Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 2, 1963 · Page 8
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 8

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 2, 1963
Page 8
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E1CJMT ALTOti EVENING f ELEGMPH TUJSStiAY, 1963 Engagements Announced A » nLtt » der * of Bit Ahn PerkUtt *«a AShnrt Wilkinson «l O^SS* 1 *? % and Mf*. derate Pertftttfc. Unloti St. The couple will hf ro»rrtHi 9 ».m. July 2T, ta «. Fatrk Catholic Church. They «ifl ceive friends itt the home of Miss Van Hoy Is Bride Of David E. Stroud Her Husband Seldom Laughs Mtes Phyllis Van Hoy, granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Van' Hoy. 3801 Western Ave., became the bride of David The bride wore a gowti of nylon organza featuring a chapel train. A jeweled crown secured her veil of illusion, and CClvc menus in me iivmt «* * ** nM/9 -"•— •— -- i the bride's i^nts immediate- ^^"V'Vl.'f' 1™ sl ? e C1 ! rried a ca f«* bo \"* e ! ly following the ceremony. Miss Perkins was graduated from Alton High School and attended Southern Illinois Uni- nd Olin School of Prac- by St. Joseph's Hospital. Her fiance attended Marquette High School and is an employe of Godfrey Post Office. SiMMONS-KOUTNY The engagement of Miss Barbara Ann Koutny and Travis T. Simmons, son of Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Simmons of White Hall, is being announced by Mr. and Mrs. George F. Koutny of Des Plaines. The couple plans to be married Aug. 24, in the First Congregational Church of Des Plaines. The bride-elect is a graduate of Maine Township High School West. She is employed by Wiley, Magill & Johnson Insurance Agency of Park Ridge. Her fiance was graduated in 1960 from the White Hall High School and is an employe of F. W. Woolworth Co., Des Plaines. FELTON-HURLEY Miss Martha Karleen Hurley, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Hurley, 418 Reller St., Roxana, will become the bride of Benny Felton, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Vincent Felton, 303 Thomas St., Roxana, at 8 p.m., Aug. 31 in the. First Presbyterian Church, Roxana. Miss Hurley was graduated in 1962 from Roxana Community High School and attended Illinois State Normal University, where she will begin her sophomore year this fall. Mr. Felton is a 1959 graduate of Roxana Community High School and attended Eastern New Mexico University. He will be a senior student at Southern Illinois University. He is employed by Olin Mathieson Chemical Corp. Lowerys Honored on Anniversary Mrs. James E. Stroud, 1705 Alby St., at 7 p.m. Saturday in the Messiah Lutheran Church. The Rev. Carl Hilgendorf officiated at the ceremony. The Couple received friends in the Veterans Memorial Center. Mrs. Bill Graves served as her sister's matron of honor. Miss Penny Stroud, sister of the bridegroom, was bridesmaid. Mr. Stroud was attended by Gene Sanders and Marvin Fessuell of East St. Louis. Mrs. Walter Widenhoefer, organist, accompanied Miss June Bocks, soloist. of pink roses and lilies of the valley. Her attendants wore dresses of white lace over pink. Their flowers were pink and white roses. The bride is e. 1961 graduate of Alton High School. She is an employe of the One-Hour Martinizing In Wilshire Mall, Mr. Stroud was graduated in 1960 from Alton High School. He is employed by Alton Downtown Parking, Inc., and attends Southern Illinois University in Alton. The couple is living at 3405 Meridocia. Chorophonic Society Board Elects Officers Officers of the board of directors were elected Saturday by the Southwestern Illinois Choro- phonic Society, Inc., during a dinner meeting in Augustine's Restaurant. Mrs. Sue Hawkins of East St. Louis was elected president of the board. Others elected were Robert Judd of Wood River, vice president; Miss Cordelia Douglas of East Alton, secretary; and Miss Gertrude Grienke, Alton, treasurer. Others on the board are Albina Wolke of Dupo; Mrs. Elvira Htnnan, Granite City; William Gushleff, Granite City; Gerald Stroder, Dupo; Robert Rainboldt, Belleville; and Mrs. Ruth Thallman, Wood River. The group became incorporated in March of this year. The organization was founded five years