. SAftffibAY, AUGUST 10, 1903 EVENING TfiLEGRAPM Nuptial Vows Exchanged by Area Couples Cook-Walton Twelfth Street Presbyterian ,M| SS Rita Owens sang, and Church was the scene of the Mrs. torn Henesev was o£ wedding nt 7:30 p.m. Friday ganlsl of Miss Sue Ellen Walton and The bride's floor length silk T i& ??, A ,, . Ot<6n " za govv " was fnshlwied The brido is U,e_ daughter ot with a lace bodice aiid full Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Wai- skirt with scalloped tunic. A ton, 1 Oriole Drive. Mr. and queen's crown secured her it- Mrs. Kenneth C. Cook of 2466 luslon veil. White rosebuds with Sylvan .Lane are parents of a detachable orchid corsage U « *5 r0 £ n !', « t, , wcre carrlcd l« her cascade The Hev. Paul S. Krebs of- bouquet. flclated at the wedding cere- Dome-skirted ballerina gowns mony. The couple received of pastel blue and peach shades friends afterward in Westerner were worn by -the women at- tendanls. - Organza roses' with veil!) were worn as headpieces, and their flowers Were white and pastel carnations. The bride and bridegroom are graduates of Alton High School, and he attends Southern Illinois' University. They will live at 711 Sanborne St. Club. The bride was attended by her sister, Miss Jo Ann Walton, l who was maid of honor; and Miss Beverly Oldham, bridesmaid. Ronald Dnrden served as best man, and Fred Foss as groomsman. Carter-Klueg Miss Marguerite Ann Khieg, only daughter of Dr. and Mrs. B. If. Klueg of Jerseyvllle, and Paul Wayne Carter, son of Mrs, Wilbur Campbell and the late Paul W. Cal'lcr of Gratton, were married today at an 11 a.m. Mass in St. Francis Xavler Church, Jerseyvllle. The Rev. William Maul officiated, A reception followed at the Holy Ghost parish hall. Miss Marilyn Mundcll of Jer- seyvllle was maid of honor nnd the bridesmaids Included Miss Nancy Ann Koch -of Quincy and Mrs. Joseph Kralochvll of Springfield, ID. Vernon Honky of Alton served as best man. and groomsmen were John Kuebrich of Godfrey, brother-in-law of the groom; and Robert, L. Klueg, of Jerseyville, brother of the bride. The bride wore a gown of white silk organza and Chantilly lace. The controlled skirt of organza over taffeta fell from the natural waistline and had a detachable train. A crown of pearly secured her bouffant veil of silk Illusion which was waist length, and her crescent bouquet was composed of a white orchid and pink and white carnations. The attendants appeared in street length gowns of shell pink peau de soie with bell- shaped skirts. Circular maline veils were attached to their pill box hats, accented with flat fabric bows, and they held crescent bouquets of pink and white carnations. The bride attended St. Francis Xavier School in Jerseyville, the Sacred Heart Academy in Springfield and was a 1.960 graduate of Jersey Community High School. She was graduated in June from St. John's Hospital School of Nursing in Springfield and since then has been on the staff of the Jersey Community Hospital. Mr. Carter also was graduated in 1960 from Jersey Community High School. He is employed by Owens-Illinois. The newly married couple will reside at 191G Main St., Alton. Koehne-Kline The wedding ceremony of Miss Carol Ann Kline and Richard W. Koehne was performed at 11:30 a.m. today in St. Patrick's Catholic Church. The Rev. Raymond Gruenke, CSSR, of St. Alphonsus Church in St. Louis, officiated at the ceremony in sign language. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Kline, 2828 Broadway. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. -Wil-, liam Koehne of 3106 Francis Drive, Godfrey. Following the wedding, a reception was given in the school hall. Dolores Pagano attended the bride, and Leonard Pagano was best man. Mr. Koehne is employed by Cope. Plastics. The couple will live with his parents. A Lovelier You Legline Trimmer O by DIARY SUB DULLER Have you been planning to slim your legline? But you just haven't got around to it? In thai case, you'd belter get started on a spot-reducing routine today. There's no other out, certainly no fashion out. Fall skirl lengths remain the same, turned for daytime to cover the knee. Besides, the nonchalant swagger of _ new clothes just won't be carried off on pudgy' legs. So much for the pep talk. Now for the routines that bespeak quick results: 1. Sit erect on the floor, with your legs straight out and together. Draw the right knee up until the sole of the foot rests comfortably on the floor. Quickly slide the heel down the floor and slap the calf against yv Repeat ten times, then give the other leg the same workout. Increase the count each day until It's. 40 in all. Make the slap hard, but not bruising. 