Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 29, 1963 · Page 8
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July 29, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 8

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Alton, Illinois
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Monday, July 29, 1963
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Page 8
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ALTON » JULY 29,1963 Couples Wed in Weekend Ceremnniex Reunion Recalls 1923KitchenBanJ JL ' Ity NINA MtOS/AKOS Hayes and Wade the Rev, William Wade of the flfst Baptist Church of Sturgeon, Mo., .officiated at the niarriage of his sister, Miss Mary E. Wade ahd James A. Hayes Saturday at 5 p.m. in the North Alton Baptist Church. A reception in the Mineral Springs Motel followed the ceremony. The bride's parents afe Mr. and -Mrs. fi. R. Wade, 3242 Belle St. Mr; and Mrs. Walter V. Hayes, 3291 Hawthorne, are parents of the bridegroom. Thf bride was attended by Miss' Jeanette Tarrant of Cottage,- Hills and Miss Karen Puglii,. Ronnie Wade, brother of the bride, served as best mam. Gary Simpson was grtooftisman. David Haggard, soloist, was accompanied by Mrs.'-Phillip Moxey, organist. The bride wore a gown of Chantilace and nylon organza. Her crown of Swedish hairbraid, pearls and aurora borealis secured a veil of silk illusion. She carried white rose buds and ivy on a white Bible. Her attendants were attired in pink dresses of Chantilace and nylon sheer featuring bolero jackets. Fabric roses and lilies of the valley fastened their veils, and their flowers were colonial bouquets of White carnations with pink accents. The bride is a graduate of Alton Senior High School and is presently employed by First National Bank and Trust Co. Mr. Hayes fs a graduate of the same school, and an employe of McDonnell Aircraft Corp. Following a honeymoon in Kentucky, the' couple will reside at 3303 Belle St. Seward-Parker MiSs Pat Parker and Barry Seward were married at 8 p.m. Saturday in the First Baptist Church of Roxana. The couple received friends in the church social rooms following the ceremony. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Parker, 909 E. Acton, Wood River. Mr. and Mrs. Ward Bayless, 704 Fifth St., East Alton, are the parents of the bridegroom. Miss Gayle Lackey of Roxana served as maid of honor. Bridesmaids were Mrs. Ronald Hasenjaeger, and Mrs. Dean Lovell, both sisters of the bride. Bill Burton was best man. Ronald Haenjaeger and Merle Aukamp served as groomsmen. Nuptial music was furnished by Mrs. Harry Brown, organist, and Dean Lovell, soloist. The bride wore a gown of peau de sole with lace appli- ques and featuring an overskirt ending in a chapel train. A crown of pearls and crystals secured her illusion veil and she carried a Bible overlaid with an orchid and stephanotis. Her attendants dresses were in shades of blue taffeta. Their circle veils were secured by fabric roses and their flowers were cascades of pompons. The bride is a 1963 graduate of Roxana High School and is employed by Barnes Hospital, St. Louis. The bridegroom graduated in 1959 from East Alton-Wood River Community High School, and attends Southern Illinois University. He is an employe of Barnes Hospital. Following a honeymoon in the O.arks, the couple will live at 525 Sullivan Dr., Rosewood Heights. Lockard-Jones Miss Mary Lou Jones became the bride of Gary Thomas Lockard at 7:30 p.m. Saturday in Alton Gospel Tabernacle. The Rev. C, L.- Gruver officiated •"' at the ceremony, which was followed by a reception in Onized Club. The bride's parents are Mrs. Ruth A. Jones, 3161 Edgewood Ave.; and Clyde J. Jones, 901 E. 6th St. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph T. Lockard of 2099 Westwind Drive are parents of the bridegroom. Mr. Lockard's cousin, Miss Carolyn McCoy of Dow, was maid of honor. The bridesmaids were Miss Marie Wooff, Miss Janice Hurting and Miss MarJene Gruver. Dale Lockard was his brother's best man.,The groomsmen were a cousin, Kenneth McCoy, John Langley'and Marvin Colston. Mrs, John W. Parks, the soloist, was accompanied by Mrs. Gruver, organist. Tiers of lace were featured on the bouffant skirt of the bride's Chantilly lace gown which ' ended in -a cathedral train. Her train-length veil was gathered .to a crown, and her bouquet contained Fuji mums. The maids wore pink, green, gold and blue gowns of floral spray^ brocade with pleated cummerbunds and'back panels. Their veiled headpieces were made of matching material, and they carried contrasting bouquets of asters. The former Miss Jones is a 1962 graduate of Alton High School, and is. employed by Alton Loan Service, Inc. Mr. Lockard, a 1961 graduate of the same school, is employed by Sportsman Barber Shop on Milton Road. He is also a graduate of National Barber College in Springfield. On their return from a honeymoon, Mr. and Mrs, Lockard will live at 706 Ridge St. Born to: Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Moore, 5103 Candy lane, a son, Christopher Allen, 8 pounds and 2 ounces, 8:49 a.m. Sunday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder child, Phillip Dean Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Myers, 100 South Missouri Ave., South , Roxana, a daughter, 7 pounds and 7 ounces, 12:23 p.m. Sunday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder child, Cheryl, 3. Mr. and Mrs. Marion Springer, 2220 Locust St., a daughter, 8 pounds, 2:41 a.m. Sunday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder child, Rosalie Rae, 13- months-old. Mr. and Mrs. George Manns, 3300 LaSalle Drive, a daughter, 7 pounds and 2 ounces, 2:14 a.m. Sunday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder children, Deborah, 8, Michael, 6, and Chris, 3. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Van- rant, Grafton, a son, 8 pounds and 5 ounces, 6:33 p.m. Sunday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Victor Henkhaus, 206 Longfellow, twin sons, Sunday, St. Joseph's Hospital. The first baby, weighing 5 pounds and 3 ounces, was bom at 8:37 p.m. and the second infant, weighing 6 pounds and 3 ounces, was born at 8:40 Mother's Helper by Hcimqnn & Peoflon p.m. Elder children, Michael, 5, Jeffrey, 3, and Diane, 13- months-old. Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Wilson, Piasa, a daughter, Sylvia Margaret, 6 pounds and 15 ounces, 4:30 p.m. Saturday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. James Taul, 3819 Horn St., a daughter, 7 pounds and 12 ounces, 9:55 a.m. Sunday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder children, Debbie, 5, Patty, 3, and Sharon, 2. Mr. and Mrs. Robert F. Mutz, 951 Old Oak Road, Rosewood Heights, East Alton, a son, 6 pounds and 10 ounces, 7:40 a.m. Sunday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder children, Mary Lee, 4, Jackie, 3, and Bobbie, 15-months-old. Mr. mid Mrs. John Vincent ftrinkman, IWeppen, a daughter, 9 pounds and 3 ounces, 6:55 a.m. Sunday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder children, Susan Marie, 3, and Lynn Marie, 2. Mr. and Mrs. John T. Roach, 2201 Brown St., a son, Steven Edward, 8 pounds and 9 ounces, 3:55 a.m. Sunday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Michael Kadell, 416 Ohio St., East Alton, a son, Bradley Michael, 8 pounds and one ounce, 3:14 p.m. Saturday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Grandparents are Mrs. Audrey Farthing, Wood River, and Mrs. Mable Miller, East Alton. Mr. and Mrs. T, William Cooper, Denver, Colo., formerly of Alton, a daughter, 5 pounds and 10 ounces, Saturday, Elder children, two girls. The baby is the grandchild of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Schulz, 938' Pearl St. AN IMPROV181BD Ui»t's : fim lor »ny number tf children is "Topples." A ml of blocks Is best to use, but assorted boxes can be i\ib»tUut*d or pomblned with bl«ej(i, VMnf turns, young* •|en (riV« one block »t » time bj the builder whe topple* tb» lover, One *trike »f»lQsi "" V FBBJ3 Delivery ZIKE Phprmaey K? e- Alrllnp Dr. «•«. MRS. SEWARD MRS. LOCKARD MRS. HAYES ^ttf®m&&w**»^ The Family Engagements Announced •MISS SEELY Jackson-Eden A Sept. 7 wedding is being planned by Miss Tameron Marlene Eden of East Alton and Robert L. Jackson, son of Mr. and Mrs. James A. Jackson of Dorsey. Announcement of the couple's engagement is being made by parents of the bride- elect, Mr. and Mrs. James R. Eden, 525 Kent