ago, and has sung with the St. Louis Symphony and in area concerts. Mrs. Cabot Lodge Excited About Viet Nam Trip Mr. and Mrs. Walter Coyle Lowery of 215 Elm St., Roxana, By JOY MILLER AP Women's Editor NEW YORK IP—"I am extremely excited about going to Viet Nam," says the new ambassador's wife, Mrs. Henry Cabot Lodge. "I am looking forward to it more than I can say." Now that's the sort of comment you'd expect from a diplomat's wife. It's enthusiastic, gracious, with just the right touch of lady-like gung ho. But with Emily Lodge you can be sure she means it. She wouldn't have said it otherwise. "It's a fascinating part of the —"unless someone pushes me. Honestly, though,- I'm terrribly excited about going." She hasn't thought about what clothes to take—"just cool ones." No one will worry, though, when she does make her wardrobe selection. Mrs. Lodge is known for her unerring taste in suiting the costume to the situation. Putting people at ease is second nature for Mrs. Lodge, a brown-eyed, brow n-haired woman in her mid-50s. While her husband was a U.S. senator 19 years and. ambassador to the United Nations seven years, she was a charming hostess, combining dignity with re- world," she continues the tele- were honored at a surprise phone interview, the edge of re- f resh j ng can dor. But she liked open house Sunday in celebra- strained _excitement still in^ her to keep out of the ii me ij g ht. tion of their silver wedding anniversary. The event was given by their sons, Richard and Roger, and Mr. Lowery's brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. voice. "Cabot and I were there —let's see—when George was a year old. That was 34 years ago. I remember it as a very beautiful country." John Lowery at the John Lowery home, 309 W. St. Louis Ave., East Alton. A family dinner was also served. 50 guests attended. Mr. and Mrs. Lowery were married June 26 at the First Christian Church, Cape Girardeau, Mo. They have resided in Roxana for the past 18 years and Mr. Lowery is employed by Cutter Brothers Lumber Co., Cotottage Hills. He formerly operated the Lowery Brothers Hardware Store in Wood River with the late Cecil Lowery. Out of town guests included Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Lowery of Poplar Bluff, Mo., father and stepmother of Mr. Low- evy; Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Mountray of Des Peres, Mo., brother-in-law and sister of Mrs. Lowery; and Mrs. Maude Latimer of Springfield, Mo., mother of Mrs. Lowery. Born to: Mr. and Mrs. William B. Konuiick, 411 N. Franklin St., Bunker Hill, a daughter, 6 pounds, 15 ounces, 9:47 p.m., Monday, Wood River Township Hospital. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Osborne Hedges of Wood River, and Mr. and Mrs. William 0. Komnick of Bunker Hill. Mr. and Mrs. James Cronkrite, 404 Broadway, East Alton, a son, 6 pounds, 5 ounces, first child, 6 a.m. today, Wood River Township Hospital. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hubney and Mrs. Imogene Sharp, Springfield. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Robert Smith Jr., 405 Washington Ave., Bunker Hill, a son, 6 pounds, 5 ounces, 9:03 a.m., Monday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder children, Charlene Renee, 0, and Charles R., 21 months. Mr, and Mrs. Oran E, Legate, Porsey, a son, David Oran, 7 pounds, 5 ounces, 8:09 p.m., Monday, Alton Memorial Hospital, Three elder children. Mr. «i4 Mrs, Louis H, SvvftUi. 305 J&. Ninth St,, a daughter, She concedes they'll be walking into a touchy situation, what with a war going on there against Communist-led guerillas. "It's a challenge," she agrees cheerfully, "and that's what makes it interesting. I'm forced out of my supine position. I don't move, you know—" she traveled with her husband in his campaign for the Republican vice presidency, she described her contribution as "I just pick up things we forget to pack, see that Cabot's fed, that sort of thing." Since the campaign, she says, "I've just been enjoying myself." She has spent most of the time at their 14-room French provincial home in Beverly, Mass., which looks over the DEAR ANN: 1 have been happily married for 20 years. My