Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 27, 1963 · Page 6
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 6

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 27, 1963
Page 6
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six ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH SATURDAY, JULY 27,1963 Vows Exchanged in Nuptial Ceremonies Miss Leanna Margaret Czlnc- M\ of Abilene, Kan., became the bride of Richard George Albers at 9:30 a.m. today in St. Michael's Catholic Church. Chapman, Kan. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. ahd Mrs. Arthur Albers of 810 Union St. A reception in the church hall followed the nuptial Mass read by the Rt. Rev. Msgr. Vincent LeMoine. A wedding luncheon was served in (lie Abilene home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Gustav V. Czinczoll. The bride's sister, Mrs. William B. Gorman of Kansas City, Mo., served as matron ol honor. Bridesmaids were Mrs. Robert Scott of Lawrence, Kan.; and Miss Jo Elaine Duffy of Abilene. The bridegroom's twin brother, Robert Albers of Alton, acted as his best man. Robert Merz of Kirkwood, and Ken Klenke of Wichita were groomsmen. The bride wore a gown of Chantilly lace over silk organza with a bell-shaped skirt which gathered Into a chapel traitt. A cluster of roses secured her illusion veil, and she carried a crescent bouquet of white roses, stephanotis and ivy. The women attendants wore dresses of coral colored silk shantung with headpieces made of matching roses and netting. Their bouquets contained roses, white feathered carnations and ivy. Mr. Albert is a graduate of Marquette High School, and a 1960 alumnus of St. Benedict's College, Atchison, Kan. He has completed graduate work at the university, and is employed by McDonnell Aircraft Corp., as a mathematician. His bride has earned a bachelor of music education degree at the university in Lawrence, and will teach vocal music this fall at Centra] Junior High School. Riverside Gardens, Mo. On their return from a honeymoon in Colorado, the couple will live at 640 F, Village Square Drive, Hazelwood. MRS. ALBEKS Ann Landers MRS. TRUJILLO MRS. WILKINSON Trujillo-Taylor St. Paul's Methodist Church In Rosewood Heights was the scene of the wedding at 3 p.m. today of Miss Susan Kay Taylor and Angel Eduardo Trujillo. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Everett J. Taylor of 435 Bender Ave., Rosewood Heights. Parents of the bridegroom are Angel G. Trujillo and Mrs. Eugenia Martinez of Tampa, Fla. The couple is receiving in the church social rooms this afternoon, following the ceremony performed by the Rev. Jack Adams, pastor. The bride was attended by Miss Mary Hinkle, maid of honor; and by her sister, Miss Jan Taylor, as bridesmaid. Thomas Rozanski of Rantoul, 111., acted as best man, and Edwin Wintermeyer was groomsman. Max Syfert sang, and Mrs. Harold Hindrichs was organist. The bride wore a peau de soie floor length sheath gown with lace appliques decorating its detachable overskirt. Her circular veil was gathered to a hairbraid and pearl crown. She carried a cascade of gardenias. The maids appeared in pale aqua dresses of organza over taffeta, also fashioned with overskirts. Clusters of white daisies formed their veiled headpiece, and they carried cascades of daisies. The bride attended Roxana Community High School, and was a student for two years at Illinois State Normal University. She has been employed this summer as a secretary by Magnavox in Urbana. The bridegroom attended the University of Florida at Tampa, and is stationed with the Air Force at Chanute AFB, Rantoul. The couple will honeymoon in Tampa, and will make their home in Ramstein, Germany, where the bridegroom will be stationed. She Made Up With Cotton What God Had Forgotten Wilkinson-Perkins St. Patrick's Catholic Church was the scene of the wedding at 9 a.m. today of Miss Salle Ann Perkins and Albert Wilkinson. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 'Gervis Perkins, 1200 Union St. The bridegroom is the son of Mrs. Mary Wilkinson of Godfrey, and Gayle Wilkinson of St. Louis. The Rev. David Peters officiated at the ceremony. A breakfast and reception followed in the home of the bride's parents. Miss Phyllis Jane Perkins was her sister's maid of honor. The bridegroom was attended by his cousin, John Mischeaux. Robert Dale sang, accompanied by Miss Cynthia Kasten. The bride wore a floor length gown made with a lace bodice, peau skirt and full chapel train. A crystal and pearl crown held her veil of illusion, and she carried lilies of the valley on a prayerbook. Her attendant appeared in a gown of chiffon taffeta with apron effect overskirt and obi sash. Her veiled headpiece was made of matching fabric, and her bouquet contained pink carnations. The former Miss Perkins is a 1960 graduate of Alton High School, and is employed by St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. Wilkinson attended Marquette High School, and is an employe of Godfrey Post Office. The couple will live in Godfrey. DEAR ANN: May I have the last word in regard to the unfortunate girl who complained because she had a shape like an ironing board? You told her to go to the lingerie store and buy what she needed. I thought your advice was top-notch but one reader f wrote to say ."'s tore- bought s\ curves are dishonest and that such fakery is ^ symbolic of the ', 'decay of Ameri; can integrity. May I tell you what happened when I was a Ann Landers, ninth grade student, back in 1908? In those days the teachers wore white shirt-waists and form-fitting, ankle-length skirts. Our history teacher, Miss Smith, was tall and slender with no hips at all, poor thing. Her long, straight skirts made her look seven feet tall. One day she appeared in class with a beautiful figure. I was dying of curiosity—and being 10 years old I hadn't yet learned it was impolite to ask personal questions. So I asked. This is what she said, "I made myself some hip-pads which I tie around my waist. What God has forgotten I made up with cotton." So, you see, there's nothing new about it.—SEA WILLOW DEAR WILLOW: Thanks for the fascinating piece of history, and for a mighty catchy little couplet. * * * * DEAR ANN: We are in our early 50's and this is the second marriage for us both. I've always held a responsible job and managed my money affairs well. When Leonard was widowed 10 years ago he turned over his financial matters to his eldest daughter. His wife had always managed the money so his eldest daughter took over where her mother had left off. Leonard handed over his pay check to her and she paid all the bills and gave him an allowance. We've been married four months and Leonard's daughter is still paying his bills and giving him an allowance. I am very uncomfortable about this but don't know what to do. We are getting along fine and I don't want to rock the boat. Still this is like a zone in my throat. Should I say nothing and hope in time he will offer to let me handle the family finances—or what? —NUMBER TWO DEAR TWO: Don't stand on one foot while you're waiting, Lady. It may be a very long wait—like maybe forever. When Leonard had no wife, it was all right for his daughter to pinch hit, but now that he has a wife, the pinch hitter should be benched. * * * * DEAR ANN: Please print tin's for all girls who are going steady and are afraid to break up. I went steady with Bart for a year. He was selfish and inconsiderate and I was miserable most of the time but I thought that was the way love was supposed to be. One day I realized we were fighting all the time so I told him we'd better call it quits. He agreed but asked if we could date once in a while. Three weeks went by and he didn't call. I was heartbroken. I regretted the break-up and came close to calling him and admitting it. But somehow I controlled myself. Then I met Earle. After one date I knew what it was like to be treated like a lady. Earle was everything that Bart wasn't. Last night we ran into Bart at a party and for the first time I saw how crude, arrogant and phony he is. Now I could kick myself for being so dumb and wasting a whole year on him. Please pass the word. —HAPPIER NOW DEAR HAPPIER: Hooray for you. You were like that worm in the horseradish who thought it was the sweetest place in the world because it was the only place he'd ever been. (P.S. Students, take note.) * * .