Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 24, 1963 · Page 10
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June 24, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 10

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Alton, Illinois
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Monday, June 24, 1963
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Page 10
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PAGE TEN ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH MONDAY, JUNE 24,1963 Exchange Vows Moyer'Gunter Mnrriod at 7:30 p.m. Sntuv- rtny In St. Paul's Episcopal Church wore Miss Martha K. (Junior, daughter of Mr. and ,Mr<. Hoy C. Gunter, 1637 Tlnrk Spring Pnrk Dr., and Jnrnos A. Moyor of Scott A.KB. The Rev. John Younp officiated ;it the ceremony and a roception followed in the church social rooms. The bride was attended by Mrs. Stephen P. Burns of Syracuse, N. Y., and Miss Carol Mover, of Shelley. Idaho, sister of the bridegroom. Attending the bridegroom were Karl Kleen of Ft. Leonard Wood, Mo., Eugene Unfried of Chicago. Clarence Orion and Fred Leuty, both of Scott A.F.B., and Charles Moyer of Shelley, Idaho, brother of the bridegroom. Miss Gunter appeared in a gown of satin peau de soie featuring a Watteau panel secured with a bow and fabric rose. Her mantilla veil was of Rosopointe lace and silk illusion and she carried a cascade of phalconopsjs. Her attendant*; wore dresses of preen nylon organdy over satin. Their liats were flat bows and their flowers were daisies and pom poms. The bride is a graduate of Alton Senior High School and Murray State College, Murray, Ky. She was previously employed as district advisor by the River Bluffs Girl Scout Council. Mr. Moyer attended Wyoming University. Laramie, Wy., where he was a member of Phi Mu Alpha and Kappa Kappa Psi honorary fraternities. He is presently stationed at Scott A.F.B. with the MATS Command Band. Following a honeymoon to the Ozarks, the couple will reside for one month at 220 S. Sixteenth St.. Belleville, before moving to Scott A.F.B. MRS. MOVER /?«•» ! MRS. WATSON MRS. DUNCAN * ^ ,v 'v-l?"^ For aim aBoiit Watson-Landreth cm: St.. 3(fc.iiait.\ a_-u: ?._••>•; r Mason. Watson, sen :t Mrs, Mason Watson of St. L.:c;s, and the late Mason War-cn. were married at 7:30 r.in. in the Moro Presbyterian Church. The Rev. Wayne \V. Hoxie oficiated. The couple received in the social rooms of the church following the ceremony. Mrs. Ronald Hutchins of Be- thaJto, sister of the bride, and Miss Carolyn Watson of East St. Louis, sister of the bridegroom, attended the bride. Best man was Thomas Marx, cousin of the bridegroom. Donald Wachtel of East St. Louis served as groomsman. Nuptial music was provided by Mrs. Charles Johnson, organist, and Mrs. LeRoy Dick, soloist. The bride wore a gown of ?>f?r s~u-. JF-L'-f featuring an f-.-.r'-:t v-, ?.:};'.;:-.;- and chapel ir.v.r. A -.••:•.—; crou-n secured r.rr :'/.us;:\ r. ve.ii and she car- r.tx- s Bib'-e overlaid with «•?•.:;? or.-hids and roses. Her s::r-.-:sr.i^' street length crfssf-s \vere made of tur- c-joise satin and peau. Their hats were fabric roses with pouf veils and their flowers \vere cascades of yellow carnations. The bride is a graduate of Edwardsville High School and is employed as a stenograper by the Ilinois Division of Highways. The bridegroom attended Belleville Junior College and Southern Illinois University, East St. Louis. He is employed as an engineering technician by the Illinois Division of Highways. Folowing a honeymoon to the Ozarks, the couple will live at 4710 Bunkum Rd., East St. Louis. The Family Social Briefs Spahr-Shea Rehearsal Dinner Duncan-Isenberg Miss Maxine Isenberg, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Isenberg of Dorsey, became the bride of Maurice Duncan, son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Duncan, 401 Welber St., Bunker Hill, at 7 p.m. Saturday in St. Peter's Lutheran Church, Prairietown. The Rev. Otto Horstman officiated. The couple received in the Knights of Columbus of Staunton following the ceremony. The