problem is an unusual one. My husband seldom laughs. He sits there with a half-smile while others are In near hysterics over something they find hilarious. Naturally everyone wonders if he is crazy—or if they are. This behavior has baffled me for years. Lately it has become downright maddening. I have consid- Ann Lnndors. ered all the possibilities and have eliminated them one by one. His teeth are nice-looking and in excellent condition. His hearing is perfect. He is very quick to grasp an idea. Nothing escapes him. He claims he does not have a superior attitude and moreover he can't understand why his placidity bothers me. Can you give me some insight? —WIFE OF A STONE FACE DEAR WIFE: Reactions to pain, embarrassment, sorrow and humor, vary—depending on early training and conditioning. I see no reason for you to be unhappy with your husband because his reactions are of a lower voltage than yours or your friends. This is what Lord Chesterfield said about laughter in "Letter to His Son": "Loud laughter is the mirth of the mob, who are only pleased with silly things; for true wit or good sense never excited a laugh since the creation of the world. A man of parts and fashion is therefore only seen to smile, but never heard to laugh." * * * * DEAR ANN: I am a store manager with a sticky problem. A man who has been employed by this firm for almost 18 years is a notorious Romeo. He is competent in his work and .has seniority, which complicates matters. I've had to fire three young women in the. past 22 months because they became involved with him": Currently he is hot on the trail of a middle-aged employe. They leave together for coffee breaks twice a day and everyone' knows they are dating outside the store. The man's intentions are not honorable and I hate to see him make a fool of this nice woman. She needs the job and I don't want to fire .her. I can't fire him. Yet as store manager I feel I should not allow this affair to flourish right under my nose. What are my responsibilities?—TORN DEAR TORN: Your responsibilities are to continue to manage the store and let the em- Favorite Recipes Mrs. Tom Frueh, wife of the mayor of Medora, has sent us two of her favorite recipes. They are for a tomato meat loaf and a 30-minute tuna casserole. Mrs. Frueh's husband is employed by Owens-Illinois, and she is the Telegraph's Medora correspondent. The couple and children live in Medora. TOMATO MEAT LOAF 2 ibs. hamburger 1^ cups oats Catsup 1 can stewed tomatoes (No, 303). 1 egg Salt and pepper Cans of. stewed tomatoes come with celery, green pepper and onion added. If you use plain canned tomatoes, add one grated otilon and % grated green pepper. uuBuq* £ Fami Mrs. French Is Installed By Women of the Moose and egg. Season to your taste with salt and pepper. Add hamburger and mix thoroughly. Shape into a loaf on a baking pan which has been lined with aluminum foil. This will save MRS. FRUEH on pan washing. Bake first 20 minutes at 425 degrees, then at 375 degrees for 40 minutes. Remove from oven and cover top with catsup. Return to oven and bake for additional 10 minutes. SO.Minuto Tuna Casserole 2 cans tuna 2 cans cream of mushroom sauce, undiluted 2 cups crushed potato chips (Measure chips after crushing.) Using a small size casserole dish, alternate the ingredients Into layers. Strat with one can tuna, spread one can soup over tuna, then one cup potato chips. Repeat process. Bake at 425 degrees for 25 minutes. Serve at once. Makes four to six servings. Mrs. Richard French was Installed as senior regent at a meeting of the Alton Women of me Moose in Moose Lodge Saturday evening. Mix together oats, tomatoes Other officer* Installed were 1 B k Mrs. Stoker Adamson, junior of Your Health. Speaking By LESTER L. COLEMAN, M.D. PYORRHEA Pyorrhea continues to be the most common cause for the loss of teeth. The statistical figures for the total absence of teeth after the age of 40 in America emphasize that neglect is the responsible culprit. Pyorrhea is a disease of the gums and soft tissues and bone around the teeth. It is not a disease of the teeth. Major Causes The causes of pyorrhea are many. Irritation of the gum margins by deposits of