* * Ann Landers will be glad to help you with your problems. Send them td her in care of Alton Telegraph enclosing a stamped, self addressed envelope. , © Publishers Newspaper Syndicate Wiseman-Dillard The First Baptist Church in Meadowbrook was the scene of the wedding Friday of Miss Sharon Dillard and Earl Wiseman. The Rev. Clinton Woodfin performed the ceremony, which was followed by a reception in the church social room. The bride is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Dillard, 602 Walnut St., Bethalto. The bridegroom's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Wiseman, also live in Bethalto, at 524 S. Prairie St. Mrs. Nancy Cook of Cottage Hills, sister of the bride, served as her matron of honor. The bridegroom's sister, Mrs. Bea McGaughey of Wood River, was bridesmaid. Melvin Cook was best man, and Don McGaughey was groomsman. Don Flack was soloist, and Mrs. Betty Roberts played organ selections. A scalloped apron of nylon organza and a butterfly bustle were featured on the bride's Chantilace gown which extended into a cathedral train. A double crown held her lace- edged veil, and her cascade bouquet contained an orchid and roses. The women attendants appeared in pastel colored gowns of nylon organza and lace, with fabric roses and veiling as headpieces. They carried cascades of carnations. The bride is a 1963 graduate of Civic Memorial High School, and Mr. Wiseman was graduated from the same school in 1961. He is self-employed at Quality Body Shop, Bethalto. The couple will honeymoon in the Ozarks, and will live at Williams Trailer Court. Seams to Me Make Pique Caps for Little Girl's Wardrobe Mother's Helper Kuhn and Henderson 9MALL PEOPLE will be en- fouled to be neatly Independent If the? 'ran retch the closet t»»r where their clothe* should be bun*• •**'• w easy to prorlde this •br|> »ui help for your moppet! Without disturbing the built|p bar. fasten »n adjustable Irteel rod »t a helrht th*t'» rtrht f»r your child. It elamp» to the w»lU without •crew*. »i)d can be moved •pward *i needed. * 1M& New York Hi wM Trtbwvi, M» Lieutenant Harold LeRoy Kuhn and his bride, the former Miss Carol Elizabeth Henderson, are living in Paso Robles, Calif. The couple was married on June 29 in Lincoln Methodist Church, Danville, 111. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Kuhn of 211 Wisconsin Ave. The bride's parents are Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Henderson of Danville. The Rev. Edgar A. Holdridge officiated at the ceremony, and a reception followed in the church parlor. Mrs. Duane Sproll of Danville attended the bride, and Dale Kuhn of Alton was his brother's best man. Lt. Kuhn is a graduate of Alton High School, and earned a degree in mechanical engineering at Missouri School of Mines and Metallurgy where he was a member of Delta Sigma Phi, He is serving in the Army. His bride is a graduate of the same college with a degree in physics. By PATRICIA SCOTT A Mend of mine showed me a svhite pique cap she bought for her 2-year-old daughter. The price she paid was appalling. Since she liked the cap so much, I showed her how to duplicate it for a little over a dollar. So, if you have a little girl, make some of these sun bonnets for her wardrobe. To Cut: Cut a circle of white pique and one of white lining fabric, with radius of circle 8 inches (figure A). To Make: 1. Place circles right sides together with a 49-inch strip of narrow lace in between two layers, and all raw edges even. Be sure the lace is facing in toward the circles. Stitch together all around, % inch from edge and leaving a 5-inch opening to turn. Turn to right side and slip-stitch the opening closed. Press. 2. For ties, cut two bias strips of pique 16 inches long and % inch wide. Fold strip in half lengthwise and stitch long raw edges together »4 inch from edge. Stitch across one end and trim edge diagonally. Turn tubing to right side. To make drawstring, cut a bias pique strip 45 inches long and % inch .wide. Make tubing strip as you did ties. 3. Figure B: Measure all around lining side of cap I'/fc Redditt'Collins The Family V At McAdams Home Party Honors the HM& Stamps in the News Marriage The marriage of Mrs. Annabelle Collins of 2214 Elizabeth St., and Arthur Redditt of 58 Sullivan Drive took place at 8 p.m. Wednesday. The Rev. James II. Killion of 2301 Washington Ave., performed the ceremony in his home. The bridegroom returned today to Lackland Air Force Base in Texas. inches in from edge and draw a circle lightly in pencil. Take bias tape and press ends under i4 inch. Fold