Page 6 article text (OCR)
ALTON EVENING TELEGflAWl SATURDAY, JULV 6,1963 MlS8 Edwards } CpL Crimllo Wed Married St. Mail's Catholic Church Was the scene of the wedding today of Miss Linda Edwards and Lance Corporal John Lawrence Crivello. the bride is the daughter of Mf. nhd Mrs, Alec Edwards, 648 Lincoln Ave., East Alton. The bridegroom's parents are Mr. and Mrs. John J. Crivello, 325 E. 3rd St. the Rt. Rev. Msgr. James A. Stlddes read the nuptial Mass, and a wedding breakfast was served in Mineral Springs Motel. The couple is receiving friends until 4 p.m. in the Owl's Club. Mrs. Francis K. Leighty and Richard Jim served as the couple's attendants. Miss Madeleine Davey sang, with Max Hiendlmayr playing organ accompaniment. The bride chose for her wedding a floor length dress witlh tiered skirt and chapel train. Her fingertip illusion veil was secured by a pearl crown. A detachable orchid centered her crescent bouquet of white carnations. Mrs. Leighty's dress was fashioned of while brocade organdy over yellow taffeta with a cummerbund and bustle. Her headdress was a yellow band with nylon netting, and her cascade bouquet contained yellow roses, white mums and greenery. The bride is a 1961 graduate of East Alton-Wood River Com- MKS. CUIVBLLO munity High School, and is an employe of Illinois Bell Telephone Co., in its traffic department. Cpl. Crivello is a 1961 graduate of Marquette High School, and is stationed with the Marine Corps at Camp Pendleton, Calif. The couple will live at Oceanside, Calif. Married at 10:30 a.m. today in St. Mary's Catholic Church of Edwanttville were Miss Jane Ann Loemker and Raymond Donald Vieth. The bride's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Loemker of Worden. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond C. Vieth of Carpenter Road, Edwardsville, are parents of the bridegroom. The Rev. John Spreen officiated. Miss Darlcne Vieth, cousin of the bridegroom, served as maid of honor. Bridesmaids were Judy Loemkor. sister of the bride; Carol Vieth, sister of the bridegroom, and Mrs. Gerald Wolf. The bridegroom was attended by his brother, Gerald Vieth, Roy Stahlhut, William Loemker, brother of the bride, and Leonard Sedlack. Miss Delores Ladd furnished nuptial music. The bride is an employe of Olin Mathieson Chemical Corp. Mr. Vieth is employed by Hamel Co-op Grain Elevator in Carpenter. Following a honeymoon in Pocono Mountain, Penn., the couple will live in Hamel. Diaper Dolt Says Our Set's Style Hep The Family Ann Landers She Feels Her Son Has Been Trapped Wedding Today in St. Louis Church Miss Georgia Ann Berry of St. Louis became the bride of Richard James Goldkamp of St. Louis at 10:30 a.m. today in St. Francis Xavier Catholic Church of St. Louis. The Rev. Joseph G. Knapp officiated. The wedding dinner was at noon in the Lewis and Clark Restaurant. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George R. Berry of Bethalto. The bridegroom's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Urban R. Goldkamp of St. Charles, Mo. The couple is receiving friends until 4:30 p.m. today at the home of the bride's parents. Attending the bride were Miss Shirley Miller of Louisville, Ky., and her cousins, Miss Sharon Tye of Los Alamos, N. M.; and Miss Carol Koebbe of Noblesville, Ind., Dr. John D. Goldkamp of St. Charles, Mo., served as his brother's best man. Groomsmen were Michael Martino of Belleville, and Byron Lesar of University City, cousin of the bride. Sister Mary Frances Eugene provided nuptial music. The bride wore a dress of silk organza adorned with pearls and aurora borealis crystals and featuring a cathedral train. A pillbox hat secured her illusion veil, and she carried a bouquet of roses and stephanotis. Her attendants were attired in street length, nylon dresses in pastel shades. Their hats were made of daisies and they carried baskets of white daisies. The bride is a graduate of Civic Memorial High School and St. Louis University with a MRS. GOLDKAMP bachelor's degree in English. She is currently working toward her master's degree and teaching freshman English at the University. Mr. Goldkamp is a graduate of Cathedral High School of Belleville and of St. Louis University. He is employed by American Automobile Association of St. Louis in the public relations depai'tment. Following a honeymoon at the Lake of the Ozarks, the couple will reside at 3937 W. Pine, St. Louis 8. Boyle and Schwartz