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PAC.fc SIX ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH SATURDAY, JUNE 22, 1963 Nuptial Rites of Area Interest Eichorn -Fenqnay Miss Barbara Jenn Feuqufiy hocnmo the hridc of Robert L. Eichorn at in a.m. today in RS. Peter and Paul's Catholic Church, before the Rev. Peter Brrloldo. The bride, the daughter of Mrs. John W. Baker, 329 Lindenwood Ave., was given in marriage by her step-father, John \V. Baker. The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. George Eichorn, 3180 Seminary Road. The wedding breakfast wns at 11:45 a.m. in Mineral Springs Hotel. The couple is receiving friends until 3 p.m. this afternoon in Mineral Springs Hotel. Matron of honor was the groom's sister-in-law, Mrs. Gary Eichorn of Rolla, Mo. Miss Shirley Haegele and Miss Carol Watsker served as bridesmaids. Gary Eichorn, brother of the groom, Tom Adamitis of Collinsville, and Jack Quigley attended the groom. Mrs. Joseph Davey, organist, accom- panied the soloist, Bill Taul. The bride appeared in a gown of silk organza over taffeta highlighted with Alencon lace and a cathedral train. She wore a Madonna veil and carried a bouquet of white carnations and stephanotis. Her attendants wore pink street length sheath dresses with detachable overskirts. Their hats were narrow fabric ringlets with circle veils nnd their flowers were pink carnations. The bride is a 1962 graduate of Marquette High School, and is employed by Alton Boxboard. The bridegroom was graduated in 1961 from the same school and attended Eastern Illinois University where he was a member of Phi Sigma Epsilon fraternity. He is an employe of Alton Boxboard. Following a honeymoon in New York City, the couple will reside at 240S Edwards St. The Family Three Couples Betrothed MRS. EICHORN MKS. GUTHRIE MRS. BAIN MRS. PRATHER P rather-Knight Logsdon-Hill Social Briefs Miss Barbara Jane Knight, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Allen M. Knight of 915 Willard Avc., was married at 8 p.m., Friday to Ronald R. Prather in Brown Street Baptist Church. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Lester F. Prather of Mcdora. The Rev. Gaylard S. Hamilton performed the ceremony, and the couple received friends in the church parlor afterward. Miss Emily Dierstein served as maid of honor, and the bridesmaids were Miss Linda Little and Miss Nancy Warner, niece of the bridegroom. Jerome Peebles was best man. Steve Doerr and the bridegroom's brother, Kerry Prather, acted as groomsmen. The soloist, Donald Judd, was accompanied by Miss Trudi Plummer, organist. The bride's gown was de- signed of silk organza and Chantilly lace with a draped effect on the scalloped full skirt. Her bouffant veil was secured by a pearl and crystal crown, and she carried a cascade of white roses and lilies of the valley. Her attendants wore gowns of yellow silk organza over taffeta with taffeta rose petal headpieces and veils. Their cascade b o uq u e t s contained roses. The bride is a graduate of Alton High School, and of Southern Illinois University. She is a teacher in the Alton school system. Mr. Prather is a graduate of Southwestern High School in Piasa, and is an employe of McDonnell Aircraft Corp. On their return from a honeymoon in the Ozarks, the couple will live at 1410 Willard Ave. Guthrie-Goskie Marriage vows were exchanged at 7:30 p.m. Friday by Miss Carol Mae Goskie and Thomas M. Guthrie Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Guthrie of 116 E. Hawthorne St., Hartford. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer O. Goskie of 115 W. Forest St., Hartford. The Rev. Jack E. Laffler officiated at the ceremony in First Baptist Church, Hartford. The couple received afterward in the church. The bride was attended by Miss Kay Smith, and Larry Guthrie served as his brother's best man. Alfred Haenel was vocal soloist. The bride wore a silk organza sheath gown with detachable overskirt and lace applique trim. Her shoulder veil was held in place by a pearl and organza headpiece. She carried a cascade bouquet containing a lavender orchid, English ivy and stephanotis. Miss Smith appeared in a street length dress of light blue organza with matching jacket and veiled headpiece. Her colonial bouquet was composed of blue variegated carnations. Mr. Guthrie is employed by Continental Can Co., St. Louis. He is a 1959 graduate of East Alton-Wood River Community High School, and his bride was graduated this year from the same school. Following a weekend trip to the Ozarks, the couple will reside at 115 W. Second St., Hartford. Bain-Brockman Miss Lois Brockman and William Bain were married at 10 a.m. today in St. Mary's Catholic Church at Bunker Hill. The Rev. C. Gerriut read the nuptial mass. A wedding breakfast was served in the church hall following the ceremony. The couple will receive friends at 7 p.m. today in the church social rooms. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis W. Brockman of Bunker Hill. Mr. and Mrs. Carl W. Bain of Bunker Hill are parents of the bridegroom. The couple was attended by Mr. and Mrs. George Bain, uncle and aunt of the bridegroom. Michael Stone served as organist. The bride appeared in a gown of lace and satin. A crystal crown secured her veil of illusion and she carried a bouquet of lilies of the valley and orange blossoms centered with an orchid on a white prayer book. The matron of honor wore a blue lace sheath dress featuring an overskirt. Her bouquet was pink carnations. The bride is a 1961 graduate of Bunker Hill High School and is employed by Bodner Brothers in Staunton. Mr. Bain, a graduate of the same school, operates a farm with his father near Bunker Hill. The couple will live with the bridegroom's parents. Married at 7:30 p.m. Friday in the First Baptist Church of Forest Homes were Miss Shelia K. Hill of Cottage Hills, and Jerry C. Logsdon. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence R. Hill of Cottage Hills. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. J. Clifford Logsdon, 136 E. Maple St., Hartford. The Rev. Marshall Gill of Mount Olive officiated at the wedding ceremony, which was followed by a reception in the Westerner Club. Mr. and Mrs. Roger Stewart were the couple's attendants. Mrs. Evert Huff and her daughter, Linda, sang. Miss Kay Switzer was pianist, and Miss Betty Copeland played the organ. The bride's gown was made of lace over satin, and her veil was held to a crown of pearls. She carried a cascade bouquet with a white pompon center. The former Miss Hill is a 1963 graduate of Civic Memorial High School. Her husband is a 1959 alumnus of East Alton- Wood River Community High School. The couple will live at 103 Southard St., South Roxana. McGuire and Robinette Honeymooning in the Ozarks are James Earl McGuire and his bride, the former Miss Donna Robinette, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Robinette of Wood River. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert McGuire of Roxana. The couple was married last night at 6:30 p.m. in Whitelaw Avenue Baptist Church, Wood River. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. A. A. Capron. Attendants were Miss Joyce Schillinger of Hartford, and Ronald Milligan of Wood River. The bride is a graduate of Roxana Community High School this year. Her husband is a 1960 graduate of the same school, and is employed by Olin Mathieson Chemical Corp. The couple will live at 582 Tipton Ave., Wood River. The bride was honored Thursday at a shower in the Westerner Club. Refreshments were served by Mrs. Ruth Simmons and Miss Jean Corey. Like anchovy flavor? Then garnish creamed fish with anchovy fillets and, for color, a few strips of pimiento and some capers. Toastmistresses Debate Woman President Question "A Woman President in 1964" was the subject for a debate given by members of Suburbia Toastmistress Club Thursday evening in Selhime's Restaurant. The affirmative speakers, Mrs. Joseph Wickenhauser and Mrs. Herman Handmacher, were judged winners. Theme for the evening was "Power of Politics." Mrs. A. J. King, toastmistress, was awarded the club halo. Mrs. Glenn Millikin and Mrs. Russell Hale were speakers on the negative side. Judges were Mrs. Thomas Bailey, Mrs. Karl Fiedler and Mrs. Roland Hopper. Mrs. Clara Wolf served as grammarian, and Mrs. Robert Elliott as general evaluator. Mrs. Earl Gaines led the table topic. Mrs. Wickenhauser, Mrs. Hale and Mrs. Carl Nickens attended the Toastmistress regional conference June 7-9 in Kansas City. A swimming party for members and guests will be held at the Joseph Wickenhauser home on Aug. 18. The club will resume its regular schedule of meetings on Sept. 5. Schmidt-Garratt Miss Betty Garratt, daughter of David T. Garratt of Carrollton, and the late Mrs. Garratt was