2. Stand, facing the back of a sturdy chair at arm's length and hold on. Lower your chin and raise the right knee until COOK MRS. CARTER MRS. GRISWOLD Ann Landers Too-Strict Religion Produces Rebel DEAR ANN: I am a girl 1.5 and I'm writing in behalf of a friend of mine who is the same age. She said it would not be right for her to write to you because it might sound as if she were criticizing her par- ,ents. She d I cl igive me permis- f* sion, however, /- to ask you some questions. •'}, This girl is not % p e r mi 11 e d to "-'J,i wear make-up— not even lipstick Ann Landers. —because it is against her religion. She can't date and is not allowed to talk to boys on the telephone. She can't dance because this is prohibited by her religion, also. But the saddest thing is that the poor kid is not allowed to wear a bathing suit. If she wants to go swimming she has to wear a dress. Of course she's ashamed and refuses to go swimming with us girls unless we go to an out of the way creek. Can you do something to help her?-A FRIEND DEAR FRIEND: I have received countless letters from teen-agers who are unhappy because their religion prohibits many things which they believe are harmless—such as dancing and movies. I cannot advise these teen-agers to oppose their religious training. If this girl's religion prohibits the wearing of a bathing suit, then I am not going to tell her to wear one. Unfortunately, some teen-agers who feel that their religious restrictions are unjust break loose and do everything they shouldn't do the first moment they get out from under the eyes of their parents. * * * * DEAR ANN: Please print this letter for the husband who won't allow his wife to hire a sitter for their 18-month-old baby because he doesn't think young children should be left with "strangers." We had an identical experience. My husband wasn't the only one who was hipped on the subject, I was just as bad. We ignored the advice of friends and even told our doctor he "didn't understand." We thought we were being devoted parents and that everyone else was wrong. When our little Debbie was 2Va years old I had to be hospitalized for three weeks. Debbie was terribly upset by my absence. She had nightmares, tantrums, and wouldn't eat or sleep. When I returned from the hospital Debbie was a clinging, frightened, thumb-sucking, bed- wetting child. It took us three years to get her straightened around. Now Debbie has a brother. We introduced him to sitters when he was 3 weeks old and he is now a cheerful, well-adjusted little guy who loves everybody. Thought you'd like to know. TAKING NO CHANCES DEAR TAKING: Many thanks for sharing your experiences. So much has been said about togetherness I'm happy to help strike a blow for a little "apartness" which I support wholeheartedly. * * <t tf DEAR ANN: A certain member of our family (who must not be identified) is the sweetest soul in the world—also the lousiest cook. For years now we've been having family picnics and each of us brings something. This person has yet to bring anything the rest of us can eat. She can even ruin lemonade— not enough lemons, too much sugar, luke warm. Her fried chicken is so highly seasoned even the dog wouldn't eat it. No one wants to hurt her feelings yet we all agree she should make a fair contribution to the picnics. IS there a solution?—UNHOLY THREE DEAR THREE: This "sweet soul" should be asked to bring items which need only be purchased—ranks, hamburger buns, a case of soft drinks, paper napkins, potato chips. Get the idea? * * * * 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 they touch. Quickly fling leg back and up; simultaneously lift your head to an erect position -— chest raised and back arched. Hold the position and tense the leg muscles for five slow counts. Relax and perform with the left leg. Alternating sides, work from ten to 20 repeats. The first routine pummels away flesh. The second one trims, firms, and limbers the entire leg. And that just about adds up to legline perfection, no matter what the fashion. Legible Trimmers , If your individual problem is heavy legs, send for my new leaflet, LEGLINE TRIMMERS, which contains spot reducing exercises that will meet your ' individual needs, whether for thighs, knees, calves or ankles, or for contouring your entire legline. Write Mary Sue Miller in care of this newspaper, enclosing a stamped, self-addressed envelope and 5 cents in coin to cover handling. © Publishers Nowspnper Syndicate Here's How Grandma Made Better Coffee Griswold AndObst Miss Blllye Virginia Obst, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William J. Obst of Hardin, became the bride of-John Curtis Griswold, son of Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Griswold of North Main Street, White Hall, in a marriage ceremony performed by Msgr. Henry Knoedler of St. Norbert's Catholic Church, Hardin today at 2 p.m. A reception followed in the church. The matron of honor was Mrs. Thomas A. Briggs of Fulton, Mo., sister of the bride. Bridesmaids were Miss Judith Held of Brussels, cousin of the bride; Mrs. William Brockman of Jerseyville sister of the groom; Miss Donna Allen, and Miss Dcanna Zahrli of Carrollton. The best man was Merlin Hunt of White Hall. Groomsmen were Howard Piper of St. Louis; Dale 12. Coatcs, Roodhouse; Carl Moulton Jr., White Hall; and Donnld Coonrod of Winchester. Mrs. Donald Langor of Carrollton was organist for the ceremony and Mrs. Jerome Ruble of Greenfield was the soloist. The bride wore a gown of silk peau de soie with pearl and crystal trim, and a gored skirl which extended into a train. Her illusion veil was gathered to an orange blossom headpiece. A white orchid centered her bouquet of gardenias and ivy. The women attendants appeared in full length dresses of gold colored shantung, and carried cascade arrangements of mangolds. The bride is a graduate of Hardin High School and Illinois State Normal University. She is head of the home economics department of Carrollton Community High School, and is a member of Kappa Omicron Phi, honorary home economics fraternity. Mr. Griswold, a graduate of White Hall High School, attended Western Illinois State Universily. He served two years in the armed forces, and is associated with his father in the Griswold Plumbing Company in White Hall. The couple will live at 331 S. 6th St., Carrollton. Sanford and Mehrhoff Mrs. Virginia Moore Mehrhoff of Winchester was married to Mark Sanford of Carrollton at 3 p.m. today. The Rev. Darwin Rolens, pastor of the First Baptist Church of Carrollton, performed the ceremony in Mr. Sanford's home in Carrollton. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Anderson of Carrollton were the couple's attendants. Mr. Sanford is employed by Simpson Motor Co. The couple will live in the Sanford home. ill A TI CIITIIIV 1 lit? L dlllll y V Seams to Me Children Love Clown Pa jama Bags By VIVIAN BROWN • What this country needs is a better cup of coffee, the kind grandma used to make. Coffee growers are the first to agree. A tireless band of scientists, chemists, private investigators and dedicated coffee drinkers have been on the prowl for 10 years to discover the secret of her brew. They follow up every clue. "We know more than we ever did about coffee, coffee making and the ways equipment give best satisfaction. But how did past generations with simple methods get better results?" asks Dr. E. E. Lockhart, scientific director of the Coffee Brewing Institute, a non-profit organization supported by coffee growing countries. The institute's laboratories are equipped for study with every conceivable type coffee pot. "We train the armed forces, restaurant groups, coffee salesmen, show films to ladies clubs, home ec groups, schools. But the large variety of equipment used makes it difficult to get the message across," says Lockhart. Blend Switching One problem is blend switching; though companies have spent millions to keep blends the same, housewives change from one to another. Their altitude is: you can't tell a blend you prefer until you learn how To Your Party Invite An Elephant Attends School David Davjes pf 155 Lakeside, Blast Alton, attended the third three week art school, at, the Untver- AP Ncwsfeatures CINCINNATI (AP)—Having a weekend party? How about an elephant, camels, ponies, sea lions and perhaps some smaller animals? Cincinnntians with a bit of money have taken enthusiastically to the idea of bringing them to their parties as something a little different. They come from the Cincinnati Zoo, For a good-sized troupe the cost is $400. A single performing baby elephant Is only $150. -The zoo got into the animal rental business by accident after a movie theater operator called asking for a cumel to publicize an opening of Lawrence of Arabia" Zoo brass didn't know what to say, but finally decided to make the animal available for $150. The movie appearance was a success, and now animals are part of the scenery at parties —notably debutante affairs, Zoo workers started training lions $100; camel $150; chimpanzee $75; chimp riding a pony $150; llama $75. Mother's Helper by Helmann & Pcarton , sltv "of 1 Illinois conference center at Allertan House, some animals thu spring for u par wh e re w / 5. ' 11- ...i-_ »Hs**A t-\ia DinvuDor n»'f snnnnlB aro inn. small nirnus and e '- T.OINO ON »n into (rip wife your *mall babyT Making him