cap in half and make a mark on eacli side on pencil circle indicating halfway point of cap. Pin a tie at each point. Make a mark halfway between the ties on the pencil circle. Starting at this mark, pin tape all around cap with outer edge of tape on pencil circle. The two tape ends should just meet. Stitch both edges of tape to cap forming casing. Be sure to catch ties under tape securely. Attach a safety pin to one end of drawstring (or any method you prefer) and draw it through the casing. Make a knot at each end of drawstring and each tie end. 4. Pull drawstring, gathering cap, and place on child with drasvstring ends at back. Pull drawstring again until cap fits and tie in a bow. Then, bring ties under chin and tie jn a bow at side of head or under the chin (figure C). For a variation, make a cap as in figure D. Use a 'floral print for outside and instead of inserting lace trim, bind two circles together with wide bias tape. The rest is made as cap "C." * * * * Miss Scott is always glad 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, © Publishers Newspaper Syndicate Cooking Cues Watching the family's diet? You can cook a pound of chicken livers in a medium skillet in just a couple of tablespoons of butter, margarine or salad oil. Don't forget that you can grate fresh coconut in an electric blender. The freshly-grated coconut is delightful served as a curry accompaniment or sprinkled over fluffy white frosting atop a cake. MRS. W1S15MAN Born to: Mr. and Mrs. Samuel J. Dor- scy, 535 Acton Ave., Wood River, a son, 8 pounds, 1:53 p.m. Friday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder children, Margaret, 8, Kathy, Wa, Debra, 4, and Ronald, 2. Mr. and Mrs. Hurtle R. Warren, 309 Ohio St., South Roxana, a daughter, 7 pounds and 8 ounces, 12:45 p.m. Friday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder children, Belinda Sue, 9, Thomas Mickell, 8, Vickie May, 3, and Rickie Ray, 2. Mr. and Mrs. R, L. Meyer, 29 Knollwood Drive, Belleville, a daughter, 9 pounds and 8 ounces, 3:22 a.m. Friday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder children, Diana, 10, and Paula, 6. Mr. and Mrs. Robert N. Brown, 290 S. Tenth St., Wood River, a daughter, 7 pounds and 12 ounces, 3:14 p.m. Friday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. James J. Stephen, 707 Northdale St., a son, 7 pounds and 8 ounces, 7:44 p.m. Friday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Larry Worthey, 332 W. Main St., East Alton, a son, Jay Mitchell, 5 pounds and 5 ounces, 9:52 a.m. Tuesday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Otis Wolf, 3218 Burton Ave., a daughter, Misti Selise, 6 pounds and 15 ounces, 11:49 p.m. Wednesday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Five elder children. Mr. and Mrs. William Klug, 2712 Brown St., a son, 7 pounds and 9 ounces, 8:39 a.m. Wednesday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder children, Mary Ann, 8, James, 7, and Michael, 5. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Halford, 3413 Gillham Ave., a daughter, Kaye Marie, 8 pounds and 11 ounces, 1:09 a.m. Wednesday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder child, Tammy, 2%. Spec. 5 David Allen Roberts, U.S. Army, and Mrs'. Roberts, Rte. 1, Grafton, a daughter, Michele Darlene, first child, 7 pounds and 8 ounces, 3:17 p.m. Thursday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Roberts is the former Eunice Darlene Dyer, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm Dyer, Iron Mountain, Mich. Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. James Robert, Iron Mountain, Mich. Mr. and Mrs. William Meyer, 334 Bluff St., a son, 7 pounds and 11 ounces, 10:15 p.m. Friday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder child, William Edward, 21-months-old. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Shotts, 641 California Ave., Rosewood Heights, a daughter, Deborah Lynn, 5 pounds and 9 ounces, 2:58 a.m. today, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder child, Krina, 2 ] / 2 . Pic. Titus Lolley, U.S. Army, and Mrs. Lolloy, Rte. 1, Godfrey, a son, Mikel Clinton, first child, 9 pounds, 11:07 a.m. Thursday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Lolley is the former Miss Barbara Kaye Frohock, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Frohock, Rte. 1, Godfrey. Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. T. P. Lolley, East Alton. Mr. and Mrs. Jimmle Colo, South San Gabriel, Calif., a daughter, 7 pounds and 1 ounce, 2:30 a.m. today in a San Gabriel hospital. Mr. Cole is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Cole of Alton, Mr. and Mrs. John Parker, 127 E. Delmar Rd,, a daughter, Theresa Ann, Tuesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. El'der children, Kathy and Peggy. The Jennie D. Hayner Library Association board honored' the newly-appointed librarian, David Holt, and Mrs. Holt at an outdoor reception Friday evening in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Henry McAdams, 1801 Seminary St. Mr. and Mrs. Holt were Introduced to board members and their husbands at the event, given in the back yard of the hosts' home. Hurricane lamps were used to light the yard and patio, and board members poured. Mr. Holt spoke on the pleasures and rewards of reading during a meeting of Alton-Wood River Zonta Club Thursday evening. He spoke following dinner in the Lewis and Clark Motor Lodge, telling of the needs of the library and its service to the community. . The librarian gave a report on Ernest Dimnet's book, "The Art of Thinking," stating that the purpose of the work is to convince men and women that they can have a vigorous and interesting mental life. Mr. Holt stated that the library acts as a clearing house for books, sending them to institutions so that more people may have the opportunity to enjoy reading. The speaker requested that people donate books to the library for this purpose. Mrs. Fred Berry of Berry Acres will be .hostess to the club for its Aug. 22 meeting, which will be a picnic. Roving Beauty Salon 5RAVEMANN ^nwwnngj&w^ WEDDINGS AU DIRECT COLOR) ELM STREET PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH HOME MADE ICE CREAM SOCIAL TONITE, JULY 27 Serving 5:30-8;30 § loo Cream f C»tee f Coffee or Soda Donation Also available — Hamburgers and Hoi By SVD KRONISH (AP Newsfottturos) One of the most extraordinary series of postage stamps ever issued by any nation has been released by the Kingdom of Tonga on the South 'Pacific. The stamps are the first circular ones ever made, and are by far the most expensive to produce because each has been individually die cut, This unusual news was revealed by the London office of the Associated Press. These stamps which commemorate the first gold coins produced for the Islands are also the first British Commonwealth stamps ever printed on a substance other than paper. These new stamps are on gold foil. Another unusual feature is that they are the heaviest stamps ever made. The smallest weighs 10 times as much as the ordinary current British stamp, and the largest weighs 41 times as much. There are 13 values in the set. Six are for regular postage, six for air mail, and one large size official air mail. Each size depicts the actual coin and \ they are exact replica In size and color of these coins. * * * * Colombia has issued two new stamps depicting the statue of the Colombian heroine, Pollcar- pa Salavarrieta. The stamps are of the same design as the previously Issued 10 Centavos and the 35C stamps which show the woman carrying a child In one arm and a ballot for the ballot box In her other hand. The design symbolizes the political rights given to Colombian Wpmen. Both stamps are of the 45C value. * * * * India has announced that It will issue a series of stamps depicting wild life of India during its Wild Life Week which begins Oct. 1. The stamps will feature pictures of rare Indian animals such as the white tiger, Gir lion, Himalayan Panda and the Indian bison. There also will be an International exhibition of wild life stamps during that time in New Delhi. * * * * Frank C. Sebastiano of Hartsdale, N. Y., has won the award for a Christmas stamp design in a contest sponsored by the publication, "Fine Arts Philatelist." This design will be forwarded to Postmaster General Day, who has promised to submit it to the Citizens' Stamp Advisory Committee. * * * * Togo has announced the issuance of a set of four values commemorating the third anniversary of its independence. The stamps will feature the Court of Loma in Togo. NEW LONDON, Conn. JP— What can you send a hospitalized friend or relative who already