Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 25, 1963 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
June 25, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 25, 1963
Page:
Page 6
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 6 article text (OCR)

PACE SIX ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH TUESDAY, JUNE 25, 1963 Three Couples Plan to Be Wed O1TCHOFK-R E A DY Miss Marthn Jano Ready is oncngpd to marry .Tamos Paul Gitchoff Jr. of Granite City, it is announced today by her parents. Mr. ami Mrs. Raymond Ready of GI2 Blair Ave. The prospective bridegroom's parents are Mr. and Mrs. James Paul Gitchoff of Granite City. Miss Ready, a graduate of Alton High School, is a student at Indiana University, where she is president of her social sorority, Alpha Gamma Delta. She expects to receive an AB degree in English next June. Mr. Gitchoff will receive a BS degree in education from Southern Illinois University in December. A graduate of Granite City High School, he also attended Central Methodist College. HARPOLE-tTRY Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Ury of McClure, 111., are announcing the engagement of their daughter, Carolyn, and Charles William Harpole. son of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Harpole, 3710 Berkeley Avc. A November wedding is planned. The bride-elect is a senior student at Alton Memorial Hospital School of Nursing. Her fiance, a I960 graduate of Alton High School, is a student at Ranken School of Trades, St. Louis. He is employed by Milton Super Service. SWANSON-HENDERSON The engagement of Miss Bernadine M. Henderson and Jimmie T. Swanson 'is being announced by Mrs. Eunice Henderson, 3108 Washington Ave. The bride-elect is the daughter of Mrs. Henderson and the late Lacy Henderson. Mr. Swanson is the grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Edwards, 2112 Hickory St. Mr. Swanson attended Alton High School and is employed by Evans Pastries. The couple plans an Aug. 17 wedding. 5 Marquette Students Are At Workshop Five Marquette High School students left Monday to attend a Leadership Workshop in Arcadia, Mo. Representing Marquette are the following: Susan Kennedy, Margaret Tueth, Jean Gavin, Stella Moss, and Mary Maher. Mother Carmelita, 0. S. U. is on the faculty staff at the workshop. The Leadership Workshop, organized for girls from Ursuline schools in Illinois, Missouri, Minnesota, Louisiana, and Texas, aims to train students for positions of leadership in school and community. Some of the areas to be explored by speakers at the weeklong workshop are the following: Spirituality of Leadership by the Rev. Norbert Moellering. S.M., director of Chamimide College, St. Louis; Dynamics of Leadership by Mother Lea, O.S.U., Mother Gregory Joseph, U.S.U., a former teacher at Marquette; Mother Mary Margaret, O.S.U., and Mother Joan Marie, O.S.U. College Notes Miss Jane Card of Hamilton, Ohio, was a weekend guest of Miss Jane Ready, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Ready, 612 Blair Ave. The young women are members of Alpha Gamma Delta sorority at Indiana University, Bloomington. MISS READY MISS URY MISS HENDERSON Social Briefs Mrs. Becker Wins Hairdressers' Community Leadership Award Mrs. Ebert Becker of 1209 the hotel at 7:30 p.m., on July Milton Road has been selected 22. as winner of the Community Leadership award by the Illinois Hairdressers' & Cosmetologists' Association, and will compete as the state's candidate for the national award during the national convention July 13-16 in Las Vegas. Announcement of the award was made during the Monday meeting of the Madison County hairdressers' unit in the Mineral Springs Hotel. The local cosmetologist was selected for leadership in her association, for charitable activities during National Beauty Salon Week, and for her work as a teacher at Olin Vocational Beauty School. She was also recognized for church and civic leadership. Mrs. Ralph Harris was elected to the local board as program chairman to fill a vacancy. The group voted to send checks for $28 to the Easter Seal Treatment Center; and $20 to the Heart Fund. Following the meeting, Mrs. Byrell Evans of Carbondale spoke on "Advanced Cosmetology." Mrs. Evans is director of the group's southern district. Nineteen new members were received. The next meeting will be in A nil Landers was a buckboard drawn by miniature mules from Thomeczek