bride was attended by Miss Katliy Kuethe of Bunker Hill, cousin of the bride, Mrs. Charles Patton Jr., Cottage Hills, sister of the bridegroom, Miss Virginia Bernhardt of Prairietown, Miss Sharon Engelke of Prairietown, and Miss Sheryl Carnahan of Bunker Hill,; cousin of the bridegroom. Attending the bridegroom were his brothers, Gerald of Rosewood Heights, and Ronald of Bunker Hill; the bride's brother, Kenneth; and her cousins, Kenneth Bivens of Moro and 'Bill Shortal Jr., of Wood River. Nuptial music was pro- vided by soloist, Leonard Bivens, and organist, Elmer Hinze. The bride wore a gown of lace and peau de soie featuring a chapel train and highlighted with sequins and seed pearls. A crown of Swedish hairbraid, a u r o r a borealis stones and pearls secured her veil of English illusion. She carried a cascade bouquet of stephanotis, lilies of the valley, and orchids. Her attendants were attired in dresses of pastel shades featuring an Empire waist and a floor length bell skirt. Their hats were Swedish hairbraid encircled with satin petals and their flowers were carnations. The bride is a June graduate of Edwardsville High School. Mr. Duncan is a graduate of Bunker Hill High School, has served for two years in the Army, and is an employe of the Illinois State Highway Division. Following a honeymoon through the southern states, the couple will reside at 400 East Gront St., Bunker Hill. Yackel-Coleman Lincoln Avenue Church of Christ of Urbana was the scene of the wedding at 3 p.m. Saturday of Miss Nancy Sue Coleman and Robert Walter Yackel. The Rev. Dean Dale Freetly officiated. The couple received friends in the ballroom of the Illini Student Union immediately following the ceremony. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Coleman of Champaign. The bridegroom's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Yackel, 816 E. Fifth St. Attending the bride were Miss Jane Buhrman of Urbana, Mrs. William Coleman of Boulder, Colo.; sister-in-law of the bride; Miss Lauretta Kaiser of Champaign, and Miss Judy Coleman, sister of the bride. The groom was attended by John Schenk, William Coleman of Boulder, Colo., brother of the bride James Carstens, and Douglas Jackson of Arlington Heights. Mrs. Mike White provided nuptial music. The bride's dress was of peau, featuring a bell skirt with a full chapel train. Her veil was secured to a wedding cake crown of aurora borealis fi-ystals and seed pearls. She carried a white orchid surrounded by white mums. Her attendants wore floor length aqua gowns. A cluster of aqua leaves and white rosebuds held their veils and their flowers were white glamillas with yellow rosebuds. The bride attended the University of Illinois. The bridegroom graduated from Alton High School and received his bachelor of arts degree from the University of Illinois in 1962. He is employed as computer programer by the University. The couple will spend one month in Colorado and Wyoming . Porlivood-Robinson The sanctuary of the First Baptist Church in Carrollton was the scene Saturday at 8 p.m. of the wedding of Miss Lois Joan Robinson, daughter of Mrs, Prudence Robinson of Carrollton, and Richard C. Portwood, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Port wood of Eldred. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. Dai-win Rolens, pastor of the First Baptist Church. The bride was given in mar- riauf by her brother, Norman Kugene Robinson of Greenfield. She wore a floor length gown of Chuntilly luce combined with nylon tulle over tafJeta. The full skirt featured alternating panels of lace and tulle at either side, and her finger-tip veil was secured to a crown of white blossoms and pearls. She carried a cascade arrangement of white carnations and ivy. Mrs. Keith Robinson of Carrollton, matron of honor, was attired in a yellow ballerina length gown of chiffon over taffeta with a yellow shoulder veil. She curried a colonial bouquet of pink carnations. After the wedding a reception was held in the church dining room. Mrs. Portwood operates a beauty salon in Carrollton, and her