has so many flowers, is on a restricted diet and, doesn't care much for reading? The problem has been solved at Lawrence Memorial Hospital here. Gift certificates for the "Glamor Wagon" can be obtained for both men and women, whether bedridden or up and about. The newly instituted roving beauty salon is summoned by a doctor or nurse at the request of a patient, for services ranging from hair coloring, permanent waves and manicures for the women to scalp treatments and shampoos for the men. Naturally, young mothers in the maternity ward are avid fans of the beauty salon. They feel that when Daddy comes for a peek at his newest tax deduction that Mommy should look her best. Before the beauty program was allowed to get under way at Lawrence Memorial, the two operators were given an orientation course in hospital ethics, routines and special care for bedridden patients. Now Mrs. Alida J. Aligood of Waterford—who is in charge of the facility—and her assistant, Mrs. Barbara Bidell of Niantic, can give beauty care to people who have had eye ailments, cardiac conditions or are in traction. "We can give a shampoo without lifting the head of a patient," they proudly declare. Not only does the program provide more attractive patients but it also is hailed by hospital physicians as a possibility in more rapidly effecting the cure of some patients. "After all, a person who looks better generally feels better," said one. Patient reaction is favorable among all ages. One elderly woman being wheeled past the salon peered inside, then looked up at the 'nurse and asked, "How can I get in there?" Health Tips Beat the Heat From American Medical Assn. Whether it's the heat or the humidity or both, it's hot in most of the United States in July. In some places it's hotter than others, but it's still hot. After a month or so of sweating and steaming, it's not uncommon to find the heat is beginning to wear you down. There's nothing you can do about the outside temperature. Unless you're fortunate enough to have air conditioning in your office or shop, home and auto, there's nothing much you can do about it inside either. But there are some things you can do to be more comfortable—things that can help you beat the heat. Stay out of the sun as much as possible, especially during the middle of the day when rays are hottest. Wear light, loose clothing, the less the better. The ladies have an edge over the men in this respect. Drink more liquids than usual, but take extra salt only on your physician's advice, particularly if you have liver or kidney trouble or a heart condition. Take a shower or a dip in the pool once or twice a day to cool off. Get plenty of rest and sleep. Eat your regular diet and don't go overboard on cold cuts, and salads, unless you like them anyway. Get up early in the morning to do your heavy work on the lawn or garden, Or work at dusk in the evening, but try to avoid heavy exertion during the hottest hours of the day. You need exercise in the summer as well as in the winter, 'but don't overdo it, especially on extra hot days. Don't overdo physical exertion, whether at work or play. The more relaxed outdoor life of the' summer months has many advantages to compensate for the heat. Stay relaxed and use common sense, arid you can beat the heat—at least somewhat. College Notes Miss Patricia Barton, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lyman Barton, 2460 Edwards St., has returned from two weeks in Arkansas. She attended an Alpha Delta Pi rushing workshop in Little Rock, after which she and four other members of the University of Arkansas chapter toured t the state on rushing activities. Miss Louise Randall of 441 Bluff St., Is among students selected to serve as hostesses and guides during the orientation period for new students at Monticello College this fall. After Church—Be Our Guest • FREE COFFEE and DONUTS Sunday Morning ZIKE PHARMACY 627 E. Airline Drive ROSEWOOD HEIGHTS Dial CL 0-1293 don't run off without MEIERS Don't let the thought of losing: your money ruin your vacation this year. Take along the "Safe Money" American Express Travelers Cheques ... acceptable anywhere and promptly refunded If lost or stolen, only a penny ft dollar ALTON BANKING & TRUST CO. 'Tour Mtafrvfet W«dg» Souk"

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