tartar, bad alignment of the bite of the teeth, improper restoration work and food impactions are the major causes. Sometimes infections of the soft tissue around the teeth may reflect the general health of the individual. Diabetes, nephritis and vitamin deficiencies are associated with changes in the gums. Factory workers exposed to lead bris and tartar are removed from gum pockets. Massage and thorough expert scraping are important parts of this technique. When necessary, simple and painless surgical procedures are used to help eliminate badly diseased pockets. Basic Essentials Of course the general health and nutrition must be maintained by proper diet and .vitamin supplements when necessary. When the gums, the peridon- tal tissue and bone are returned to normal, then the rehabilitative and corrective approach to the teeth must be actively begun. The replacement and restoration of teeth so that the biting surfaces will be properly graduate regent; Mrs. John Lyons, junior regent; Mrs. Joseph Casner, chaplain; Mrs. Leroy Taylor, recorder; Mrs. Harry Rhoades, treasurer; Mrs. Arthur Hayes,' guide; Mrs. George Edgar, assistant guide; Mrs. Chester Franke, sentinal; Mrs. Raymond Hanson, argus! and Mrs, Henry Wegman, pianist. Chairmen installed were Mrs. Ralph Wallace, ritual director; Mrs. Edward Baker, publicity; Mrs. Florence Kirchner, Mooseheart; Mrs. Robert Gallup, library; Mrs. William Voltz, social service; 'Mrs. Mary Irwin, child care; Mrs. Eldon Doss, hospital; Mrs. Lavern Russell, Moosehaven; Mrs. John Schultz, homemaking; Mrs. Leroy Tieman, membership; Mrs. Edward Cagle, college of regents; Mrs. diaries McMillan, Moose- ology; Mrs. Max Downs, Mrs. Ralph Wallace and Mrs. Charles McMillan were seated in the college of regents. Installing officers were John Schultz, sergeant-at-arms; Harry Rhoades, chairman; and Frank Patschull, past governor. Mrs. Richard French, right, receives senior regent's gavel from Mrs. Stoker Adamson, ]umor graduate regent, during installation services of Alton Women of the Moose Saturday in the Moose Lodge. Frank Patschull, Moose past governor, shown at center, installed the regent and her corps of officers. ,\ Seams to Me Tips on Inset Waistbands By PATRICIA SCOTT Often a dress with gathers on the skirt and bodice waistline has an inset band joining them. There is usually a top and under layer to give it aligned is most important for strength so it will not stretch ployes manage their own lives— paints and heavy metals fre- even though they are doing a quently have trouble with their poor job of it. Firing the woman would not put an end to this affair. It would only add "to her problems. Stand by and help her gives a self-deprecatory laugh Atlantic Ocean. Attends Girl Scout Conference Mrs. 0. Nelson Wampler of East St. Louis, district adviser and campaign administrator of River Bluffs Girl Scout Council, is participating in a series of conferences this week in Edith Macy Training Center, Girl Scout residential facility at Pleasantville, N. Y. Fund raising for the council will be discussed in sessions today through Monday. Conferences will assist in promotion of all types of volunteer Lillmaee Council Mrs. Louis Hale, Pocahontas of the Lillmaee Council, Degree of Pocahontas, is announcing her appointive officers for the next six months. The officers are Mrs. John Jacoby, first scout; Mrs. Arthur Thatcher, second scout; Mrs. Jess Tirpening, first warrior; Mrs. Everett Hickey, second warrior; Mrs. George Gilbert, third warrior; Mrs. John Hartley, fouth warrior; Mrs. Lester Kite, fist councilor; Mrs. William Stone, second councilor; Mrs. Dayton Brown, first aide; Mrs. John Hale, second aide; Mrs. Turman Carpunky, guard of the teepee; Mrs. Cyrus Chitwood, guard of the forest; Mrs. John Hale, membership chairman; Mrs. Earl McClanhan, delinquent membership chairman, Mrs. Alvin Kassing, publicity chairman, and scrapbook; and Mrs. Frank McEl roth, musician. Installing officers will be Mrs. Frank McElroth, deputy great Pocahontas; Mrs. Ernest Strubel, deputy great Mis- chemawah; and Mi's. John Jacoby, deputy musician. Miss Tomoko Sugumura and Paul David Langer, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lester Langer, 380 McGinnis St., were married on May 10 in Fukuoka, Japan in the American Embassy. Mr. Langer was graduated in Mr and Mrs. Joe Manns of I960 from Alton High School. 