Nuptial Vows Read Miss Victoria Gatton Schwartz daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Victor Gatton Schwartz, 100 Brentwood Blvd., became the bride of Joseph William Boyle of St. Louis, at 11:30 a.m. today in St. Mary's Catholic Church. The Rt. Rev. Msgr. James A. Suddes read the nuptial mass. The couple received in the Hotel Stratford following the ceremony. Mr. Boyle is the son of Mr. and Mrs. John Boyle of Elizabeth, N. J. The bride was attended by Miss Bonnie Joehl, Miss Mary Grant of Casper, Wyo., and Miss Sylvia Crowell of Long Beach, Calif. John Boyle of Clark, N. J,, served as his brother's best man. Groomsmen were Lawrence Keshner of Richmond, Va,, and Spencer Brown of Kansas City, Mo. Max Hiendlmayr, organist, accompanied the soloist, Miss Madeleine Davey. The bride wore a gown of silk organza re-embroidered with alencon lace and seed pearls. The skirt terminated in >,a chapel train. Her veil of silk illusion was secured by a crown of organza roses and pearls. She carried stephanotis and moth orchids. Her attendants wore dresses ol white silk organza over blue taffeta featuring a bell skirt. They wore matching blue hats and carried blue and white daisies. The bride attended Marquette High School and Loretto Heights College, She Is a graduate of $, Louts University, The bridegroom graduated from St. MUS. BOVLE Mary's School, Seton Hall College, and St. Louis University Law School. He is employed as associate counsel by General Insurers, Inc. in St. Louis. Following a honeymoon to Biloxi, Miss., the couple will live at 3805 Itaska St., St. Louis. You can use a standard white cake batter for making cupcakes. Bake the cupcakes In a moderate oven for 80 to 30 min- Swope and Bowman Nuptials Mr. and Mrs. Willard Bowman of Chesterfield are announcing the marriage of their daughter, Janet, and Thomas Hayward Swope, son of Mrs. Malcolm Hubbard of Boston, Mass., and the late Isaac Swope. The couple was married at noon June 21 in the Grace Episcopal Church of Oak Park. The Rev. Clyde D. Wilson officiated. A wedding dinner was served at Jacques Restaurant following the ceremony. Mrs. Carol DeReuter of Seymour, Conn., attended the bride. A. James Foley of Chicago was the bridegroom's attendant. The bride will teach at Clayton High School in the fall. Mr. Swope is a post-graduate student at Washington University. The couple will live in Richmond Heights, Mo. Leivis-Eaker Marriage June 22 John L. Lewis and his bride, the former Miss Judy Eaker, are living at Ft. Benning, Ga., following their marriage at 7:30 p.m. June 22 in Trinity Lutheran Church. The Rev. Reuben Baerwald officiated. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Eaker, 609 Edmond St. Mr. Lewis is the son of Mr. and Mrs. David Lewis of Decatur. The couple was attended by Miss Carolyn Linenfelser and Robert Lewis, brother of the bridegroom. The bride was graduated in 1962 from Alton High School and until her marriage was employed by Dr. Ralph H. Baahl- mann as a dental, assistant. The bridegroom is a 1960 graduate of Alton High School and is serving with the Army. Born to: Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Gusewelle, Rte. 2, Edwardsville, a son, 9 pounds, 6 ounces, 10:06 a.m., Friday, Wood River Township Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Droego, 1407 Edwardsville Road, East Alton, a son, 6 pounds, 8 ounces, 8:33 p.m., Friday, Wood River Township Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Hoskins, 731 Dugger St., Bethalto, a daughter, Karla Devon, 7 pounds and 5 ounces, 8:10 a.m., Friday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder child, Ronnie, 2. Mr. and Mrs. John Shansey, 1700 Central Ave., a son, Kevin Gerard, 8 pounds, 3 ounces, 10:36 p.m. Friday, St. Joseph's Hospital, Elder children, Bill, 6, Anne, 4, and John, 2Vz. Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Johns, 200 Alben St., a son, Scott Leon, 9 pounds, 4 ounces, 6:49 a.m., Wednesday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Four elder children, all boys. Mr. and Mrs. Stance Crouch, 224 Robinhood St., East Alton, a daughter, Melinda Rene, 7 pounds, 15 ounces, 2:40 p.m., Friday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder children, Michelle, 8, and David, 6. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Her- goscli, 2625 Sidney St., a son, Scott Robert, 7 pounds and 13 ounces, 1:58 a.m., Friday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder children, Susan, 6, and Sheril, 4. Mr. and Mrs. Richard JEIzy, 3229 Belle St., a son, Steven Richard, 6 pounds, 9 ounces, 8:40 p.m., Friday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder child, Douglas, IVa. The Glassineyers Mr. and Mrs, Henry Glassmeyer, and their two children, Karen and Carl, recently returned from a 10-day trip through Colorado. On their return home they also visited in St. Kevin's Catholic Church in Rosewood Heights was the scene of the wedding this morning of Miss Helen Louise Fry and James Michael Russo. The bride is the daughter of Mrs. Donald Johnston of Cottage Hills. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Russo of 2425 Henderson St. are parents of the bridegroom. The Rev. Frank J. O'Hara read the nuptial Mass at 11 a.m. and the couple received in the church hall. The bride, escorted to the altar by Mr. Johnston, wore a peau de soie gown with side panels and full length train. A double crown of seed pearls held her veil of illusion. White daisies and yelow roses were in her cascade bouquet. Her attendants were Miss Ann Williams of Cottage Hills and Mrs. John Sullivan of East St. Louis. They wore dresses of silk taffeta with applique trim, and carried white basket bouquets of daisies. Their costumes were in mint green and yellow with matching veiled crowns. Don Russo was his brother's best man, and Ronald Holmes was groomsman. Verdell Williams sang. The bride is a 1959 graduate DEAR ANN LANDERS: I am a heartbroken mother who needs some advice. Our 21-year-old son is so handsome the movies would be glad to have him. He has Hieen chased by •} girls since he was 13 and nat- *-urally he is a little conceited f and spoiled. k \ s S i x months ;'' ago he started I to go steady with Ann Landers, a little dried up peanut whose father is a bus driver. I almost had a heart attack when lie brought the girl home to dinner. She didn't say more than four sentences the whole evening. It was, "How do you do. Please pass the salt. May I have another roll?"—and "Thanks for dinner." Five weeks ago our son told us he and the peanut had to get married right away. What could we say but "Go ahead"? Last week he announced he had made a mistake and there is no baby on the way. He wants to get out of this marriage and we want to help him get out. We feel he was trapped. What can we do?—MOTHER OF AN HONORABLE BOY DEAR MOTHER: No sympathy from this corner, Madame. You sound like a lovely group. I hold no brief for your daughter-in-law but if your son was such an honorable citizen he wouldn't be a candidate for the trap. See your clergyman and a lawyer about the possibility of an annulment. ***** DEAR ANN LANDERS: Once again it is "cottage time." Please print this letter. Thousands of wives will be grateful. Our cottage is our summer home. We welcome friends and relatives for weekends and holidays. We make salads, prepare steaks for barbecue and the bar is always open. We want our guests to relax and enjoy themselves. But why must they be so utterly helpless? After a swim they walk in, soaking wet, leaving puddles in the hallways, the bathroom and the bedroom. Wet towels are left on the floor or on the beds. They saunter out to get some sun after lunch and when snack time rolls around no one lifts a hand except to reach for the cool drink and the sandwich. At the end of the summer our friends are all brown as berries and I am as white as a lily. I've spent my entire summer inside — cooking, picking up after people, and preparing snacks and drinks. Please tell guests to pitch in and help the hostess. She's— TIRED. DEAR TIRED. I suggest the hostess give all guests the short course on arrival. And those who don't understand the lesson the first time should not be asked to return. ***** DEAR ANN LANDERS: This problem is no big deal but a lot of the kids at school have different ideas on the subject and we would like you to settle it once and for all. On which finger and on which hand is the high school graduation i-ing worn? Thank you from all of us—CONFUSED STUDENTS AT CONN. HIGH, DEAR STUDENTS: The graduation ring should be worn on the third finger of the right hand. ***** CONFIDENTIAL TO WHERE DID WE FAIL?: Unfortunately your children had the disadvantage of too many "advantages," Parents who tell me they gave their children "everything" mistakenly believe that cars, clothes and tolerate each other pretty well spending