St., East Alton. The wedding will take place at 4:30 p.m. in First Church of Christ, Christian, in Wood River. Miss Eden is a 1958 graduate of East Alton-Wood River Community High School was graduated in 1961 from Jewish Hospital 'School of Nursing in St. Louis. She is employed by Local 88 Medical Institute, St. Louis. Her fiance, a 1954 alumnus of Edwardsville High School, has served for eight years with the Marine Corps. He is employed by Colonial Baking Company. MISS FITE Frazer-Seely The approaching marriage of Miss Judith Ann Seely and Joel Carl Frazer is being announced by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Seely of White Hall. The prospective bridegroom is the' son of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey J. Frazer of 2107 Fairmount Ave. The wedding is planned for Sept. 7, in All Saints' Church, White Hall. Miss Seely is a 1960 graduate of the White Hall High School, attended Illinois State Normal University, and is a student at Illinois University here. She is on the teaching staff at St. Mary's School. Mr. Frazer is a 1958 graduate of Alton High School. He received a bachelor of arts degree in mathematics from SIU here, and is an employe of Aeronautical Chart and Information 'Center in St. Louis. College Notes Miss Linda Senz, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Senz of 35 Frontenac PI., Godfrey, has returned home after completing an eight week course at St. Louis University where She will be a junior in the fall. She will return to the campus on Sept. 12 for a Campus Citizenship Conference. The Golobs Guests of Mr. and Mrs. Martin Golob of 9 Holly Hill Dr. left today lor their respective homes after spending two weeks here. They are Mr. and Mrs. Silvian Golob and family of Mesa, Ariz.; Mrs. Julia Golob of Staunton; and Mr. and Mrs. Gus Parks of Eldorado. Convention Delegates Miss Fannie Ullrich, Mrs. Ralph Drury • and Mrs. Victor Hohmann will attend the state convention'of American Legion auxiliaries this week in Chicago. The women will be delegates from the Alton Legion auxiliary at the meetings which will take place Thursday, Friday and Saturday in the Morrison Hotel, Miss Ullrich and Mrs. Hohmann will remain in Chicago for the state convention of Eight and Forty which will also be conducted in the hotel. Cooking Cues When a recipe calls for the juice of a lemon, you may wish to add as much as three tablespoons, MISS WITT Gerson-Witt' Mr. and Mrs. Vern C. Woods of Greenfield are announcing the engagement and approaching marriage of her daughter, Jane E. Witt, and Charles A. Gerson Jr. The prospective bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Gerson of Carrollton. Miss Witt's father is the late Jesse Witt of Greenfield. The wedding will -take place at 2 p.m. on Sunday, Sept. 1 in Carrollton Methodist Church. Powell-Fite Mr. and Mrs, John 0. Fife of Shipman are announcing the engagement of their youngest daughter, Rita, to Robert Lewis Powell, son of Mr. and Mrs. Clifton J. Powell of Alton. Miss Fite is a 1963 graduate of Southwestern High School, Mr. Powell is a 1960 graduate of the same school, and is employed by Laclede Steel at Granite City, Pollard-Booker Mr. and Mrs. Fred Booker of Wood River announce the engagement of their daughter, Joann, and Gunnery Sergeant La Verne R. .Pollard, son of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Pollard, also of Wood River. The couple plans a military wedding for Sept. 15 at • Camp LeJeune, N.C., where Sgt. Pollard is based. The bride-eject is employed by Illinois Bell Telephone Co. Sergeant Pollard is making a career in the Marine Corps. fefegi-nph Staff Memories of a 1922 model Ford Car named "Romeo," and songs such as "The Long, Long Trail A-Windlng," were recalled Saturday by some 40 women here. The women, members of the now disbanded Fidells Class of First Presbyterian Church, and its philanthropic outgrowth, the "Suzie's Kitchen Kabinet Band," re-united in the home of Mrs. John W. Brown, Belmont Village, Godfrey. The band played 23 performances in the area during 1923 to raise $1200 for establishment of the Mary Bryant Home for Blind Women in Springfield. Inspiration of the organization was Mrs. Frank Howse of Springfield, then