2925 Brown St., are announc- He has been serving with the ing the April 25 marriage of Air Force for three years. The their daughter, Noel, and Richard Franz of Kankakee. The bride attends Western Illinois University where she will begin her sophomore year Mr. and Mrs. John Streeper and their daughter, Melinda, of 2460 Seminary Koad, returned recently from Fort Worth, Tex., where they visited with Mr. and Mrs. James R. Mrs. Streeper's sisters, Mrs. Wright and son, Marvin, ar- Monday from Phoenix, gums. Earliest Signs The earliest signs of pyorrhea may be redness of the gums and pain while chewing. Blood may be noticed during brushing. Later, food becomes impacted DEAR ANN: I'm a girl itf who between the teeth as the gums has a problem I'm ashamed of. begin to recede. The underlying I hate my best friend. Ginger have been best, friends pick up the pieces. # * * * and I sirice grammar school but in my heart I despise her because she has stolen every boy friend I ever had. I don't know if Ginger goes after my boy friends on purpose or if it just happens. But it seems we can both know a boy for years and when I start liking him then she gets interested, too. In April this dreamy fellow moved here from Michigan and I was the first girl he dated. We got along great and I was on "the verge of getting his l.D. bracelet. The next thing I knew he had asked Ginger to the wind-up dance which is the biggest blast in a junior girl's whole life. Now they are go- bone structures become thin and weakened and cause the teeth to loosen. Now all the offending factors seem to merge and to continue their devastating attack, which eventually leads to the loss of teeth. Only Hope The early recognition of pyorrhea and early active dental treatment offer the only hope for the preservation of these teeth. Energetic treatment for pyorrhea is devoted to the removal of every one of the obvious causes. Infections of the soft tissue are treated by antibiotics and the local application of medicines, Food, de- the preservation of teeth. Disease of Neglect Because pyorrhea is not associated with great pain, people delay going to their dentist. This explains why pyorrhea is a disease of neglect. And the longer this condition is neglect-, ed, the less likely is the eventual preservation of the teeth. It is foolhardly to think of treatment for pyorrhea as a luxury that can wait. Unlike painful abcesses which affect a single tooth, pyorrhea can involve every tooth in your mouth. Neglected pyorrhea can undermine your total health. The great advances in dentistry make possible the preservation of teeth in all ages. It is no longer the rarity for even the elderly to have their own teeth if preventive dentistry has been practiced throughout their lifetime. To keep your teeth, to preserve the attractive dental image, consult your dentist regularly. He is your investment in' good healtht. While Dr. Coleman cannot undertake to answer Individual letters, he will use 'readers' questions In his column whenever possible and when they are of general Interest. Address your letters to Dr. Coleman In care of Alton Telegraph. funds. There will also be training in work with federated funds. Marriage in Japan Announced Franz And Manns Marriage in the fall. Mr. Franz is a graduate of the university and § pQjpJs, 3 ounces, 1:13 p.m. ^ begln his leaching ca reer * Mondjyi St. Joseph s Hospital, Jn September< ^ Hawmans 9 Guests giving, council campaigns, sus- Faining memberships and trust ing steady and I am out Hem* - • • t e n rne what to do.