comfortable will be yoyr flrcl objective when yo» arrive »t your destination, Pack all lite supplies in on? mlt* caw or basket, and make »«rt that special container it stowed in the trunk of your to brew coffee. They have arrived at some pointers that can be considered a norm. The trick of good coffee making starts with a clean pot, fresh coffee that is steeped for six minutes whether cloth or paper filted or 6 to 60 cups, using a drip or percolator. The time can vary from four minutes with drip to eight minutes for percolator, but two level tablespoons of coffee must be used for each six-ounce cup of water. But a bride who tries to make two cups of coffee in an eight- pot percolator is inviting her husband's sarcasm. Make Proper Quantity "A shallow layer of coffee in a big pot will just let the water run through too fast to make a good extraction," advises the institute. "You must make the quantity of coffee required for the pot." If she lives in Galveston, Sarasota and certain other areas of the South, her problems increase. She may never make a good brew: the water; is against her. "Some waters are too alkaline, some well waters have too much iron, and water conditioners affect the flavor of the coffee," Lockhard says, though the institute trains representatives in how to make coffee in any area, under any conditions. Miss Vinovich Miss Diane Vlnovlch was honored at a bridal shower given Thursday evening by Miss Becky Skundrich in East Alton Savings and Loun Association meeting room. Twenty-five persons were guests. Miss Vinovich will be married on Aug. 24 to Gerald Walton of Cavllnville. Children Gain From Early Vocal Training URBANA. — School children sing better when they have received vocal training in nursery school, reports a University of Illinois music specialist. According to Robert B. Smith in the summer issue of Illinois Research, recent tests showed that all of the trained second and third graders and all but two of the first graders sang with complete accuracy. These children were trained in the University's Child Development Laboratory in a vocal research project begun in 1958. In comparison, the children in the same grades who had not received the nursery school training did not sing so accurately. The third graders who were tested performed least well. Almost 30 per cent of these children were very poor singers. Smith tested 200 children in the study this spring. The Hintons Major and Mi's. W. M. Hinton of 20'2-i Washington Ave. returned Friday from Prattville, Ala., where they attended funeral services for Major Hinton's mother, Mrs. T. J. Hinton. College Notes Miss Jean Wilson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Wilson of 2012 Wilkening Drive, arrived home Saturday after attending summer classes at Indiana University in Bloomington. Miss Wilson will return to Bloumington on Sept. 2, and will begin practice teaching in the elementary school which is affiliated with the university. By PATRICIA SCOTT Any child would lovo to own n pnjarnn bus that also doubles as n doll. It's a perfect gift, and if you have any bazaars, it's a fast seller, too. You'll Need: % yard blue and while sailcloth in harlequin print; man's white cotton sock; 1 package regular rickrack in orange: 1 package bnby rickrack in black; scraps of felt in orange and white; 2 black shank buttons; 3 novelty buttons; cotton wadding. To Make: 1. To make head: cut off sock too 6 inches from lip. Stuff toe with cotton wadding; Run a row of gathering stitches around basn, using heavy duty thread. Draw up and wind thread around. Attach black buttons for eyes, and form mouth with orange embroidery thread in a chain or outline stitch. 2. For ears, cut two pieces of white felt shaped as in Figure A. Make small fold on straight edges as indicated in diagram. Attach to head with slip-stitches along the fold. 3. For hat, cut orange felt a quarter circle 5 inches in radius. Stitch baby rickrack along curved edge. Lap one straight edge over another and sew together. Tack hat to head securely. 4. From sailcloth, cut one piece 17"xl7" for front; cut: one piece 13"xl7" for top back; cut one piece 8 3 /2"xl7" for bottom back. 5. On front piece, stitch a row of baby rickrack one-inch on either side of center front. Then, stitch a row of regular rickrack next to each row of baby rickrack. Cut remaining regular rickrack into 3 equal strips. Make "lace" by placing strips next to each other and stitching the points together. Cut off V:\ of the "lace" strip and hold aside. On the other strip, turn the raw ends under and make gathering stitches through center of rickrack along one edge. Draw up to 16 inches. Baste this "lace" to bottom edge of front piece with "lace" turned up. 6. Make narrow hems on one 17-inch edge of each back piece. Lap hemmed edges as shown in Figure B, forming a 17-inch square. Place back over front, right sides together and stitch side and bottom edges, including gathered rickrack "lace," but do not catch ends of "lace" in seam. Turn to right side. 7. Gather top edge of bag and attach securely over bottom of head (Figure C). Gather remaining "lace" through center and attach around neck. Attach novelty buttons to front. Place a snap at center of opening in back. Slip pajamas through tliis opening. 