married today at 11 a.m. in St. John's Catholic Church, to John Schmidt, son of Mrs. Henry Schmidt of Carrollton, and the late Mr. Schmidt. The nuptial mass was read by the Rev. Henry Schmidt of St. Aloysius Church, Springfield, a brother of the groom. The bride was given in marriage by her brother, Gerald Garratt of Decatur. She was wearing a gown of Rochelle lace over taffeta. The bouffant skirt which billowed from a basque waistline and was worn over layers of crinoline, cascaded into a full sweep train. A pearl crown held her fingertip veil of bridal illusion, and her flowers were a colonial arrangement of white roses and ivy. The maid of honor was Miss Patricia Carmody of St. Louis, and bridesmaids were Mrs. Joseph Schmidt and Mrs. Thomas Baker Jr. of Carrollton, and Mrs. John King of St. Louis, sister of the bride. They were gowned in street length sheath dresses of blue silk organza, with matching overskirts. Their flowers were colonial bouquets of carnations in various shades of blue. Best man was Charles Schmidt of Carrollton. Groomsmen were Joseph Schmidt of Carrollton, Louie Baldoni of Staunton, and Erven Mouish of Wood River. Al Hanel of Mt. Olive was soloist for the service, and Mrs. Lawrence Thien of Carrollton played organ accompaniment. Following the wedding a reception was held in the Knights of Columbus Hall, Carrollton. A wedding dance will be held at the Moose Club in Jerseyville at 9 p.m. The Blue Notes from Staunton will play. The couple will live on a farm northwest of Carrollton. Entertain Guests Mr. and Mrs. Earl Jones of 220 W. Elm St., entertained 16 persons Thursday evening at a party honoring Mr. and Mrs. John Gemrick of Wisconsin. The guests met at the Jones home and were taken to the Alton couple's recently-purchased farm in New Delhi for a potluck dinner. The hostess was assisted by Mrs. William Wagner, Mrs. Edna Trump and Mrs. Charles Gaertner. Tom Sheppard, son of Mr. and Mrs. Randolph Sheppard of Rosewood Heights, played accordion music. The Gemricks, who returned home today, were guests of the Sheppards during their visit here. Mr. Sheppard is the son of Mrs. Gemrick, a former Altonian. To Tour West Miss Diana Huskamp of Altamont Place, and Miss Connie Beaty of Belmont Village, left today for California. Miss Marilyn Jun of 730 Linden Ave., will leave Thursday and will join the two women in San Francisco. The group will stop in Los Angeles, Las Vegas and Tiajuana, Mexico. They expect to return home on July 15. The Voumards Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Voumard and five children left today following a visit of 10 days in the area. The family visited with Mrs. Voumard's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Paul McGuiggan on Mack Street, and with Mr. Voumard's mother and stepfather, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Davis of Bunker Hill. During their stay here, a family reunion was given with 61 persons attending. The couple plans to spend several days in the Ozarks before returning home. Rebekahs Mrs. Haldon Read was presented the president's emblem pin during a meeting of Alton Rebekah Lodge Friday in Western Star Odd Fellows' Hall. Mrs. Ann Smith led the obligation ceremony. It was announced that a group of members will present a 50- year jewel to Mrs. Esther Rutz of Kirkwood, Mo. Hostesses were women with June birthdays, headed by Mrs. George Emerick. The group meets next on July 5. Miss Daily Miss Ann Daily, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Burtis M. Daily of 2610 Eau Claire Ave., Godfrey, will be graduated on June 30 from St. John's Hospital School of Nursing. The afternoon commencement exercises will be conducted in the Cathedral of the Immaculate Conception Church. School pins will be presented during a morning Mass in the hospital chapel. SCHROEDER-KKTCHUM The engagement of Miss Connie Ketchum and Richard Schroeder, son of Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Schroeder of Godfrey, is being announced by Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Daniels, 25 E, Elm St. Miss Ketchum is the daughter of Mrs. Daniels and the late Franklin Ketchum. The couple will be married Aug. 31 in the Elm Street Presbyterian Church. Miss Ketchum is a 1960 graduate of Alton High School and attended Southern Illinois University in Alton. She was graduated from the College of Automation of St. Louis, and is employed