Miss Margaret Green, one of the group of blind young women employed here at the time. Miss Green was an alumna of the Illinois School for the Blind in Jacksonville, and later became superintendent of the home founded in Springfield. She is now taking an English course at the University of Chicago, and was a guest at the reunion. The band was the first of its kind hi the area, and a forerunner to the present - day kitchen bands. Most members owned a "kazoo," a. small metal tube through which tunes were hummed. The kazoo tunes were accompanied by the beat of shoe trees on washboards and vvashtubs, pans and hatracks. Wore Uniforms The group always appeared in uniform. Tin spoons were sewn like military ".brass" in double rows on the front and sleeves of their black jackets, and on their white cloth hats. The jackets were worn over white skirts. At the reunion, members read through the pages of a document entitled "Rose Petal Days" written by Mrs. Howse in 1923, and pre-dated, June, 1963. The paper recounts performances and humorous incidents in the lives of the band and circle members. The first performance of the band, given on Sept. 22, 1923, in the Alton Evangelical Hall, netted the group $178.44. A line in the memory document refers to the stage fright the women suffered as "they marched onto the platform to the beat of the "Stars and Stripes Forever." Subsequent appearances were made in such localities as Upper Alton, Wood River, Portage Des Sioux and West Alton. For the latter programs, the women drove the Ford, Romeo, and other cars onto the ferry for the trip across river. They recall the night they pinned flags on their uniform jackets for a Lincoln's birthday program presented during below-zero weather in a room heated by one stove. "Lizzie and Henry Ford" were written into poetic introductions recited during the performances by the late Mrs. Eugene Gaskins, emcee, Mrs. Walter Emons held the baton, and Mrs. Wilbur Curtis often sang solos. Roads Wore Bad The "Suzie" women recall that roads were not always at their best in 1923, and a two or three day rains often resulted in muddy lanes, difficult to plow through for scheduled appearances. In one performance, the familiar umpa-umpa and doodle- de-doo accompanied the soloist in the song, "It Ain't Gonna Rain No More, No More" while the rain poured and the good-humored audience applauded. A dinner party in Garden Gate Restaurant united the women 15 years ago, and they have not met as a group since that time. Guests at .the Saturday reunion included Mrs. Earl Linkogle of Clearwa.ter, Fla. Mrs. W. W. Emons takes up the baton she wielded in 1923, as "Suzie s Kitchen Kabinet Band" had a reunion Saturday night. From the left are Mrs. Earl bin- kogle, who came from her home in Florida for the event; Mrs. Paul B. <-° u siey, a former teacher of the Fidelis Class, from which the band sprung; and Mrs. Frank Howse of Springfield, the former Margaret Green', who was the inspiration for the formation of the philanthropic group. Ann Landers It's Wise to Get Some History DEAR ANN: I've heard it said that marrying a divorced man is like buying a second,£* hand car. You L just buy some- else's trou- ..vble. Is this true or I've discussed this .with several friends .,, t and have col- tleeted a fascin- ..' ating variety of Ann Landers, opinions. I'd like to see your answer in the column. Thank you. IN LOVE BUT IN DOUBT. DEAR IN: Some secondhand cars are bargains and can offer many years of faithful service. Others are awful disappoint-, ments because they were misrepresented by someone who wanted to make a quick sale. It's always wise to get a little history. Why is it on the market? Has it been in a serious wreck and patched up to look a good as new? Or did the original owner unload it merely because she wanted a new model? * * * * DEAU ANN: You seem'-to know a lot about psychology. Will you please explain why some people who are well off financially go out of their way to give the impression that they are actually hard up? I can understand.