Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 13, 1963 · Page 6
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 6

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 13, 1963
Page 6
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ALTON EVENING ^TELEGRAPH SATURDAY, ,WLY 13,1963 Nuptials Read Today MISS tiiafm Vahdleve Das- but£,f daughter of Alfred t)as- burg 6f itochester, N. Y., and the latl f Matilda Dnsburg, became the" bt-idd of Joel Edward SchWa;fe of Chicago at 3:30 p.m. today In Rochester. Mr. and MfS. teimer fi. Schwalbe, 921 ftbsedale t)r., East Alton, are parents of the bridegroom. The fcev. Frederick Taft officiated, at the ceremony in St. Paul's 'Episcopal Church. The couple received friends in the Monroe. Golf Club following the ceremony. Miss Daphne Dasburg served as her'sister's maid of honor. Bridesmaids .Were Miss Carol Spies "and" Miss Pamela Willis of Scarsdale. The groom was attended by Charles Goonrey of Chicago, John R. Garrahy of Buffalo, Dennis, Meritt, Stewart Sterling, and Robert Maloney of Chappaqua. David Craighead provided nuptial music. The bride wore a sheath gown of bouquet taffeta accented with floral appliques and featuring a detachable chapel trian. Her veil was an heirloom mantilla of princess lace. She carried a white orchid with stephanotis. The bridesmaids were gowned in blue chiffon trimmed with velvet ribbon. Matching ribbon bows were worn as hats. Their flowers were cascades of white gardenias. The bride is a graduate ot Northwestern University where she was a member of Gamma Phi Beta social sorority. She will be employed by the La Salle National Bank in Chicago. The bridegroom is a graduate of the same university and a member of Phi Kappa Sigma fraternity. He is an employe of Amoco in Chicago. Following a honeymoon to Canada, the couple will live at 7736 N. Eastlake Terr., Chicago. MKS. SCIIWALBE Franke-Snyders St. Barbara's Catholic Church in Batchtown was the scene of the marriage today of Miss Bonita Snyders and James Franke, both of Batchtown. The Rev. Henry Mack performed the ceremony at 10 a.m. A brunch was served to the bridal party and immediate families in the Wittmond Hotel in Brussels. The couple is receiving friends until 4 p.m. in the church social room. The parents of the bride and bridegroom live in Batchtown. They are Mr. and Mrs. Raphael Snyders and Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Franke. The bride appeared in a gown of satin face peau over pelon, with pearl embroidered Alen- con lace sprays on the belled skirt and square cut train. A crown held her bouffant veil. She carried a semi-crescent bouquet of stephanotis, white orchids and ivy. She was attended by her sister, Miss Joyce Snyders; and the bridegroom's sister, Mrs. Laura Pohlman, serving as maid and matron of honor. Her Mary Kay Rose, junior bridesmaids. The women wore short sheath dresses of lemon yellow satin peau, with side-draped detachable floor length skirts and double obi sashes. Mixed flower clusters were attached to their Swiss hairbraid crown hats, and their bouquets contained birds of paradise with blue corn flowers and ivy. Attendants for the bridegroom were John McCary, best man; and Herman Pohlman, Phillip Franke, Eugene, Don and Philip Snyders, groomsmen. Miss Angeline Sievers, soloist, was accompanied by Mrs. Irene Wallendorf, organist. The former Miss Snyders is a graduate of Brussels High School and the University of Illinois. She will teach in Carrollton during the coming year. Mr. Franke has served four years with the Marine Corps, and is employed by Olin Mathieson Chemical Corp. After a Florida honeymoon, the couple will live at Third and Maple streets, Carrollton. MRS. FRANKE Mrs. Shirleon McCary; and Miss bridesmaids were Mrs. Joan Ellis, Miss Sandra Reichmann, Azzarello-Maloney Married at 11 a.m. today in St. Mary's Catholic Church by the Rev. Richard Niebrugge were Miss Sheila G. Maloney of : 403 East Drive, East Alton, and Manny J. Azzarello. The bride is the daughter of the;late Mr. and Mrs. Raleigh Maloney. She was given in marriage by Gene Vieriggi. The bridegroom's parents are Mr, and; Mrs.' Vincent Azzarello, 2510 Sanford Ave. The wedding dinner was served at noon in the VFW Hall, Wood River. The couple will receive friends from 6 p.m. to 12:30 a.m. in the VFW Hall. The Victors will play for dancing. The bride's sister, Mrs. Sondra Braden, was matron of honor. Miss Betty Azzarello, sister of the bridegroom, and JoAnn Pinkowski, cousin of the Seams to Me bridegroom, served as bridesmaids. Thomas Grisham, Carl Nesselo, and George Pinkowski attended the groom. The bride wore a gown of lace over satin featuring a cathedral train. Her