Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 8, 1963 · Page 10
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July 8, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 10

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Alton, Illinois
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Monday, July 8, 1963
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Page 10
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TEN ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH MONDAY, JULY s, —"-»—""• Miss Augustine Is Wed to M.L. Mead Miss Anna Marie Augustine, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew B. AUgustine, .204 6. Central Ave., Bethalto, became the bride of Michael Louis Mead of Milwaukee, Wis., at 2 p.m. Sunday in Our Lady Queen of Peace Catholic Church, Bethalto. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. George Mead of Cottage Hills. The Rev. Robert Rebert of St. Bernard's Church of Wood River, officiated. The couple received in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Alan Hart, Clifton 'Terrace, immediately folIo'Wiiig the ceremony. Miss Johann Candiano of Clayton, Mo., served as maid of honor. Bridesmaids were Miss Andrea Augustine, sister of the bride; Miss Susan Smith of Long Beach, Calif.; Miss Paula Ann Nicolet of Chicago; and Mrs. Thomas Hayward Swope of St. Louis. Attending the bridegroom were his brother, Capt. Dana G. Mead; Andrew Augustine, brother of the bride; Bob Buchanan of East Alton, cousin of the bridegroom; Robert Stieglitz of Bethalto; John Henkhaus of Bethalto; and Norman Halliday of Rosewood Heights. Mi's. Gene McCracken of Bethalto provided nuptial music. The bride wore a gown of Irish linen appliqued with Venise lace, and featuring a controlled skirt with detachable chapel train. A crown of lace medalions held her bouffant illusion veil, and she carried stephanotis and lilies of the Valley. Her attendants were gowned in white Irish linen street length dresses. They wore white rose hats, and their flowers were cascade bouquets of roses. The bride is a graduate of Monticello College and Washington University. She is a member of Phi Theta Kappa honorary sorority and Delta Gamma social sorority. She was employed as a teacher at Ferguson Junior High School. Mr. Mead attended Millikin MKS. MEAD University and was graduated from Southern Illinois University at Alton. He is employed by Equitable Life Assurance Co., Milwaukee, Wis. Following a honeymoon at Sturgeon Bay, Wis., the couple will live in Milwaukee. Wedding Sunday in Hamel Married Sunday at 6 p.m. in St. Paul's Lutheran Church, Hamel, were Miss Jeannette Brakhane, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Hilbert Brakhane of Alhambra, and Frederick Michael Endres. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Endres of Tomahawk, Wis. The bride and bridegroom walked to the altar together for the ceremony performed by the Rev. Richard Bolin. A reception-supper was given afterward in Hamel Community Hall. The attending couples walked to the altar together. Miss Donna Brakhane, sister of the bride, was escorted by the bridegroom's cousin, Michael Laukitis of Peoria. Miss Carolyn McGaughey was escorted by Richard Hellinger of Edwardsville; and Miss Lana Schwartz of Oshkosh, Neb., by the bride's cousin, Leroy Brakhane. Miss Lana Schwartz sang. William Brandt, organist, played for the processional. The bride appeared in a gown of silk organza over taffeta with mint green accents .on the skirt, and a square chapel length train. Her veil was a Chantilly lace mantilla combined with nylon tulle and secured to a crown. She carried mint green Fuji mums, fern and ivy. The women attendants wore floor length gowns of mint green silk organza, and carried yellow Fuji mums with ivy. Each wore a veiled headdress made of organza roses on a leaf base. The bride is a 1963 graduate of Valparaiso University, and has been accepted by St. Louis University's graduate program for her dietetic internship while working on her master's degree. She is employed by Wood River Township Hospital as a dietary aid. Mr. Endres is a 1962 graduate of Indiana University and attended Air Force Officers' Training School. He is a second lieutenant