday noon.) SUNDAY, June 16 Sportsmen's Annual Picnic, all day, Alton-Wood River Sportsmen's Club with evening amateur show. MONDAY, June 17 P.B.O., Chapter GG, 10 a.m., Mrs. E. L. Patison, 3031 Edwards St. St. Joseph's Hospital Auxiliary, noon luncheon and card party, Hotel Stratford; annual meeting with election of officers. OES, Walton Chapter, Franklin Masonic Temple, 7:45 p.m.; honor fathers, past officers and grand chapter committee members, Zeta Beta Psi, Phi chapter, 7:30 p.m., Miss Barbara Drake, 2321 Tibbett St. TUESDAY, June 18 BPWC, 6:30 dinner, Hotel Stratford. Beta Gamma Upsilon, Junior chapter, 7:30 p.m., Miss Jane Aldinger, 3215 Brown St. Kappa Psl Sub-Dobs, 1:30 p.m., Miss Mary Pelllgrlno, 274 Norwood Place, Rosewood Heights. Past President's Club of DeMolay Mothers Auxiliary, 11 a.m, barbecue, Mrs. Ed Marshall's clubhouse on Mill Creek. Education Program on Hair Fashion, 7-10 p.m., Rusty's Restaurant, Edwardsville; sponsored by Madison County Hairdressers' and Cosmetologists' Association. Noonday Club, 12:15 covered dish luncheon, Mrs. George Sevvell, Brighton. Sweet Adelines, 7:30 p.m., Eagles' Hall. WEDNESDAY, June 19 OES, Alton Chapter, 7:45 p.m., Piasa Masonic Temple. THURSDAY, June 20 Soroptimist Club, noon luncheon, Mineral Springs Hotel; officers to be installed. Unity Study Class, 7:30 p.m., Mineral Springs Hotel. FRIDAY, June 21 No Meetings Scheduled. SATURDAY, June 22 Reunion Dinner, 1933 graduates of Marquette High School, 7 p.m., Knights of Columbus hall. Garden Party, UrsuJine Convent grounds; sponsored by convent auxiliary. Mrs. Leach Mrs. Merry Leach has returned to her home at 406 W. Fourth St., from Watseka, 111., where, she visited her daughter, Mrs. Richard Paddock. Mrs. Paddock, former Alton resident, is recuperating at her home following surgery. Miss Robbins Miss Doris Robbins was honored Thursday evening at a bridal shower given by Mrs. Darryl Siemer and Mrs. Robert Parker in Mrs. Parker's home in Holly Hills subdivision. The honoree received gifts of a personal nature. Miss Robbins will be married to James L. Churchich at 2:30 p.m. Saturday in Curdie Heights Baptist Church. Visit From Hawaii Mrs. Bertha Newton and Mrs. Ida Thielemann are visiting here from Lihue-Kauai, one of the Hawaiian Islands. They are guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Newton, 1108 E. Fifth St., and plan to remain here for six weeks with the Newtons and other relatives. Mrs. Coffler A stork shower was given Thursday evening for Mrs. Ronald Coffler of 1013 Marie St., with eight guests present. Mrs. Terry Durham gave the party in her home at 1915 Jersey St. The Livingstones Mr. and Mrs. Willard H. Livingstone of Fairmount Addition sailed Tuesday morning for Europe aboard the steamer Maasdam. The couple will vacation in Ireland, Germany, Switzerland and Italy, and stop in London and Paris. They will return to the states Aug. 8. . of course 17.99 The sailor's middy goes feminine . , . side buttoned and neatly underscored with a wealth of double knife pleats. In drip-dry Dauron® 65% and cotton 35% ... to stay shipshape and look marvelous all summer long. EASTGATE PLAZA—Open daily till 9 p.m. f ft

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