by Olin Mathieson Chemical Corp. Her fiance was graduated in 1959 from the same high school and attended Southern Illinois University in Alton. He also is an employe of Olin Mathieson, WANKEL-BENTLEY Dr. and Mrs. V. H. Bentley of White Hall, have announced the engagement anad approaching marriage of their daughter, Wanda Sue, to Charles H. Wankel, son of the Rev. and Mrs. Carl Wankel of Murrayville. The ceremony will take place Saturday evening, June 29, at 7:30 p.m. in White Hall Calvary Baptist Church. MISS KETCHUM Miss Bentley was graduated from White Hall High School this year. Her fiance was graduated from Jacksonville High School with the class of 1961, and is a junior at Illinois College, Jacksonville. He is majoring in lab technology, and is employed by Passavant Memorial Hospital, Jacksonville. MONTAGUE-BARNES Announcement is being made of the engagement of Miss Wilma Gaynell Barnes and Nelson Montague, by Mrs. Ella Barnes of Granite City, former- MISS BARNES Iy of Alton, and William Barnes of Granite City. The prospective bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Montague, 738 Ferguson Ave., Wood River. The bride-elect is a graduate of Alton High School and attended David Lipscomb College in Nashville, Tenn. She is an employe of Germania Savings & Loan Association. Mr. Montague is an alumnus of Roxana High School and attended David .Lipscomb College and Southern Illinois University here. He is employed by Owens- Illinois. Ann Landers Let the Darn Thing Ring College Notes Creighton Miller, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack E. Miller of 3516 Omega St., has been named to the dean's list at Rockford College for the second semester, 1962-63. He has served as vice president of the freshman class, has been active in the Stagers Drama Club, varsity basketball, student government, and was on the dean's list for the previous semester. Miss Rhoda Simon, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Abraham Simon, 4500 College Ave., left today to attend summer sessions at the University of Wisconsin in Madison. She will return home during the latter part of August, and will resume her junior studies as an education major at the University of Illinois, Urbana. Miss Nancy Gillard, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Francis Gillard, 3111 College Ave., has received her degree from Lindenwood College, St. Charles, Mo. She is now participating through Washington University in the St. Louis school system' in the teaching of English. Her brother, Charles, attended Purdue University, Lafayette, Ind., this past year and was in the accelerated engineering program. He made the dean's list the last semester and is em- King and Meisenheimer Mr. and Mrs. Larry King are living at 916A Milton Road, following their marriage in the College Avenue Presbyterian Church on June 15. Mrs. King is the former Miss Marilyn Meisenheimer. The Rev. Henry Moore officiated at the wedding, and attendants were Miss Billye Doan and Roy Broyles. The bride, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold J. Meisenheimer, 822 Condit St., is a student at Alton High School. Mr. King, son of Mrs. Mary King and the late Robert King, is employed by Owens-Illinois. The bride was honored Thursday evening at a post-nuptial shower in Onized Club. Hostesses were Mrs. H. J. Meisenheimer, Mrs. Glen Sackett, Mrs. Robert Clayton and Mrs. H. L. Meisenheimer. ployed by Shell Oil Co. in Wood River for the summer. Frank C. Bemis, son of Dr. and Mrs. Frank E. Bemis, 3042 Alby St., has returned home from Palmer Coollege of Chiropractics in Davenport, Iowa. He will spend the summer vacation with his parents. DEAR ANN: I have read your column for almost eight years and have learned a lot from it. Because of you I no longer feel guilty about refusing to answer the doorbell when the neighborhood pest shows up at 9:30 a.m. with her 3-year-old — full of conversation which used to last through lunch. Now I have another problem. Does a person have the 'right NOT to answer the telephone if she doesn't feel like talking or if it is inconvenient? A certain relative who is __^_— a notorious yak- Ann Landers. ker telephon es me at approximately the same time every morning. She has tied me up for as long as 45 minutes with petty gossip and foolish chatter. I decided to just let the phone ring. I think she is wise. Am I wrong to do this?