farms. Naylor Reunion The 23rd annual Naylor family reunion will take place Sunday in Rock Spring Park, with a basket dinner served at noon. Attending the reunion will be the two remaining descendants of the original family, George Naylor of Bunker Hill; and Mrs. Stella Wolf. Mrs. Jesse Whitten is chairman of the event. Miss Jones Miss Mary Lou Jones was honored at a bridal shower given Saturday evening in the Onized Club. Sixty-three persons were guests at the party. Hostesses were the Misses Marie Wooff, Janice Harding and Carolyn McCoy. Miss Jones will be married to Gary Lockard on July 27 in Alton Gospel Tabernacle. Garden Party An estimated crowd of more than 5,500 persons attended the annual two-day garden party given last weekend on the Ursuline Convent grounds by the Ursuline nuns and the convent auxiliary. More than 3,000 chicken-in-the- basket dinners were served. An attraction for children this year Velio ff Family Mr. and Mrs. Jefko Nizamoff and family left Sunday, en route home to Bulgaria, after spending a week here as guests of Mr. and Mrs. Marion Velloff, 1234 Rodemeyer. They will stop in Indianapolis, Akron and Buffalo, before returning to their home in Sofia, Bulgaria. Mrs. Nizamoff is a sister of Marion Velloff and Vlada Vell- off, also of Alton. The brothers and sisters had not seen each other for 42 years, and the reunion was the first meeting of the visitors with their nieces and nephews. During the week they visited here they were entertained by the following relatives: Mr. and Mrs.Theodore Tchoukaleff, Mr. and Mrs. Vangelo Brundeff, Mr. and Mrs. James Rathgeb, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hartwell, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Velloff, Mr. and Mrs. Marion Velloff Jr., and Mr. and Mrs. Chris Doucleff. Mrs. Wenzel Mrs. Freda Wenzel entertained 13 friends Sunday during a picnic and garden party at the home of her brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Garrels, 1003 Logan St. Sorry for Cats But Not Neighbor DEAR ANN: A few years ago the people next door bought a little kitten for their daughter. The child was tenderhearted and loved animals. She started a home for stray cats— feeding and sheltering them from the elements, bless her heart. Today the girl is 9 years old, and apparently the cats have spread the word 'around town. At the last count Ann Landers, there were 38 cats in the basement. It's admirable that the child is such a little humanitarian but do you know what 38 cats sound like? Our house is very close to theirs and I haven't had a good night's sleep in weeks. Every morning I drag myself to work exhausted. Is there a logical solution which has escaped because I'm so tired? I don't want to be an old meanie but I can't go on this way.—D.E.E. DEAR D.E.E.: Thirty-eight cats is a lot of felines under one roof. There are ordinances in most jurisdictions pertaining to animals and I suggest you learn what they are by contacting your local humane society. Then you can speak with some authority to your neighbors. * * * V DEAR ANN: I would like to comment on the letter from the woman who was annoyed with her psychiatrist because he munched apples during her sessions and seemed totally disinterested. I had a similar experience, and for $25 an hour, too. At first I was furious but I kept my anger bottled up. Then one day I exploded and tore right into him. It was the worst tongue-lashing I had ever given any one. My doctor let me rant and rave for 10 minutes then he quietly said, "Good. Now we will get someplace. My progress since that day has been amazing. People who seek professional help fool themselves if they talk only about what is polite and pleasant. You were wise to advise that patient to let the doctor have it. If she takes your advice she'll find, as I did, that there is real value in being honest about one's feelings. —UNCHAINED DEAR UNCHAINED: Psychiatrists and analysts must be catching it from patients Church Notes Former Altonian to Speak Wed 50 Years In observance of their 50th wedding anniversary, Mr. and Mrs. Marion A. Parker of 155 Lenora Ave., Cottage Hills, will renew their marriage vows at 2 p.m, Sunday, June 30, at the North Alton Baptist Church. The couple will receive friends from 2 to 4 p.m. in the church social rooms. No invitations are being mailed. The Rev. Hubert Sparks of St. Petersburg, Fla., will speak at the midweek service in Cherry