stationed at Little Rock Air Force Base, Jacksonville. The couple will honeymoon in Ontario, Canada. MRS. ENDRES Wed Saturday in Edwardsville Miss Sharon Kay Patton, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Patton, 612 Montclaire Ave., Edwardsville, and Rex Karl Cress, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Cress of 710 N. Buchanan St., Edwardsville, were married at 8 p.m. Saturday in St. John's Methodist Church of Edwardsville. The Rev. James Nettleton officiated. A reception in the church social rooms followed the ceremony. The bride's attendants were Miss Carolyn Fruit, Mrs. Harold Patton, Miss Judy Mentel and Miss Aleta Cress, sister of the bridegroom. Bill Cress served as his brother's best man. Groomsmen were Harold Patton, brother of the bride, Danny Wilkinson and John Dooley. The bride wore a gown of silk organza featuring a front panel of lace and jeweled motifs. Her fingertip veil was secured by a pillbox hat trimmed in sequins and pearls. She carried a cascade of gardenias and stephanotis. Her attendants wore blue street length dresses featuring bell skirts. Small pillbox hats secured their circle veils. Their flowers were pink carnations. The bride will be a senior student next fall at the Alton campus of Southern Illinois University. Mr. Cress is assistant manager of Tri-City Grocery Co. at University City, Mo. Following a honeymoon in the southern states, the couple will reside at 506 Ramey St., Edwardsville. Ray-Kasinger Nuptials Read ^H. ^^^^^^^^^^^^^_m^^^_H«B^MMHHH Honeymooning in Kentucky following their wedding at 7:30 p.m. Saturday in Cherry Street Baptist Church are Wayne Ray and his bride, the former Miss Sharon Kasinger. The Rev. W. Freeman Privett heard their nuptial vows. The couple received in the church social rooms following the ceremony. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Oral Kasinger, Rte. ], Godfrey. Mrs. Effie Dugan, 810 Hawley Ave., and Cecil Ray, Residence Street, are parents of the bridegroom. Miss Kasinger was attended by her sister, Mrs. Kenneth McDonald of Godfrey. Glen Ray of Bethalto served as his brother's attendant. Nuptial music was provided by Mrs. Don Rintoul, organist, and Fred Hamel, soloist. The bride appeared in a waltz length gown of Chanlilly lace over satin featuring a scalloped hemline. A crown of sequins and seed pearls secured her veil of illusion. She carried butterfly roses and stephanotis attached to a lace fan. Mi's. McDonald wore a street length dress of blue taffeta with an Qverskirt of white lace. Her flowers were pink roses. The bride was graduated in 1901 from Alton High School. She attended Southern Illinois University and Is employed by (lie Alton Box Board Co, Mr. Bay attended the Wood River schwis and served for three year* with the Army. He is employed by the Oasis Service Station and Car Wash, St, Louis. The couple will live at 1% E. Dolmar Ave, Piano Recital Mrs. Frank Bonnell, 2434 N. Rodgers Ave., presented her piano students in a recital at 3 p.m. Sunday. Those students presented were Debbie Johnston, Sally Jo Richards, Clark Johnston, Debbie Richards, Linda Dickerson, and Judy Webb. Also participating was Mrs, Bonnell's niece, Susan Troop, who was visiting here with her mother and brother, Mrs. Joseph P. Troop and Danny, of Scottsdale, Ariz. The Troop's left today lor Silver Spring, Md. MRS. CRESS Wood River AAUW Names Chairmen A meeting of the executive board of the Wood River branch of American Association of University Women was held in the home of Miss Martha Hammett, president, Friday to name committee chairmen to spearhead the development of the program as outlined at the national convention. During the convention held in Denver June 23-28, revisions were approved and new plans adopted in the organization's; program and structure; biennial plan, and the addition of more approved universities. Selected to head committees are: Mrs. Ed Soliday, program; Mrs. Leroy Ha/en, community problems; Mrs. Milton Seidel, cultural interests; Mrs. Eugene Smith, education; Mrs. L. C. Jones, world problems; Mrs. Dean Calvin, topic implement; Mrs. J. L. Schmidt, fellosvship; Mrs. Thomas Holland, legislative; and Mrs. Edward Groshong, by-laws. A planning session is