husband is employed by Olin Mathieson. They are making their home at 167 Sycamore St., Carrollton. Mr. and Mrs. Garold Becker will give a dinner in their home at 647 McHugh St., Wood River, Friday honoring Mrs. Becker's brother, Thomas W. Spahr, and his fiancee, Miss Karen Shea. Guests at the dinner will be members of the engaged couple's wedding party, who will rehearse that evening. The couple will be married Saturday in St. Mary's Catholic Church, and a reception will be given in the school hall. A bridal shower will be given Tuesday for Miss Shea by Mrs. Ruth Saxton in her home at 512 Berkeley St., East Alton. Mrs. Saxton's co-hostess will be Mrs. Becker. The bride-elect was honored at a shower given by Mrs. Dar-. rell George at her home, 740 State St., Wood River; and by Miss Bonnie Kunz, .who .gave a shower in the Young Women's Christian Association. Miss Peggy Shea was co-hostess at the latter party. The Yosts Mr. and Mrs. Henry R. Yost of 2512 Benbow Ave., observed their 54th wedding anniversary Sunday at a dinner given by Mr. Yost's sisters, Mrs. Perry Whetzel and Mrs. Mary Koehne. The dinner was given in the Whetzel home at 206 St. Joseph Drive, Godfrey. The couple attended services Sunday morning in Church of the Redeemer, Congregational, where they were married on June 23, 1909. Mr. Yost is a retired Owens- Illinois employe. Mrs. Yost is the former Miss Catherine Mertsch. Sig-TriHi Local women were elected to office at the 64th annual convention of Illinois Association of Club Women and Girls last week at Springfield. The meetings were held at St. Paul's A.M.E. Church. Mrs. Henry Gray, delegate from Sig-Tri-IIi Club, was elected second assistant state secretary. Miss Charlotte Jones retained her office as state supervisor of the girls' department. Mrs. L. D. Kelly, Mrs. Charles Hearn and Mrs. Robert Ballinger participated in a panel discussion on the 100th anniversary of the Emancipation Proclamation. Mrs. Gilbert Moody was hostess to the Sig-Tri-Hi members during a meeting Saturday in her home at 2707 Powhatan St. The next meeting will be held on July 10. The Lin It ogles Former Mayor Earl Linkogle and Mrs, Linkogle of Clearwater, Fla., are here for an indefinite stay with their son and family. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Linkogle Jr. of :!0:',0 Brown St. llirthdny Party Johncoa Bilker, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Delbort Baker of Fniitland subdivision, Godfrey, was guest of honor at a party from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday A Lovelier You Scent Can Be Cloying By MARY SUE MILLER If you have ever been repelled by a woman's overpowering perfume—in a crowded bus, let's say—you know that a scent can be cloying. But the fact that a few women misuse fragrance should not keep others from using it. When applied with a deft touch, fragrance enhances a woman's most feminine qualities and her security in their appeal. Those around her can only take pleasure in her aura. During the summer months, scents offer an additional boon. They are a means to instant refreshment. The use of light floral, spicy and leafy perfumes or colognes brings an immediate sense of relief from oppressive heat. Merely splash your wrists and throat with a light perfume and you feel fresher. A cologne rubdown after a bath keeps you feeling frosty for hours. If the assence is truly delicate, you can apply it liberally and often, without fear of giving offense. Actually, more women err on the side of applying too little than too much fragrance. A scent should be perceivable or, like the rose that blushes all unseen, it cannot give enjoyment. Just what is the saturation point? Well, perfume chemists —those men with trained noses —say that your fragrance should permeate the air around you to a depth of 12 inches. And the only way you can measure the emanation is to ask a friend to make a sniff test. After several tests, you learn to gauge applications and so make the most of them. © Publishers Newspaper Syndicate Martinez-Delehanty Married Saturday at 9:30 a.m. nuptial Mass in St. Patrick's Catholic Church were Miss Agnes Delehanty and Joseph Edward Martinez. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Melvin P. Delehanty, 730 E. Fourth St. Mr. and Mrs. Jose V. Martinez of 728 E. Fourth St., are parents of the bridegroom. The Rev. Frank Wasthoff said the Mass, and breakfast was served in Lewis and Clark Restaurant. A reception was given during the afternoon in Steelworkers' Abel Hall. Attendants for the bride were Miss Ruth Haar of East St. Louis; Mrs. Sharon Bosoluke of Alton; Mrs. Gilbert Wilhold of Huntsville, Ala.; and Mrs. Mercie Mendoza of Granite City. The bridegroom was attended by Richard Gonzales, Stanley Bosoluke, Gilbert Wilhold and Mercie Mendoza. The bride attended Alton High School and Summers College of Commerce. She is employed by Hartford Fire Insurance Co., St. Louis. Mr. Martinez also attended the high school, and is an employe of Beall Tool & Due Co., East Alton. The couple will live in Alton. at her home in celebration of her sixth birthday. In attendance were 10 children from hf-r kindergarten class. Tea to Honor Red Cross Volunteers The annual recognition tea of Alton-Wood River Red Cross will be given at 1:30 p.m., Tuesday in the home of Mrs. Ray Randels, 3606 Wickenhauser Ave. Certified v o lu n t e e r s who served 20 or more hours during 1962 will receive awards. Mrs. Marjorie Dintelman will give excerpts from "0 Ye Jigs and Juleps" by Virginia Cory Hudson. Chairmen for the tea are Mrs. V. W. Parker, decorations; and Mrs. Edwin Sunderland, program. Mrs. Homer Davitz and Mrs. Francis Gresham will serve at the refreshment table. Hostesses for the day will be Mrs. A. E. Pritchard, Mrs. A. J. Martin, Mrs. James Wiseman and Mrs. Carl Grufman. Churches RLDS "Newness of Spirit" will be the theme of the mid-week prayer service in the Reorganized Church of Jesu.s Christ of Latter Day Saints Wednesday at 7:.'!() p.m. Of Troop 166 Crossing the bridge over Piasa Creek toward the end of their 14 mile trek, members of Girl Scout Troop 166 and their adult companions seem to be in pretty good shape. At the head of the column of marchers is Gary Teasley, a Boy Scout trail guide. Ann Landers Sensible Teen-Agers Will Laugh Piasa Trail Easy Hike for Scouts By NINA MESZAtlOS Telegraph Slaff Writer A young girl's coin purse lies somewhere along the circular 1'1-rnile Piasa Bird Trail today, left behind Sunday afternoon with the footprints of the first Girl Scout troop to make the trip. The next ambitious group to take the rugged trail may find and return the purse to record-making Troop 166, led by Mrs. Chester Strohecker. The trail, opened early this month, leads participants through the Alton bluff area, with headquarters at the Alton Police Youth Camp. The group which chalked up the record is composed of nine area girls, aged 10 through 12. They departed at 7:10 a.m., and checked in at the camp at 2 p.m., thinking they are "pretty good for just girls." The fastest trip reported previously was five hours and 20 minutes. Mrs, Strohecker accompanied her girls every step of the way, and says she is proud of them. She says they were well-behaved, followed orders, and came through with no ill effects, and no drop-outs. Greatest grievance was the swarms of willow bugs. No blisters were found on the feet of the hikers, and although their leader will admit she feels a few muscles she didn't know she had before, she, too feels fit after the long trip. The girls participating were Kristen Johnson, Martha Kinsella, Susan Lyon, Carol Massey, Frances Scott, Jane Strohecker, Kendall Strohecker, Arlette Wilson and Sarah Gainer. The hikers took little time to looks for souvenirs, but one geode was found in the cliffs, which authorities say are at least 200 million years old. The participants were seen along the McAdams highway from time to time as they ascended and descended during the prescribed itinerary. They walked single file most of the time, carried water canteens, stopping a few times to remove ticks and check for blisters. They had been cautioned to wear long pants, two