Street Baptist Church at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday. The Rev. Mr. Sparks and Mrs. Sparks are visiting friends here. They are former Altonians. GRACE METHODIST Dr. and Mrs. Duncan D. Monroe showed slides Monday evening of a trip they took through Africa and European countries. The couple spoke about their travels to members of the Adult Bible Class of the Grace Methodist Church following a covered dish dinner in the church. The Monroes are visiting here from Bradenton, Fla. The next meeting of the class will be a covered dish dinner on July 22 at Westerner Club. :•< - ,. ifc;*****' 1 "" The Family Recent Nuptial Ceremonies Stilley-Williams */ Morris Stilley and his bride, the former Miss Jacqueline Kay Williams, left for a honeymoon in Murphysboro following their marriage Saturday night in St. Paul's Methodist Church, Rosewood Heights. The bridegroom, son of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Stilley of 708 Main St., is stationed with the Navy at Bremerton, Wash. His bride, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Howard F. Williams of 520 Metzger St., Wood River, will live with her parents when lie returns to base. The bride's grandfather, the Rev. Lester Williams, pastor of General Baptist Church, West Alton, performed the ceremony. It was followed by a reception in the church social rooms. Mr. and Mi's. Richard Baker, brothor-in-law and sister of the groom, attended the couple. Mrs. Jerome Podesva and Mrs. Harold Hlndrichs provided nuptial music. The bride wore a floor length gown of Chantilace with a bell shaped skirt. Her queen's crown secured a tiered veil of English illusion, and she carried a colonial arrangement of white mums, pompons, and pink garnet roses centered by an orchid. Mrs. Baker was attired in white nylon chiffon over satin, with turquoise shoes and headpiece. Her colonial bouquet contained turquoise carnations. The bride is employed by Emerson Electric Co., St. Louis, and was graduated from East Alton-Wood River Community High School in 1962. Thomeczek-Simon left and right. Many readers wrote along these same lines. Hooray for all of you! * * * * DEAR ANN: About that old duffer who dashes for the picture window when the light next door goes on: His wife probably resembles mine—a perfect 39-39-39 with a voice like a ton of gravel going down a coal chute. The old girl has let herself go till she looks like a mountain of lard. I've pleaded with her to do a little walking and bending, to cut down on the starches and get herself looking like a human being again—but it's a hopeless cause. So when I want to see a beautiful female figure, what do I do? I go to our kitchen window at about 10:30 p.m. and there she is—a model in her early 30's who lives across the court. She wanders around in her scanties. Sometimes she does exercises, or irons a little, or sews or reads. I've checked with other old duffers in this building and they enjoy the view, too. Of course, the woman is despised by every hog-fat, double-chinned wife in the building. They keep hoping she'll move. We hope she stays here forever. —NOT DEAD YET # * * * DEAR YET: If this is proof that you are "not dead" I have news—you're not exactly living either. I've said it before and I'll say it again. Those who get their kicks viewing are sick, sick, sick. © Publishers Newspaper Syndicate Miss Joyce Simon, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Simon of Pekin, 111., became the bride of Raymond A. Thomeczek, son of Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Thomec- zek, 1001 Chouteau Ave., at 11 a.m., Saturday in Pekin. Nuptial Mass was read for the couple in St. Joseph's Church. A reception followed in the Knights of Columbus Hall. A fish fry was given at Moffets Park. The bride was attended by Mrs. Max Stierwalt, Miss Sandra Hefer, Miss Jann Miller, Miss Barbara Thomeczek and Mrs. Jeff Andrews. Attendants for the bridegroom were Ron Hauck, Dick Horn, Harold Thomeczek, Ray Hagen and Eldon Brauer. The bride wore a sheath gown of taffeta with detachable chapel train. A pearl crown held her illusion veil. The women attendants wore satin and peau gowns with sheath skirts featuring street length overskirts. Their satin headpieces were veiled. The bride, a teacher at Herrin High School, attended Southern Illinois University where her sorority was Delta Zeta. The bridegroom attended Marquette High School, and