scheduled for July 26 in the home of Mrs. Milton Seidel, 11 Greer Ave., Rosewood Heights. Return Home Mr .and Mrs. Ova GolU and their daughter, Cheryl, of 3415 Milton Drive, returned Sunday from Pittsfield where they visited Mr. and Mrs. Archie Collins and family. Hertfs How Family Ann Landers Male Fan Is Bitterly Disappointed t)KAK ANN: I was deeply disappointed in your advice to the wife who signed herself "Frantic and Disappointed." She griped because her husband had fallen into the habit >-of coming home for lunch five times a week— "with a come- hither look in his eye." The woman insisted that she loves her husband very much, __ but she corn- Ann Landers, plained that 12:30 p.m. is no time for romance when three kids are home for lunch, a laundress is in the basement, . the doorbell is ringing and she is trying to get to a 2 p.m. church guild meeting. I thought for sure you'd clobber the selfish wench for not doing her duty. Instead you advised her to tell her husband she married him for better or for worse — "but not for lunch." Why do you so freely buy the notion that a husband should be looked upon with scorn and contempt just because he is healthy and normal? An overwhelming majority of American wives are so thoroughly involved with their tea parties, card playing, and country club Martini drinking that they are too darned pooped to satisfy the basic emotional needs of their husbands. No wonder the divorce rate is zooming. A smart wife should congratulate herself for being desirable and needed. She should be thrilled that her husband wants to come home for lunch. You failed every red-blooded male in your audience when you gave that lousy answer. —BITTERLY DISAPPOINTED DEAR BITTERI,Y: Apparently I disappointed a substantial number of red-blooded American females, too. Dozens of wives wrote to say they'd be thrilled if their husbands came home for lunch. One woman wrote, "I wish my old man would appear for dinner. I never know -where he is from one day to the next." A reader in Chattanooga moaned, "Does the guy live in Tennessee? If he does please send him to my house for lunch. I'm a good cook and I'd be happy to see him." I'm sorry I have let so many of you down, but the advice still stands. As for you, "Bitterly Disappointed," show me one tea-partying, card-playing, Martini- swinging wife and I'll show you 500 floor-scrubbing, shirt-ironing, diaper-folding women who are busy from dawn till dusk trying to take care of their families. It is absurd and animalistic to suggest that a wife should be on 24-hour call like an inhalator squad— ready for romance at the drop of a hint. Married love is not a "duty" nor is it an accommodation. If the relationship is meaningful, it's a mutually rewarding and fulfilling experience. Perhaps there would be fewer divorces if more men were perceptive enough to consider a woman's emotional needs and attached as much importance to those needs as they attach to their own physical and emotional drives. * * * * DKAR ANN: Well, here it is July and my husband I are stone broke. Why? Because June is the month we get knocked over the head with wedding announcements, high school and college graduation announcements, Bar Mitzvahs and what have you. July is the month we have to pay for all the gifts we bought in June. Why do people send announcements to friends and relatives who live thousands of miles away? Yes, we know Suzy is getting married and Howard is graduating. But we can't be there, so why don't they leave us alone? Please print this letter as a protest to this transparent racket which masquerades as a compliment. Thank you. —BUSTED DKAR BUSTED: This subject has been argued since the Year One. My personal opinion: It's a compliment to be invited— but not to be "announced to." * * * * Confidential to EAGER: Forget the ventriloquist act and develop your own personality. Trying to borrow a girl friend's personality for the evening will not work. © Publishers Newspaper Syndicate x Gray and Sla ten Nuptials Read MRS. SLATEN Miss Marsha Lee Gray, of Jerseyville, became the bride of Robert C. Slaten, son of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde H. Slaten of Dow, at 7:30 p.m. Saturday in the First Baptist Church of Jerseyville. The