—WILL POWER DEAR WILL: The person who puts in the call does so at HER convenience. Just because she is willing, able and ready to gab is no sign you have to be on deck to listen. If you don't feel like talking — or listening — just let the bloomin' thing ring. * * * * DEAR ANN: Our daughter will be 14 late this summer and we do not allow her to date. Both my husband and I are avid readers of your column and wo are standing firm on this dating business until Margo gets to high school, which is what you recommend. The problem is this: Margo has numerous friends, both boys and girls. She receives a good many telephone calls and both boys and girls seem to be visiting here frequently. Shall we discourage the boys from calling or coming to the house? My husband or I are always present so the children are well chaperoned. We don't want to be too strict with our dauhgter but we don't want to go to the other extreme either. Where is the sensible middle ground? Thank you.—PONCA CITY DEAR PONCA: You are wise to seek the middle ground and I beleve it's where you are at the moment. Keep saying no to dating until Margo is in high school, but permit boys to telephone and come to the house to visit. She won't feel deprived, yet she won't be dating. My hat is off to you for having sense enough to insist on remaining in the driver's seat. These days too many parents are collapsable. * * * * DEAR ANN: My Problem is not one on which the world will rise or fall but it has caused me endless consternation and I need help. About four months ago I began to date a very nice man who operates a small business near my place of employment. He invited me out and I accepted. He brought along a corsage of green baby orchids. My dress was electric blue. I wore the flowers although electric blue and green are hideous together, as you can imagine. Two weeks later it happened again. He brought along a corsage of red roses. My dress was a flaming tangerine. The color combination couldn't have been more nauseating. Last week his lodge had Its summer formal. This time he went all out — a huge purple orchid. My gown was ming dynasty red. I couldn't bear to put that purple flower on my red gown. So I pinned it to my evening bag. I'm afraid he was hurt. Do you have any advice for me? This man seems to have a rare talent for selecting flowers of exactly the wrong color.—ERNA DEAR ERNA: Don't discourage his tender sentiments. Just let him know that your favorite flowers are white — roses, gardenias orchids, peonies, lillies, mums. Any. thing white. * * * * 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 French bread that's to be heated doesn't always have to have garlic-flavored butter spread between the cuts. You can use butter mixed with grated cheese and add an herb if you like. Flours vary in the amount of liquid they absorb; that's why recipes for baking-powder biscuits usually give a measurement range for the milk to be added. Additions to Museum I J_jL4OI> »Y4 l\J llt*l^V-v-4 *wv***v* *•»>/* v**^« **v-\-.»^j.*\.«»«£j v. **- »-«>^ .**.w.«.---.-.j ..,„„_.,_. __ are on desk, are (left to right) Robert C. Lange, Mrs. Frank Godfrey and Southern Illinois University librarian John C. Abbott, all members of the committee for a Madison County Historical Museum. Committee is conducting fund-raising drive throughout the county to purchase and restore Weir House in Edwardsville for use as a museum. It is planned for the books to ultimately be displayed in the Madison County Historical Museum. I If you enjoy a spicy stew, add condensed tomato soup plus water, vinegar and tomato catchup for the braising liquid. Aftc-r Church—Be Our Guest • FKEK COFFEE and DON UTS Sunday Morning ZIKE PHARMACY 827 ti. Airline Drive HOSliWOOD HliUilUS Dial CL U-2283 GRAVEMANN EVERY TUESDAY IS CHILDREN'S DAY IN OUR STUDIO NOW! LOCAL SERVICE ON TEMPO-TRONIC ELECTRONIC CUT STENCILS Fot A. B, Dick, Gestotner, Roneo, Oenn, Speed-o-Print, Machines. Perfect Stencils Made from any drawn or printed copy or paste-up. 00 Each OFFICE MACHINES EXCHANGE 2900 E. Broadway HO 2-8442 TODAY Smart wives know the value of having a Budget and the convenience of a Checking Account and So ... if you don't have a Budget, start one today ... and include a Wedge Checking Account! Alton Banking & Trust Co. "The Wedge Bank" . . . shirtwaist dresses by COSCOB and The Villager ,. .of course EAST6ATE PLAZA Open daily till 9 p.m.