—ROBB£,D DEAR ROBBED: No girl can "steal" a boy friend. You lose out because the boys lose interest. It it weren't Ginger it would be somebody else. Examine your relationships and try to learn why they fall apart. This is your real problem. * » * * Ann Landers will be glad to help you with your problems. Send them to her in v care of this newspaper enclosing a stamped, self-addressed envelope. © publishers Newspaper Syndicate Churches Zion Presbyterian Church of Fosterbm-g will have a program service Sunday evening. A potluck- supper will be served at 6:30 p.m. and the program will be presented at 8 p.m. The Rev. Cortley Burroughs will speak. Miss Ruckman Miss Martha Ruckman was chosen grand musician for the state of Illinois at the 32nd Grand Assembly s of the Order of Rainbow for Girls in Chicago. Sportsmen Jrs. The Alton-Wood River Sportsman Junior Club has canceled mis week's meeting because of the holid.ay. The next meeting will be on July 18, at 7:30 p.m. in the club. Mother's Helper by Heimann & Pennon couple is presently making tHeir home in Japan. Streepers Return Miss Allen Miss Carmen Allen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. T. Allen, 237 Seventh St., Wood River, was graduated Saturday from Deaconess Hospital School of Nursing, St. Louis. Miss Allen was ' president of Her senior class and selected Student Nurse of the Year. She attended Deaconess on a scholarship from the Wood River Junior Women's Club. In September, she will begin work in the Renard Psychiatric Hospital. Berry Reunion The John C. Berry family, formerly of Kane, will have a reunion with relatives and friends at 1:30 p.m. Thursday in Pere Marquette State Park. and to control the gathers. If the fabric is lightweight, you can also use an interfacing to give it more stiffness. Wide bands, such as the one in figure B, are cut with side seams. But if you wish to use a narrow band (usually one-inch wide) make it in one long strip. Both types of bands are cut on the straight grain because a bias band would eventually stretch. 1. For a perfect fit, place band around your waist ( and measure. before joining It to the bodice and skirt. 2. If your top and under waistbands have side seams, join the seams of each layer separately. If the dress has size closing, leave one side seam open. 3. Pin bodice to upper edge of top layer of waistband, right sides together and stitch. Be careful to match all points (notches, center lines, side seams). 4. Pin under layer of waistband to bodice in the same way,, but this time place the right side of the waistband to the wrong side of the bodice. 5. Stitch all the layers together with the top waistband up. 6. Pin Uie lower edge of the top band to the skirt in the same way, this time leaving the under waistband free. 7. Trim the two seam allowances to % inch. If fabric is heavy, layer the allowance (trim one seam allowance a little narrower than the other) to prevent bulk. But be careful not to trim any seam allowance narrower than % inch because this part of the dress takes a great deal of strain. 8. Press the seams towards the waistband. Now, press the under band down. 9. Turn under the free raw edges at the bottom of the under band. Pin this folded edge, to the under, side of the top band (figure A) and hem in place along the machine stitching line. £> Publishers Newspaper Syndicate Haujman, 3046 Mrs. !?<*. , B.illie Bertler and daughters, and Mrs. Shirley Satterlee and children. Mrs. Satterlee and her "family returned with the The Alton delegation to the as- Streepers tor a visit in the ser^bly returned home Sunday Alton area, THE HOTTgST DAT b Hkeljr (o turn 090! when evening comes, and » family expedition mar end iin< pleasantly If. eold. Put sweaters for body, plus » light blanket »nd » pillow for each ohlld, in the trunk of your car. Then you're prepared for »ny unexpected ooolnesi and/or a late arrival home, MS, M* Gold Waves son VHP Princes* SS 80 B, FMIWOO, Wood Rlvw 118 B. Main, East Alton JIM Milton Road, Alton Q APPOINTMENT NBIBBSM SUMMER MAGIC from (Oeautij E, Broadway—Alton DIAL HO 2-2111 OMEGA and HAMILTON WATCHES See Our Selection EDWARD QTT JEWELER Authorized Di*trlbutor Srrarfprd Hottl |(dg, rtof DESIGN FOR SUMMER, ,. \ Thf lingerie look ,.,(/»«itesfc tiafyra! look. ,'v •femfer, flyvre-follomng thtatht,, . watp ywt* an<J billowing ikirto.,, bold printt .,, wiling paifffc * t. dtlicate fhetn ,.. crisp piquet ,,,mn fathiotp for, morningl noon and, night, aM wry ftminint and individual hwt arriwdfrm Minx Modti, ' tot Hum 9wm, won't youf DOWNTOWN WOOD RIYiR, Open Friday Till 9 p.m.

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