money are a suitable "" substitute for time, attention Russo and Fry Nuptials Read High and low waisted ... At left, Miss Cutie beams in daffodil dress with waist line so high the (.initiated might call it a yoke, while the pensive plnygirl sports a long torsoed cotton with fluted skirt banded by rick rack and bonnet to match. MRS. RUSSO of Civic Memorial High School, and is employed by C. K. Williams Co., St. Louis. Mr. Russo, a 1960 graduate of Alton High School, is employed by Tri-City Grocery. Wedding Today In Carrollton MRS. ROWLAND Wightmans Return Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wightman, 2509 Donald Ave., and Mrs. V. L. Christiansen, the former Miss Shirley Wightman, and her daughter, Chirsty, have returned from a visit to Sault St. Marie and MacKinaw Island. Mrs. Christiansen and her daughter are spending a few days with Mr. and Mrs. Wightman before returning to their home in Paden City, W. Va. To Be Honored Mr. and Mrs. Denver Joyce, 1138 Long, will be guests of honor at a party in their home at 7 p.m. Wednesday in observance of their 25th wedding anniversary. Mr. Long and the former Mary Durr were married July 10, 1938, in St. Charles, Mo. They are the parents of six children. The Rt. Rev. Msgr. Michael Enright read the marriage ceremony of Miss Carolyn Ann Pohlman of Bloomington, and Robert L. Rowland of Towanda at 11 a.m. today in St. John's Catholic Church, Carrollton. A reception followed in Knights of Columbus hall. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Pohlman of Carrollton. Mr. and Mrs. Elza Rowland of Carrollton are the bridegroom's parents. The maid of honor was Miss Doris Pohlman of Carrollton, sister of the bride, and the bridesmaid was Mrs. Larry Gillingham of St. Louis. The junior bridesmaid was Miss Kathy Jeffrey of Carrollton, cousin of the bride. Jerry Rowland of Carrollton, brother of the groom, was best man, and Jerry Siemer of Carrollton, was groomsman. James Cordes of Carrollton, cousin of the bride, was junior, groomsman. The soloist for the ceremony was George Schnelton and Mrs. Lawrence Thien served as accompanist. The bride wore a wedding gown of silk organza and chantilly lace with chapel train. Her veil of illusion fell from a small cap made of organza rosettes touched with iridescents. Her bouquet was a cascade arrangement of carnations centered with an orchid. The maid of honor and the bridesmaids wore nile green tissue taffeta dresses with floor length overskirt. Silk flower petals centered with pearls adorned their heads. They carried cascade bouquets of pink daisies. Mr. and Mrs. Rowland are graduates of Southern Illinois University at Carbondale. Mr. Rowland is employed by Rowe Construction Co. of Bloomington, and Mr. Rowland is employed by the F. S. Services, Inc. of Bloomington. Mr. and Mrs. Rowland are making their home in Towanda. By JEAN SPRAIN WILSON AP Fashion Writer NEW YORK 5»—Mothers are so behind the times, really. I mean, what is all this jazz about smocked dresses and yoke high waist lines? You'd think they were born yesterday or something. Gosh, practically the first dress I ever owned was gathered way up to here, and it had one of those yoked backs that Mom and her friends sigh over. Yes, and I've got some of those long torsoed jobs, too, that the ladies describe with so many gestures at our living room bridge table. I even have the low, back-belted kind that they shriek over and say are "so chjc." Now "chic" sure is a funny word. When I say it I kind of whistle because I've got more chic than teeth. I mean I have if shifts are what chic is, and that's the way I hear it from my sandbox. I've got some dandies that hang cool and free with the barest flare, and are smartened up with some way-out appliques done up in smashing colors. I've even got bloomers to match. And that's another tiling. At naptime I hear Mom yakking on the phone about those skirt bloomers for ladies with their own wrap-around skirts. She acts as if this is about the A Lovelier You Bloomer Girl ... In a sportive mood this stylish miss wears a shift with a pink watermelon pocket to match her ample bloomers. (Editor's Note—Toddler fashions are designed by Nannette) newest and cutest idea on earth. Then, would you believe it? She gets me up and wiggles me into my rompers without realizing that I wear about the same thing. I could go on about shoulder- button dresses, and coat dresses, and gingham, and rickrack, and fluted sleeves and other things that Mom and her friends rave about at coffee Matches. Ideal Tan Is Lustrous (4a years yet) I suggest get interested in gardening or and a sound example to fol- church work and leave them '"•" alone. 