veil was gathered to a double crown and she carried roses and carnations. Her attendants were attired in dresses of pastel chiffon with streamers flowing from the shoulders. They wpre matching veil hats, and their flowers were colonial bouquets of pink and blue carnations. The bride attended East Alton-Wood River Community High School. Mr. Azzarello attended Alton High School and is an employe of McDonnell Aircraft Corp. The couple will live at 2510 Sanford Ave. MKS. AZZARELLO Make Attractive Tunic Cover up By PATRICIA SCOTT A tunic cover-up is not only attractive, but very useful too. In pretty cotton, wear it over shorts, pants or bathing suits. In terry cloth, wear it at the sea shore or when you hop out of the shower at home. It's simply two pieces of fabric held together at the shoulders with a strap and buttons, and joined at the underarms. The measurements here are for a size medium. For size small or large, just add or subtract Vj inch on all sides. For length, measure yourself to be sure that pattern is right for you, TO MAKE: 1. Cut two pieces of fabric 36 x 21 inches (fig. 1). Cut two bias strips 8 x 1?4 inches for shoulder straps and loops. 2. Turn the four sides of each piece under % inch and press. Turn each side under one-inch and top-stitch. 3. To make shoulder straps: Fold bias strips in half lengthwise, right sides together and stitch % inch from folded edge. Trim one end of the tube diagonally to make turning easier. You can turn the tube to the right side in one of two ways. Either attach a very strong thread to the diagonal end, thread it to a large needle and push the needle through the tube head first. Pull thread through tubing, turning it right side out. Or, use a wire loop turner. This is a handy little notion to have in your sewing box and. Instructions for its use will aacompany it, Turn edges of one end under. Then, slide the other end Into it and stitch across twice, form- Ing a "rubber band Me" tube fflg. Si), Make the two shouU ,dtr loons in fols way. To torn 'button Iflous (fig, *), bring the el tube Bide by side and stitch together 1% inch from each end across tubing. This forms a loop at each end. Sew a button at the top corners of the front and back tunic pieces. Button the loops to form short shoulder straps. Slip on the tunic and measure down the sides for the joining points of front and back. These should be far enough down the sides to give you plenty ot room for arm movement. Mark the points on both pieces.. At these points, place back side edge over front side edge about one-inch and pin. Make a row of stitching across this overlap at each side, joining the front and back. The cover-up can also be full length to wear as an at-home costume. Just extend the length measurement of each piece the proper amount. Miss Scott is always glad &; v^w*""-^ The Family Ann Landers Everyone Has Equal Time DEAR ANN: What can I say to a good wife and mother who never reads a newspaper because she insists she doesn't have the time? The Red Chinesej could be on our porch and she wouldn't know it. We have four children under] 10 years of age,' a seven room! house, two dogs and a garden.! She is busy, Ann Landers. Ann, and I would be the last person in the world to deny it, but all the same it's appalling that this woman can't somehow manage to devote 15 minutes of her day to reading a newspaper. I made the mistake of bringing up Ethel Kennedy yesterday and she almost took my head off. Please give me another approach. There must be a logical answer that I can give her but I don't know it. Help! Help!-BRICK WALL. DEAR BRICK: Everyone has equal time—no more, no less. Even the Kennedy's get only 24 hours a day. People who insist they can't find time to do this or that should be reminded that it's the division of time—and not a shortage — which determines what gets done. The cliche is accurate: "If you want something done, ask a busy person. He'll do it." * * * * DEAR ANN: Six weeks ago I sent for some merchandise which was advertised in a re- putable national magazine. I received a package with a letter attached saying they no longer had the merchandise I had sent for but that they were sending a substitute of equal value and they were sure I'd be pleased. Well it was not of equal value, it was plain junk—and I was not pleased. I mailed it back to them and attached a note saying if they could not send me what they had advertised in the magazine to please return my check for $5. Four weeks have passed and I have heard nothing. How do I go about getting my money back? I know fthey are not going to get rich 1 on my $5 but if they can pull this on several thousand suckers every month it sure beats working. Thanks for your help.