^why people who are not very "well-heeled might pretend to have something, but what about these other kooks? Our friends -live in a $50,000 home, .drive three cars, take elegant trips and the whole family dresses beautifully. Yet they are forever crying poor mouth. They say such , things as, "We can't understand why the Smiths invited us—we aren't in their league financially." The truth is they can buy and sell the Smiths ten times over. What makes people behave like this? CAN'T FIGURE' 'EM. DEAR CAN'T: The poor- mouthers have a silly notion about how, people of means are expected to behave, and they don't feel equal to .it. So they try to shake the label of "well to do" to avoid living up to their manufactured image. Bragging in reverse is phony and bootless. Perhaps they'll see this and cut it out. * *, * * DEAU ANN: Your advice to Marcella, the 14-year-old girl with the 35% hearing loss, was cold and inadequate. No one ridicules a blind person because he can't see, or a lame person because fie can't walk, but when a hard-of-hearing person says he can't hear , he is often accused of not pay- ing attention or using his handicap to goof off. Why didn't you tell Marcella to check to learn if there 'is a speech and hearing clinic in her city? If a hearing aid is not prescribed .she could take a lip-i'eading course. You could have told her, too, to write to the Volta Bureau, 1537 - 35th Street, Washington 7, D. C. This is an information center which was founded by Alexander Graham Bell, whose wife Mabel was stone deaf. I do hope you will print this for the benefit of all the Marcellas . who are struggling with partial deafness. You owe them more than they got from your 'first, reply. TAMPA TEACHER OF THE DEAF. DEAR TEACHER: I appreciate your hauling me up short for what you considered a "cold in inadequate" reply. Your letter is vastly better and more useful than my answer. * * * * Confidential to FRAZZLED NERVES: Why don't you stop trying to please everybody and please yourself for a change? Then at least ONE person will be satisfied. * * * * Confidential to OFFENDER OR OFFENDED: Sorry, but you're mistaken at the top of your lungs. The person who does the telephoning is supposed to identify himself. The woman was' not rude when she asked "Who is this?" You were rude for not telling her before she asked. Marry — Is It Love Or Sex?", 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 this newspaper, enclosing a stamped, self-addressed envelope. © Publishers Newspaper Syndicate Miss Barcelona Miss Ruth Ann Barcelona, fiancee of Richard Lee Jamison, was honored by 14 guests at a bridal shower given Saturday evening. Mrs. William C. Carroll Jr., and Mrs. Casper Horn gave the party in Mrs. Carroll's home at 16 Southmoor Place, Godfrey. , Miss Barcelona is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Barcelona of Godfrey. Mr. Jamison is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth L. Jamison of Brighton. The couple will be married at 2 p.m. Saturday in First Christian Church. GRAVEMANN i x< EVERY TUESDAY" f • IS CHILDREN'S DAY 0 ', IN OUR STUDIO I BEAUTY SALON PHONE HO 2-7131 Open Mem, & Fri. Kites •Til 9 P.M. 50% Thii Caryl Richards "Permette" cold wave it a regular 10.00 value .., Save |0%onthi, quality wave. •NOHMAL HAIR OHUV Heir Curs f 1,50 • Use Your Charge Account • Np Appointment Neeeiwry byGRAVEMANN 911 Milton Road Dial 462*2267 SPECIAL EVERY TUESDAY! LIVTRG COLOR PORTRAITS Every Tuesday — NO Appointment Necessary , 6 Dpct Color Wallet Portraits,,.'.... $2.95 (All different poses) MIRRORS 1 DOOR MIRRORS GLASS FURNITURE TOPS Pittsburgh High Fidelity Mirrors, We out mirrors and glass tops for all types of furniture. We Cut To Call far Fret Estimate* LYONS GLASS CO. 2400 Belle St, Are you . going steady? Making marriage plans? If so, send for ANN .LANDERS' booklet, "Before You LOOKING FOR SUMMER BARGAINS? SAVE UP TO 50% On' Dresses, Blouses & Sportswear, AT ' ., Pyulehe's ^ Fashions MONTiCELLd PIVAZA UPHOLSTERY GLEANING! EXPERTLY DONE IN OUR PLANT COUCHES 5.00 , Picked-Up Gleaned and Delivered CARPET & COLOR CENTER MONTICELLO PLAZA PHONE 466-1145 FREE ESTIMATES YOUR HOME! OPEN DAILY 9 A.M. TO 9 P.M.! MONTICELLO PLAZA, GODFREY July Clearance * , ••••..• ALL SUMMER DRESSES and SPORTSWEAR REDUCED UP TO MOM SWIM SUITS i to i OFF! AM Salts FtesJ YOUR

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