0 Publishers Newspaper Syndicate •g*^V&7«5^\.*W:.e;^ • r£t^;~^r. •'."." •—5."^ "; vr "*• '• >' *^V™' V;''^i"-~"^^.-y-^ •»••• ja^ By MARY SUE MILLER An ideal sun tan has a glow about it. It's as smooth and lustrous as a new penny. Sun lotions and creams are of course the first step in achieving the desired patina. But to hold its gloss, a tan needs a polishing treatment between sun baths. One of the best is bath oil. And the best type of oil for the purpose is water-admiss- able. Such oils permeate the water and surround you with thousands upon thousands of infinitesimal globules. For handy use and easy packing, some oils now are contained in mystifiers. So packaged, the oil may be added to bath water, or sprayed directly onto the skin before or after baths and showers. Equally versatile are individual packets of soft cloths, saturated with oil. These are designed for application after bathing, while the skin is still wet. Not to be overlooked, bottled bath oils come in familiar and new fragrances with super-concentrates of emollient. Both luxurious and beneficial, these oils are meant for the long- linger kind of tubbings. To promote the loveliest tan, moisture as well as oil is required. Supply takes the form of moisturized body lotions. At this point, my "mind's ear" hears an objection: When and how can a person apply all those tanifiers? It's simple! Apply sun lotion before sunning, use bath oil during daily ablutions, between times rub down with moisture lotion. That way, you tan magnificently and your skin at summer's end meets all tests for magnificence. YOUIl GROOMING—A TO Z Put aside your grooming doubts and worries! Send today for YOUR GROOMING—A to Z, a booklet that covers every step in achieving smooth looks. It tells how to manicure and pedicure, use deodorants and depilatories, bathe for beauty, tend feet, hands, teeth and eyes, polish skin and hair, care for clothes, apply perfume, overcome personal posers. To obtain your copy, write Mary Sue Miller in care of this newspaper, enclosing a large, self-addressed, stamped envelope and 20c in coin. 0 Publishers Newspaper Syndicate Gosh, what I've been trying to say is that I've been hep about these things ever since I was knee high to a knee. Where's Mom been all her life? Isn't she aware? All she has to do is look around and she'd appreciate that I'm space miles ahead of her fashionable friends. I'm just about the most fashionable girl in our town. Churches EVANGELICAL The Afternoon Circle of the Women's Guild of Alton Evangelical Church will meet at Rock Spring Park Tuesday at 11 a.m. The Evening Circle of the Guild will meet at the Golike farm in West Alton Tuesday at 6:30 p.m. Those attending will bring table service and a covered dish. Senior Citizens The Alton Senior Citizens met Friday in Alton Recreation Center. Mr. and Mrs. James Riley were honored for their 47th wedding anniversary. Plans" were completed for a cruise on the steamer Admiral July 19. The bus that will take members to the steamer will leave the Alton Recreation Center at 9 a.m. It will stop at College and Washington avenues, Smith and St. Louis Avenue in East Alton, and the Roundhouse in Wood River. Reservations are available until July 10. Chairman is Mrs. Martha Landis, 2633 Watalee Ave, The next meeting will be on Aug. 2 in Alton Recreation Center. ear wax low. ***** CONFIDENTIAL TO KEEN OBSERVER: Since you are so good at "noticing things" how come you haven't noticed that your beak is very deep in someone else's business? Since they seem to be able to utes, depending on the size of Kansas. The Glassmeyer's live the panweJJs, at 502 Goodfellow Ave. WEDDINGS AU PIRECT COLOR! WILSHIRE SHOPPING CENTER Next Poor to OTT Jewelry 7 Days Pei* Week 7 AM. Till OPEN SUNDAY : Introducing.., \ UNA (Evertsen) DOERR Stylist at lleaiity 402 State Street Phone HO 5-6931 Get the wax H out of ypur ear* With KER|p»Drop8l. ri i ail7TY DRUO don't run off without Don't lot the thought of losing your moiioy ruin your vucutlpn this year, Take along the "Safe Money" American Express Travclery Ohequea , ""', iw- oeptublo unywhore ana promptly refunded If lost or stolon. only n penny » dollar ALTON BANKING & TRUST CO.