—DUMB CLUCK DEAR CLUCK: Write a letter to your postmaster and explain, in detail what happened. The post office department will investigate the outfit. If they are shady operators they'll soon be out of business (and you just may get your $5.back.) * * * * DEAR ANN: Please pass the word on to "Dim Hopes," the 'poor kid who was getting headaches trying to study in the kitchen under a 60-watt bulb. At today's average rate of 3 cents per kilowatt hour, the added cost of burning a 100- watt bulb over that of a 60- watter would be about % of a cent per hour, or 80 hours for the price of a candy bar. This is hardly worth making a fuss about. And I'll bet that 60 watt bulb is in a ceiling fixture when it ought to be in a portable lamp beside her bed or on her desk. This means she is getting at the reading level only 1/30 or 1/40 the amount of light out of the bulb. If it were properly placed she'd have no problem. —A. M. P. LIGHTING SPECIALIST FOR G. E. DEAR A. M. P.: Thanks for your explanation. I received many letters from lighting specialists (some called themselves engineers) but yours was the easiest to understand. I hope this will help the young lady see the light. * * * * Confidential to BORED STIFF: I know the type—one ear and two mouths. Your only out is to make a "previous engagement" immediately. * # * * Confidential to THE WRECK OF THE HESPERUS: If you must cry over spilt milk, Madam, please condense it. Fifty- three typewritten pages is an enormous amount of reading. Please try again and so will I. I want very much to help you. * * * * To learn the knack of feeling comfortable with the opposite sex, send for Ann Landers' booklet, "How To Be Date Bait," enclosing with your request 20 cents in coin and a long, self-addressed, stamped envelope. 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 It's Fun to Bake Ry GEORGE LEIGHTY Telegraph Staff Writer Beverly Savage, the new Miss Greene County Fair, chosen this weekk, bakes bread and a wide assortment of breads, too. This, she says, is because "you can't live on pizza." Pizza is her first choice, she says, because she likes to eat pizza. But when she feels like a kitchen chore at her White Hall home and has worked pizza to a frazzle, she falls back on baking bread. One of her favorite breads is cinnamon loaf, the recipe being from Indo-China. This recipe is in two parts, one being the flavor mixture, the other being the dough for the bread itself, the two being mixed together in the final operation. The flavoring mixture is made thus: One cup of strained bananas, (you can use baby food if you want to) two teaspoons granulated sugar, tsvo teaspoons lemon juice, a dash of salt, one teaspoon ground cinnamon, one teaspoon grated lemon rind, all blended together in a deep mixing bowl. The bread mixture consists of: Two cups yellow corn meal, a half teaspoon of salt, a half teaspoon of baking soda, one teaspoon of baking powder, three-fourths cup of buttermilk and two tablespoons of butter. At this point a deep baking pan is greased and placed in an oven heated to 450 degrees. While the pan is heating, the dry ingredients are sifted together, then mixed with the buttermilk and butter, whereupon they are then mixed with the flavoring mixture. The final product is poured into the pre-heated baking pan and baked for 20 minutes in the 450-degree oven. Beverly Savage, named Miss Greene County Fair this week at Carrollton, likes to bake bread. She offers recipe for a special Indo-China loaf. Lockhaven Ladies' Play Day Wedding Plans Are Completed to hear from her readers, and whenever possible will use their questions in her column, but because of the great volume of mail received daily, she cannot answer individual letters. For your copy of "Fifteen Gifts You Can Make," write to Patricia Scott in care of Alton Telegraph, enclosing a long, self addressed, stamped envelope and 20c in coin to cover printing and handling costs. The subjects for this fascinating booklet were selected (mm among Miss Scott's most popular columns. 