pairs of socks, shirts with sleeves and hats with some brim. The troop had prepared for the trip through the last 10 days, taking practice hikes of 5, 8 and then 10 miles each. Mrs. Strohecker says she got the idea of taking her troop on the trail when she read the account in the Alton Evening Telegraph of its opening and the men who had walked it. She talked it over with her girls, and all readily agreed to participate. She says they may take the trip again during the fall, and they also plan to take the 20- mile Cahokia trail. College Notes Miss Roma Vanfossen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Marion Vanfossen, 4120 Alby St., is vacationing in Amsterdam, The Netherlands, following comple- IS. Fr. Heintz Addresses Reunion Miss Vanfossen visited all major DEAR ANN: I just read your column on young girls who are being turned into sax kittens by over-anxious mothers who want their daughters to be popular. You mentioned eye make- j\ ! up, nylons and ^heels for skinny , legged 11-year**" olds, basketball : hair-do's on 13- year-olds and go• ing steady at 14. Over - anxious mothers are getting a great assist from the Ann Landers, eager characters who try to separate the fool from his dollar. Listen to this ad which appeared in a newspaper in another city. A friend sent it with a one word note: "Sickening!" "Teen accounts welcomed. Rings with diamonds for the girl you are going with. Beautiful twin hearts with a sparkling diamond. Only $11.95. Can be paid out at 50 cents a week. Open your teen account today." In the same ad was a picture of the "Princess diamond ring—for your steady girl." This was priced at $39.50 and could be had for $1 a week. It boasted "15 brilliant diamonds." I would like your opinion of this. PLENTY OLD-FASHIONED DBA friend's pressed ly. But facturer, retailer. tomers. R PLENTY: Your one-word comment ex- my sentiments perfect- don 1 1 blame the manu- , the advertiser or the They don't create cus- They simply give the customers what they want. Teen-agers who have been raised with decent values will laugh at such nonsense. * * * * DEAR ANN: I address myself to the woman who calls herself a doctor's wife and signed her letter "Amazed At Your Ignorance." I wish someone would remind these doctors' wives who are afraid their husbands might get a call at home that they chose the profession because they wanted to help people. The same goes for ministers. I am sick of hearing wives of doctors and clergymen complain because they are inconvenienced at odd hours. We wonder why mental problems are on the increase? One reason may be that ministers and doctors are no longer available for consultation. They avoid you like the plague if they think you want to discuss a problem. People have no one to talk to anymore—and their troubles grow into illnesses. Yes, I know there are psychiatrists and analysts but they have no place in the beginning— only after people are too sick to get help elsewhere. And not everyone can afford treatment. So please tell these so-called "humanitarians" that service means putting the needs of others first. K they don't want to be bothered let them do something else and stop calling themselves doctors and ministers. PITTSBURGH CITIZEN DEAR PITTSBURGH: It is grossly unfair to put all doctors and clergymen in the same barrel and tar them with the same brush. I know many doctors and clergymen who are dedicated to public service. I'm sorry you don't know them, too—your life would be incomparably richer if you did. * » • * DEAR ANN: Last winter I went on a strict diet and lost 45 pounds. I would not enter a Miss Universe contest but my figure is vastly improved and I'm proud of myself. I have not owned a bathing suit since I was 9 because I was so fat I refused to be seen in one. Of course I don't know how to swim. Would it be ridiculous for me to buy a suit this year and go to the beach? My mother says it's a crazy idea. She claims it's the same as carrying a racket when you can't play tennis. Do you agree with her?