is a graduate student at the university, where his fraternity is Phi Kappa Tau. The couple will live at 505 W. Oak St., Carbondale. Agneiv-Merkle Honeymooning in Florida following their wedding at 10 a.m. Saturday in St. Mary of the Woods Church in Chicago, are Thomas Brost Agnew of Chicago, and his bride, the former Miss Dorothy Claire Merkle. The bride's uncle, the Rev. Paul C. Joehl of Cincinnati, Ohio, officiated. The couple received following the ceremony in Dileo's Restaurant. The bride is the daughter of Edward Al Merkle of Chicago and the late Mrs. Clara Merkle. The couple will live in Chicago. The Balls Capt. Donald A. Ball, son of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Ball of 188 Elmwood, Cheshire, Conn., formerly of Rosewood Heights, received his master's degree from the school of engineering at Virginia Institute of Technology, Blacksburg, Va., on June 8. Capt. Ball will be located at Washington, D. C., where he will be an Army representative. Capt. Ball and his family will be in Alton June 28, and will be guests of Mrs. Ball's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Urban Gubser, 2911 Edwards St. Cooking Cues Like the flavor of sage? Add this herb to a meat loaf; you can mix about a teaspoon of ground sage into a meat mixture that is made up of two pounds of ground beef and half a pound of ground pork. You'll need about half a pound of shelled Brazil nuts if you are grinding them, to make IVa cups. No wooden mallet in the kitchen for pounding meat for Swiss steak? Use the edge of a heavy saucer. Princess ?eauty Salons Piper-Taylor On Sunday at 2 p.m. Miss Paula Ann Taylor and A.3.C. Byron M. Piper were married at Centerville Bethlehem Baptist Church in Greene County. The bride is the daughter of Mrs. Marie Taylor of Shipman. The bridegroom's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Byron G. Piper, also of Shipman. Miss Taylor was attended by Miss Annetta Piper of Shipman and Miss Lina Lee Lutton, her cousin of Rantoul. Mr. Piper's attendants were Samuel Piper of Shipman and Albert Lutton of Rantoul. Jessie Mae Harvell was pianist and Billy Lou Fraley, soloist. The Rev. Darrell Molen performed the ceremony. Th bride appeared in a street length gown of satin and Chantilly lace, and an illusion veil with a pearl headpiece. Her bouquet contained white carnations. The women attendants wore dresses of chiffon over taffeta and the dresses were shades of lemon yellow and pink. The hats were pillboxes with a veil attached to each to match the dresses. Their bouquets were carnations, tinted to match the dresses. The reception was held in the hall near the church. Mr. Piper is in the Air Force and will be stationed in California. His bride is employed by Owens-Illinois. Greene-Carlson Living in Urbana following their wedding in St. Paul's Union Church in Chicago June 15, are Charles Greene Jr., and his bride, the former Miss Judith Carlson. Mr. Greene is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Greene Sr., 504 N. Main St., White Hall. The bride's parents are Mr. and Mrs. George Carlson, 9513 S. Winston, Chicago. The Rev. Arthur Herries officiated at the ceremony and a reception followed in the church social rooms. The bride attended the University of Illinois and was graduated from Illinois College at Jacksonville. Mr. Greene attended Washington University, St. Louis, and is a graduate of Illinois College. He is attending graduate school at the University of Illinois. BEV 08 E. Ferguson, Wood River 116 E, Main, East Alton IUM Milton Road, Alton NO APPOINTMENT NEEDED) DUKE BAKERY 819 Henry —Dial HO 2-2022 FRESH BAKED GOODS DAILY We Specialize in Wedding and Party Cakes OMEGA and HAMILTON WATCHES See Our Selection EDWARD OTT JEWELER Authorized Distributor Stratford Horel Bldg. MRS. STILLEY Attending Student Conference PAUL BIERBAUM Paul Bierbaum Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Bierbaum of 709 Elfgen St., is attending the 27th annual national conference of the National Association of Student Councils being held this week in Ann Arbor (Mich.) High School. The Alton student is president of the Collinsville District of student councils. Some 700 selected youth leaders and their faculty advisers will participate in the council which will have as its theme "Youth Speaks Through the Student Council. The young people in attendance have been selected by state council associations and the