0 Publishers Newspaper Syndicate When you are removing a gelatin salad or dessert from a mold, be sure to run a small spatula or knife lightly around the mold to set free the top edge; do this before dipping the mold in hot water. Fields and Fettes Nuptials Mr. and Mrs. Arthur W. Fields of Clifton Terrace are announcing the marriage of their son, Airman 2. C. Arthur W? (Bill) 'Fields, and Miss Sonja Irene Fettes, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Fettes of Alpena, Mich. The wedding took place on June 20 in the home of the bride's parents, with the Rev. John Bessy officiating. Airman 1. C. William F. Mear of Rochelle, and Miss Alberta Kraft of Alpena were attendants. Airman Fields is stationed at Wurtsmith Air Force Base in Oscoda, Mich. The couple will live in Hairisville, Mrs. Maurice J. Wickenhaus-. er, publicity chairman, announced today that the first annual ladies' play day will be held at Lockhaven Country Club Wednesday, July 17. Golf, swimming, tennis and cards are planned for the members. Brunch will be served from 11 a.m. until 1 p.m. Reservations are being accepted at the club office. The Lenhardts Mr, and Mrs. A. G. Lenhardt, 610 Forest Ave., returned home Thursday from a month's vacation. They visited their son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Lenhardt, and family in Boise, Idaho. They also toured the Northwest. Curran Seniors Mr. and Mrs. Howard Parker and Mrs. Edith Rice were Introduced as new members o( the Curran Homes Seniors Citizens at their meeting Thursday evening in the Orton F. Keyes Community Center. the next meeting will be a potluck dinner at 6 p.m., July 25 in the Center. Plans have been completed for the wedding of Miss Sherry Dawdy, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Glendon Dawdy, 1411 Seminary Rd., and Lezley Russell, son of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Russell, Alexandria, Va. The couple will be married Aug. 3 at 2 p.m. in the Twelfth Street Presbyterian Church by the Rev. Paul Krebs. A reception in the church social rooms will follow the ceremony. Miss Dawdy was guest of honor at a bridal shower given by Mrs. Eugene Dawdy at the Onized Club June 28. Twenty were present. Lodges Royal Neighbors of America, Camp 500, will meet Tuesday in the Veterans Memorial Center. A sack lunch will begin at 11 a.m. A card party will follow at 1 p.m. Engagements Announced Announcement is being made of the engagement of Miss Judith Ann Mofgenroth nnd Michael E. Vnrzslty by Mrs. Mary L. Morgenroth, 213 Picker Ave., Wood River. The prospective bridegroom is the son of Mrs. Marie E. Carter, 715 E. Seventh St. The bride-elect is a 1962 graduate of East Alton-Wood Rlvef Community High School and an employe of Dari-Castle in Bethalto. Her fiance was graduated In 1962 from Oxon Hill High School, Oxon Hill, Md. He is employed by McDonnell Aircraft Corp. BAttTELS-ttlUGItAM Mr. and Mrs. James W. Brigham of Marion, 111., announce the engagement and Coming marriage of their daughter, Barbara Lee, to Ensign Ronald Dean Bartels, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Bartels of Bunker Hill. The wedding will take place on Sept. 1 in St. James Episcopal Church in Marion. The couple will make their home in Oahu, Hawaii, where Ens. Bartels is stationed. HIBNER-MARR Announcement is being made today of the engagement and approaching marriage of Miss Geraldyne Marr, 2224 N. Raynor Avenue, Joliet, Illinois, to Dwight Franklin Hibner, RR No. 1, Elwood, Illinois. The bride's parents are former Wood River residents, Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Marr. Miss Marr is a graduate of Civic Memorial High School, Bethalto. She attended Joliet Junior College and Illinois State Normal University, Normal, Illinois. She is employed as a receptionist for Phillips Control Company,, Joliet. Her fiance, son of Mr. and Mrs, Frank Hibner, Elwood, is employed at Material Service Division of General Dynamics, Lockport. The marriage will take place Saturday, August 10, at 3:00 p.m. in the First Assemblies of God Church, Joliet, with the Rev. J. L. Duncan officiating. The couple will receive friends in the Terrace Room of the Woodruff Hotel between 7:00 and 10:00 p.m. that same evening. LEACH-KEEL Mr. and Mrs. H. Lawrence Keil of Clarendon Hills, are announcing the engagement of their daughter, Jeanne, and MISS MARR Mr. Robert A. Leach. Mr. Leach is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Howard A. Leach of Chesterfield. He is a graduate of Eastern Illinois University and is now teaching physical education for the Air Force Dependent Schools in Japan. Miss Keil graduated from Northwestern University and is also employed by the Air Force as an elementary teacher. The couple will be married in Japan Aug. 29 in the Itazuke Air Base Chapel. CRAV-McCAULEY July 20 has been selected by Miss Faye McCauley of Brighton as the date of her marriage to Gary W. Cray. The ceremony will be read at 7:30 p.m. in the Church of Christ of Jerseyville. Miss McCauley is the daughter of Leslie McCauley of Brighton and Mrs. Opal Seratt of Corning, Ark. The prospective bridegroom is the son of Mrs. MISS MOROENROTII MISS BRIGHAM Faye Cray of Corning, Ark. The couple will be attended by Miss Viola Sisco, cousin of the bride, and Larry Cardwell. No invitations