Rev. Harold E. Lane officiated. A reception followed in the church social rooms. Mrs. Carolyn Walz of Jerseyville was attendant for her sister, and Mr. Slaten had his brother, Leland Slaten of Alton as best man. The bride wore a ballerina length gown having a Chantilly lace bodice over satin and lace trimmed skirt of net and satin. Her headpiece of white satin petals secured a hand-rolled shoulder length veil, and she carried a white orchid arranged with stephanotis. The bridesmaid appeared in a dress of pink chiffon over satin, styled with short sleeves and semi "V" scalloped neckline. She wore a small pink veiled crown and carried a bouquet of white roses. Mr. Slaten 'is employed at Duncan Foundry in Alton. He daughter of Mrs. Edna Gray and his bride will reside in and the late Mack M. Gray Jerseyville. A Lovelier You Air-Cooled Exercise By MARY SUE MILLER For figure-watchers, summer is a sensitive season. Hot weather induces laziness, the lazy seldom exercise, and lack of exercise causes fleshy accumulations. Consequently, if you wish to preserve or improve the figure you've got, you really cannot succumb to complete inactivity. But that does not mean that you have to work out like an athlete. You can hold the line and trim a bit, too, by performing a few muscle-toning routines. Those below are designed to overcome all the usual objections to exercise—it's too hot, too hard, too time-consuming. Yet they are extremely effective in strengthening the muscles. And the stronger muscles are, the better they are able to gird up fleshy or flabby tissue. To perform: 1. Stretch out on back (in bed if you like). Contract abdominal muscles- hard—for 10 slow counts. Relax and pull in on diaphragm for 10 counts. Next contract waist, with an accordion action. Repeat entire routine twice. Lastly, try to contract all midriff muscles simultaneously. The best way is to start with abdominal muscles and work up. 2. Stand erect with fingertips on shoulders out to sides; flex biceps until muscles quiver. 3. Standing with feet together, pull kneecaps up, twist legs outward, and tense inner leg muscles—hold for 10 counts. Relax and repeat twice. 4. Contract buttock muscles for 20 counts. Midriff Slimmors To solve the riddle of extra inches around your middle, send today for my leaf- let, "Midriff Slimmers." It contains quick, easy reducing exercises for slimming diaphragm, waist and abdomen. Write Mary Sue Miller in care of Alton Telegraph, enclosing a stamped, self-addressed envelope and 5 cents in coin to cover handling. © Publishers Newspaper Syndicate College Notes Miss Nancy Judine RobeyT"46 Forest Dr., East Alton, will enter the University of Illinois as a freshman student this fall. Always wipe fish dry before broiling it; this method helps the fish to brown. PICNIC FATHER P, P. HEINEN INVITES ALL TO HOLY GHOST PARISH JERSEYVILLE, ILL. WED., JULY 10th Serving from 5 p.m. on SEMI-ANNUAL SHOE SALE Entire Stock Spring and Summer Shoes RHYTHM STEP $ 8 8 °,o $ 10 8 ° Values to $16.05 Dress Shoes Peacock, Delmanette, Rhythm Step SPECTATORS... 9.80 Values to $17,»5 PEACOCK, RICE O'NEILL & MATRIX Values to $ 19,95 Outdoors Is Meant for Living By VIVIAN BROWN AP Nowsfcnliiros Writer Time was when we were all happy to get outdoors in summer. But now that we live out there, we have our doubts, what with fence-to-fence lawn, fancy furniture, exotic plants, artistic lighting, barbecue equipment that is an engineering production. Some homes have art on the terrace walls. Everything is getting too precious. A wonderful stage has been set. But the family wants to know: when does the play begin. Nobody enjoys the rules and regulations. Dad is accused of running the lawn mower into the new patio furniture, and nicking it. The kids are told to take off their shoes when they walk on the grass. There is barbecue grease on the patio walk, charcoal ashes on the deck, and shame on the thoughtless person who put his feet on the new chaise lounge cushions. C'mon now, let's enjoy the summer. Trees are for little boys to climb. And if you can't play baseball in your own backyard, well, now! But Mom worries about those glass hurricane lamps, clay strawberry barrels and her prized dahlias. The Junior set