—EX-HIPPO DEAR EX: No. Buy a bathing suit, go to the beach and get someone to teach you to swim. » * * * Confidential to BRICK WALL: Why not make him a deal? Agree to let your hair grow back to its natural shade if he will agree to shave off his moustache. (I have a hunch you'd both look better.) * * * * Ann Landers will be glad to help you with your problems. Send them to her in care of Alton Telegraph enclosing a stamped, self addressed envelope. © Publishers Newspaper Syndicate cities and universities in India and since the close of the school term, April 20, she has been touring Europe. Upon returning from Europe, she will visit with friends in Cape Cod. Miss Vanfossen will begin her senior year at Beloit College, Wis., in the fall. WORD-A-DAY By BACH GOING BOWLING. EH? THAT RU6E WOULD NEVER FOOL ME t/ rooz A TRICK; AN .ACTION INTENDED TO DECEIVE OR DIVERT FROM ATTENTION •mi FW !....»•-«. h,. tt'if By NINA MESZARO8 Telegraph Staff Writer The class that received diplomas from Marquette High School on June 12, 1933 reunited for the first time Saturday evening at dinner in the Knights of Columbus Hall. Speaker of the evening was the Rev. Robert Heintz, class member, on the topic: "Stepping Stones." Thirty-three grads, most with husbands or wives, made up the guest list of 75. It was a night of evaluation. A report of his slice of life was given by each grad of the 51 who had chosen as their class motto the awe-inspiring line, "The Aids to Noble Life Lie All Within," Reminding his audience that each had been born in a period when the first American soldiers were shot in France and a great man spoke of the "War to End All Wars," the Rev. Father Heintz spoke on the ills of today's world and the importance of education of the type offered by his Alma Mater. The speaker said we owe an apology to our children and our grandchildren for the mess we are handing them, but stated it is not too late to remedy the situation if we will develop a sense of real appreciation for what we do have. Father Heintz is located at St. Isadore parish at Bethany, 111. Charles Harris, who lives in Kirkwood, Mo., served as master of ceremonies. He reported that he was happily married and was ready to boast of his 10 children until he found he was outranked by Leo Spaulding. Leo now lives with his wife and 12 children in Coxes Creek, Ky. Bob Sims, Alton resident, termed the class poet laureate in 1933, gave forth with the lines, "Roses are red, violets are blue, Leo has 12, I have 2." The class treasurer, Tom Maguire was jokingly called upon to account for the few cents balance on hand at the 30-years- FREE Delivery ZIKE Pharmacy 627 li. Airline Dr. IUI. Dial CL9-2263 DRAPERIES MADE FREE With Purchase of Material at $1.99 Yd. and Up Our experienced personnel will assist you with your decorating needs. SUPERIOR c/ RPET CO. 1636 MAIN ST. — PHONE} 465-2525 or 462-5890 WIUSH WE VILLAGE — VL 4-4032 BEAUTY SALON PHONE HO 2-7131 Open MOD. & Fri. Niten 'Til » I'.M. Smart... Casual This shaped, summertime cut is wonderfully easy to care for ... It can be styled in lines flattering to you. Budget Wave 4.95* •NOHMAL HAIR ONLY • Use Vour Charge Account • No Appointment Necessary ago graduation. Mrs. Joseph Bergfeld appeared in a uniform like that worn by girls at the school In '33. There were memory books with pictures showing the long dresses and outdated hairdos. If you leave the casing on bologna slices, they'll curl when you heat them in a skillet in a little butter. You can fill the bologna cups any way you like—with a little thick cheese sauce, scrambled eggs or creamed vegetables. The cups won't hold very much so you can sometimes use up odds and ends of food this way and have an attractive dish. figure flattering UNIFORMS PAULENE'S Alonticello Plaza Shopping Center Fbone 466-3821 PRE-TEEN JUNIOR WOMEN'S APPAREL PATRICIA'S DRESS SHOP 2022 Central Ave., HO 2-6312 GRAVEMANN v 911 Milton Koud, Alton Dial 462-2267 SPECIAL EVERY TUESDAY! I V I N G COIOR PORTRAITS Every Tuesday — No Appointment Neceessary 6 Direct Color Wallet Portraits $2.95 (All different poses)

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