national office. The council program includes addresses by the national NASC president, Thomas D. Morrow of Ann Arbor; and Edmund S. Muskie, senator from Maine. Panels and discussion groups are planned for the five general sessions, and participants will tour the Henry Ford Museum and nearby Greenfield Village. Favorite Recipes The Rev. Peter Bertoldo of SS. Peter and Paul Church has been persuaded to give us a recipe for the column. Cooking is one of his hobbies, and he Is kept busy cooking for meetings of church groups. Despite his modesty he has earned an enviable reputation for his delicious recipes. His recipe for Pork Chops and Rice Dressing is simpler than some he has put together. Father Bertoldo never measures ingredients, and so had to cook this dish especially to write down directions as he went along. PORK CHOPS & BICE DRESSING Ingredients 8 pork chops % inches thick 1 cup white rice 1 cup brown rice 1 cup wild rice % teaspoon garlic powder % teaspoon poultry spice % teaspoon curry powder 1% cups milk 1 tablespoon parsley flakes % teaspoon ground sage % teaspoon oregano 1 tablespoon Worcestershire sauce % cup celery—chopped fine 1 cup mushroom soup 1 cup celery soup 1 cup chicken consomme 1% cups chopped onions 1 egg % cup orange juice FR. BERTOLDO Directions: Brown pork chops well (save grease). Cook rice. Add other Ingredients to rice, then pour some of the pork chop grease In with rice mixture. Mix together well. Place pork chops In a baking pan and pour rice dressing on chops. Place in moderate oven (350 degrees) and bake for one hour. Please send your favorite recipe, together with a picture of yourself, to the Family Page, Alton Evening Telegraph. The picture will be returned If requested. A Lovelier You Art of 'Suiiimerizing 9 ~ By MARY SUE MILLER In summer the Ideal home- to-come-home-to 3s a cool haven, immaculate and serene. Likewise the ideal homemaker! But things don't always work out that way under the stress of hot weather. The chance for success is greatly enhanced, though, by a bit of clever management. If that's for you, take these two steps: 1. As long before noon as possible, get the "hot" work over—cleaning chores, laundry and any preparation for dinner that can be made ahead. So as to simplify these tasks, store away dust-catching bric-a-brac, concentrate on drip-dry clothes, and plan al fresco menus with only one hot dish. In that way it becomes easier to keep a house sparkling, to provide clean changes of clothes, and to tempt heat-depressed appetites. And although those boons actually have no effect on the 'Fahrenheit, there's nothing like them for creating an emotional climate that is real, real cool. 2. Weave your beauty routines in with housework. Skin treatments and hair sets are especially suited to the purpose. After work, have a hot bath and a chilled cologne rubdown. Then slip into fresh clothes and arrange your hair in the sleekest possible fashion. If you have young children to tend, bathe and dress while they nap. Thus you attain a calm and come-hither, even more attractive than that of your home. Beauty of Housework If housework saps your energies, looks and nerves, send for my booklet, "Beauty of Housework." It explains how to keep home and self sparkling with time to spare. Also included are an effort-saving work plan, shortcuts in housekeeping, and advice on how to give yourself a beauty treatment while engaged in your duties. For your copy, write Mary Sue Miller in care of this newspaper, enclosing 20 cents in coin and a large, stamped, self addressed envelope. © Publishers Newspaper Syndicate Cooking Cues Canned pea soup gets new Interesting flavor when you add a pinch of marjoram and a little garlic powder. Ribbon vanilla ice cream with apricot puree (made from the cooked dried fruit) and store in your freezer; do this after turning the ice cream into the ice- cube compartment tray. DOTTE'S DOLL HOUSE Specializing In Barbie and Ken clothes and up Clothes for other dolls, as Chatty Cathy, are made on request. For Information Call CL 9-2804 BEAUTY MAGIC from — 103 E. Broadway—Alton DIAL HO 2-2111 Swoct ano brot&s W gingham girl cotton checks demweiydone up to two tempting pieces. Hatter, flattered with foam rubber shelf bra and Slimmeroo, with inner panty. Pastel colors, 8-16.12.95, just wear a smile **** * DOWNTOWN WOOD RIVER & EDWARDSVILLE

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page