has been fast losing ground anyway to parents' projects. How can we have slides and swings when we need a pretty lawn for croquet, asks Mom, who has just become an expert on crab grass removal. If the man of the house says he'll be 'dandelioned' before he'll lie in the broiling sun and clip the grass around the trees Third & State Srs. Oial HO 5-7531 with manicure scissors, he's got a point. Visitors will never notice the difference, unless they're midgets. The trouble with the new fancy outdoor diggin's is not so much that there is no dig- gin' allowed, but rather that the family just doesn't dig the rules. Everybody must be prepared to take his post when a dark cloud appears. Perish the thought, but happens — everything must be moved into the cellar until the shower is over. How many times can one do this with vigor during a rainy spell? Let's get a new perspective on our outdoor living, and live it up. If the cushions aren't, waterproof, and dirtproofed, we're sorry, Mom. And if your outdoor furniture can't take it, for shame, you're not a good s h o p p e r. Breakable gear doesn't belong outdoors with the elements. And if you insist on taking a facsimile of the kitchen stove inito the yard, you had better make a slipcover for it, or suffer the consequences. We don't mind tiptoeing through the tulips that you've placed in the entrance path, and putting raincoats over the boxwood when it storms, but couldn't we please use the swimming pool if we promise not to get the water too dirty? The Thorntons Mr. and Mrs. Orville Thornton, 904 Danforth St., and their daughter and son, Donna and Ronald, have returned from a two'-week vacation at Bear Paw Lodge, Outing, Minn. Following his 30-day leave, Ronald will return to Germany where he is serving with the Army in Mannheim. Snacks Can Aid Diet of Adolescents CARBONDALE, 111.—Snacks— the bane ol mother's existence- have received at least a partial whitewashing by a former Southern Illinois University- nutritionist. In a study of teen-agers' diets, conducted in the spring of 1956, 1957 and 1958, Dr. Marion A. Wharton of the College of Home Economics, University of Rhode Island, found snacks slightly improved the adolescent diet except for vitamiin A and ascorbic acid. Dr. Wharlon, formerly chairman of the food and nutrition department at SIU's School of Home. Economics, reporled In a research paper published in the Journal of the American Dietetic Association. Her samples totaled 421 students—one group from a high school in a university town, another in an industrial and coal mining town where a large percentage of the population are of southern European stock and another from a high school attended largely by Negro students. She reported the Negro students ate a more nutritious diet in a number of respects than the white students. "The nutritive intake of the Negro group was significantly better than for the whites for calories, iron, vitamin A, thiamine and niacin," she said. "The Negroes consumed 35 to 38 per cent of their calories as fat and the white students 40 to 48 per cent. "The girls ate more snacks than the boys," she said. |w««««is««H;«i£ig!5«i6te<2««stste«e«i«ig««««HE«ta«^ JOIN NOW. /cuu< FASHIONS Christmas Clu b!! UP TO $20.00 IN FREE MERCHANDISE Starting now through July 31st you may join our Christmas Club and start saving toward your Christmas Shopping Spree. Plus, we will add to your savings. ' Come in and ask for details, Each day, week or month now thru Dec. 21st you may deposit as much as you wish toward your Christmas Shopping Spree. ! i i— You $9C We $C Free In *qfl 1 Pay In " will odd a Mdse. **" 2 3 4 " -• •• 50 " " " || It 1* MM II II II " " " 1 ft ft " " " 10 15 20 " " " " 60 90 " " " 120 Just imagine, $120 at Christmas time to do your shopping, with very little effort. Each plan will expire the week of Dec. 16, 1963. If your plan is paid in full you will receive our extra FREE allowance in merchandise at time of purchase. If your plan is not paid in full you will still receive the entire amount paid in, in your choice of merchandise, You have nothing to lose, plenty to gain. All deposits paid In must be applied to regular price mdse, JOIN NOW! ^

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