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. For your copy of FIFTEEN GIFTS YOU CAN MAKE, write to Patricia Scott in care of this newspaper, 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 from among Miss Scott's most popular columns. © Publishers Newspaper Syndicate Born to: Mr. and Mrs. George Gockcn, 2828 Brown St., a daughter, 7 pounds, 3:57 p.m. Friday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder children, Valerie Hale, 16, Christy Jane, 14, Mary Catherine, 4, and Julie Anna, 2. Mr. and Mrs. Cleveland Whitfield, 1312 Hampton St., a son, 5 pounds and 12 ounces, 1:04 a.m. Saturday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder children, Lawrence, 14, Delores, 9, Linda, 8, Denise, 6, Joseph, 4, and Darrell, 2. Mr. and Mrs. Neal McCollom, 5 Ridge Lawn Ct., Florissant, Mo., a son, 8 pounds and 2 ounces, 1:45 a.m. Saturday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder children, Debra Sue, 9, and Douglas Lee, 6. Mr. and Mrs. Cleveland Gray, 1726 Alby St., a daughter, 5 pounds and 14 ounces, 8:13 a.m. Friday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder children, Tamara, 4, Alex, 7, Cleveland Jr., 8, and Kenneth, 12. Mr. and Mrs. LaRue Gale Simnis, 276 Bender, Rosewood Heights, a daughter, Lisa Gale, 7 pounds and 12 ounces, 9:16 a.m. Friday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Simms is the former Miss Janet Kay Stock. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Stock of East Alton, and Mr. and Mrs. Paul Simms of East Alton. Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Pilger, 2922 Hillcrest, a daughter, Carol Fay, 7 pounds and 6 ounces, 6:34 a.m. Friday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Pilger is the former Claudette Ann Burney. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Claude Burney of Alton. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Kusmanoff Jr., 175 Grand, Wood River, a son, Michael David, 7 pounds and 7 ounces, 6:50 a.m. Saturday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder children, Christy, 6, and Peggy, 4. Mr. and Mrs. William Eagleton, 536 E. 6th St., a daughter, Kathleet Jo, 7 pounds and 9 ounces, 10:33 p.m. Friday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Eagleton is the former Miss Kareen Deane Mosher. Grandparents are Mr. Howard Mosher of Quincy and Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Eagleton of Fieldon. Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy King, 302 E. 13th St., a daughter, Gina Marie, 8 pounds and 8 ounces, 10:34 a.m. Friday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mrs. King is the former Miss Patricia Ann Sparks. Grandparents are Mrs. W. R. Staogsdill of Raymond and Mr. and Mrs. Rufus King of Litchfield. Mr. and Mrs. John A. Hoormann, 603 Sotier PI., Wood River, a daughter, 6 pounds and 8 ounces, 8:20 a.m. Friday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph rodner, 132 S. Main St., Wood River, a son, 5 pounds and 2 ounces, 10:50 a.m. Friday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Attending Reunion Mr. and Mrs. George E. Clarkson of East Alton, are- in Memphis, Mo., to attend the 40th reunion of the senior class of 1923 of Memphis High School, of which Mr, Clarkson was a member. helped, pro- animals In- siipwpieces. thinr to bff IftKwi out. H»rgid ... . Ouwb-Ue Our Guust f FIIEE IKW'BE and PON UTS Sunday Morning ZIKE PHARMACY 627 E. Airline, Drive JMal C*. HM8 GRAVEMANN ™f»w»i?ww^^ww^WMwfi^wlmi WEDDINGS ALL DIRECT COLOR! CLOSED FOR VACATIONS REOPENING Tues,, Aug. 27 B D COIN-OP U Pry Cleaners 3U18 Announcing the Opening of Betty and Julie's BEAUTY SALON 803 HENRY ST. ALTON Open Tuesday, August 13 Phone for Appointment HO 5-2601 Owners and Operators: Betty Griffin and Julie Beatty don't run off without Don't let the thought ol losing your inoiiuy ruin your vacation thU yonr- Tuho along thu "Sufo Mono} 1 " Ainorioiin I'lxprciw Truyelers Chnquei ... no- ocntublo uuywhoro a n tl promptly refunded U lout or stolon. only u penny A dullur ALTON BANKING & TRUST CO.
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