are being mailed. OES Grand Officers Tour Nine officers of Illinois Grand Chapter, Order of Eastern Star, substituted a tour of the Owens- Illinois Glass plant this afternoon for a breather midway through a nearly-two weeks visit to the area during which they are staying at Holliday Inn, Edwardsville. Some souvenir drinking glasses distributed at Wednesday night's visit to Alton Chapter was the "teaser" that aroused their interest and caused them to ask for a tour. Friday night they hit the climax of their inspection tour as far as numbers of chapters involved were concerned. At Grafton they attended a meeting at which nine chapters of the area were represented. These were, besides Grafton, Elizabeth of Kane, Calhoun of Hardin, Hillview, lone of Pleasant Hill, New Canton, Oak Leaf of Pearl, Roodhouse, and Temple of Carrollton. Tonight the nine who have been visiting chapters this week will be supplemented by a tenth, Miss Phyllis Lee Tellefsen, Grand Ada, of Des Plaines, in a visit to Belleville chapter. Next week they visit Wood River chapter on Monday night; Edwardsville, Tuesday; and Carlinville, Wednesday. Then they move out of the area. In the touring group are Mrs. Mildred Blomstrand of Chicago, worthy matron; Andrew Rapp of Martin, worthy patron; Mrs, Maudelle Martin of Ottawa, chaplain; Mrs. Marjorie Reich of Chicago, organist; Miss Viola Kruse of Skokie, Ruth; Mrs. Neil Byl of Mt. Prospect, Esther; Mrs, Joseph Gorecki of Des Plaines, Martha; Mrs. Myrtle Whitney of Peoria, Electa; and Mrs, Albert Loeffler of Champaign, sentinel. Birthday Party Mrs. Daymond West gave a party for her daughter, Karla, Thursday evening in her home at 1179 Ferguson Ave., Wood River. The party was given in observance of Karla's third birthday. The 26 guests were friends of the honoree and their mothers. Mre. West's sister, Miss Karen Kasiewicz of East Alton, assisted in serving. Born to: Mr. and Mrs. Harold F. Korte, 3231 Theresa St., a son, 8 pounds and 4 ounces, 6:02 p.m., Friday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder child, Brad, 20- months-old. Mr. and Mrs. James May of Collinsville are parents of a daughter, Janie, Wednesday, St. Luke's Hospital, St. Louis. Mrs. May is the former Genelle Wagner of Greenfield. Her husband is court reporter for Circuit Judge James 0. Monroe, Jr. The couple have one other child, five-year-old son, Jimmy. Mr. and Mrs. John Koldit/., Rte. 1, Godfrey, a daughter, Michelle Rhoda, 8 pounds, 2:58 p.m. Friday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder children, Brenda, 5, and Eleanor, 2. Mr. and Mrs, Arthur Greenwood, 2123 College Ave., a son, first child, 8 pounds and 6 ounces, 1:11 p.m. Friday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Greenwood is the former Miss JoAnn Griesbaum, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Griesbaum, 2683 Benbow Ave. Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Arbie Greenwood, 1202 Rock Spring Drive. Mr. and Mrs. Roland Griffith Jr., 614 Forest Ave., a daughter, 7 pounds and 2 ounces, 3:44 a.m. today, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder children are Edward, 10. Carol, 7, and John, IMs. Mr. Griffith is a member of the law firm of Griffith & Hoefert. Mr. and Mrs. Darrell Wilson, 748 Washington Ave., a son, Darin, first child, 6 pounds and 6 ounces, 12:14 p.m. Friday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Wilson is the former Miss Dianna Marie Anderson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Anderson, Kankakee. Mrs. Elsie Price of Fisher is the paternal grandmother. Miss Walczak Miss Stephanie Walczak, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Walczak of 3021 Edwards St., has completed her second year at the Baptist Memorial Hospital School of Nursing in Memphis, Tenn. Williams Return Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Williams of 1207 Harold St., returned home recently from Fayelte- ville, N. C. They visited with their son-in-law and daughter, Spec. 4. and Mrs. Donald A. Crabb. WORD-A-DAY By BACH HE WANTS TO BE AN ' ASTRONAUT BECAUSE THEY indolerrt C in'do-lent) RDJ. DI6LIKINO WORK; IDLE; LAZY-, HABITUALLY INACTIVE i45, AN INDOLENT HUSBAND SATURDAY, JULY 20th KIWANIS AUCTION! GRAVEMANN WEDDINGS ALL DIRECT COLOR! After Ohurob—Bo Our Guogt • PttfSIS (JOFFJSIS and DON UTS Sunday Morning ZIKE PHARMACY 827 E. Airline Drive «08E ( WOOD HE1GHT8 ear wax Got the "wax" * out of your ean wlthKERIP«DrQotl THRIFTY Children's Swimming Classes Registration TUESDAY, JULY 16 and THURSDAY JULY 18 10:00 a.m. «- 4:00 p.m. 7;QO p.m. — 9:00 p.m. $6,00 for 10 Lessons Call the YWCA tor information. HO $,7774 *:

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