Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 19, 1963 · Page 10
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August 19, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 10

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Alton, Illinois
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Monday, August 19, 1963
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Page 10
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PAGE TEH ALTON EVENING •c? MONDAY, AUGUST Couples Married During Week-End School of Nursing Graduates 28 V mf* ^gaiir HH...««i*. ^.l.UI *lt*J^tei^ ' J4.AMA -' ' • _,,..,,. ,,~^_^aMMttiiiMiliilllttiflHI MlsS Carole Susan Kober, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph W. Kobef of 2?13 Edwards St., became the bride of Gary Lavertte Cogswell at 7 p.m. Saturday In Ffrst Methodist Church. The bridegroom Is the son of Mr.'ntid Mrs. M. Laverne Cogswell of Rockford, 111. The Rev. 0. F. Whitlock, retired minister, officiated at the ceremony, assisted by the Rev. Robert Simpson, pastor of the chufch. A reception was given in the Sky Room of Stratford .Hotel. ' . Miss Barbara Klaus of Belleville, was* : hi{fi<i bf honor. Bridesmaids were Miss Sallie Pagels of Chicago! the Misses Nancy Concur and Judy Boyd of Alton; and", the bridegroom's sister, Miss,-Janice Cogswell. Best man was Roger Adel- mari. of Kansas City, Mo. Serving IRS groomsmen were Roger Cogswell of Rockford; Jack Johnson of Morton, 111.; and the bridegroom's cousins from Rock'ford, Bill and Bob Brown. Mi's. Harold Davidson was soloist, and Mrs. Edmund Fletcher played organ selections. The bride's gown was fash- ioned of silk organza over taffeta with lace appliques, controlled skirt and chapel train. Her four-tier veil was gathered to a taffeta and lace crown. She carried a Rainbow Bible with a white orchid, stephanotis and ivy centered with a fan of lace from her mother's Wedding bouquet. The maids' gowns were made of apricot colored silk organza and taffeta, with apron effect skirts. Their headpieces were organza flowers with split veils, and their bouquets contained bronze Fuji mums and ivy. The former Miss Kober earned a bachelor of science in commercial teaching in June from the University of Illinois where she was a member of Shorter Board, activity honorary; and was treasurer of Alpha Delta Pi. She will teach in Danville Senior High School. Mr. Cogswell will be a senior student of mechanical engineering at the university this fall. He is a member of Acacia social fraternity, and is its rush chairman. On their return from a honeymoon in Wisconsin, the couple will live at 1107 W. Oregon, Apt. 3, Urbana. Brand-Hughson Glenn Brand, of 3409 Brown St.,;and his bride, the former Jacqueline Kay Hughson, are honeymooning in Wisconsin and Minnesota following their marriage Saturday night in Main Street • Methodist Church. The Rev. John Henderson read the ceremony after which the -couple received friends in Knights of Columbus Hall. Tlie bride is the daughter of ME. and Mrs. William Hughson of 3701 Western Ave. Mr. Brand's parents are Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Brand of Red Bud. Miss Jane Hughson attended her sister as maid of honor. Bridesmaids were Mrs. Ronald Jones of Alton, Miss Barbara Mitchell and Miss Brenda Bohleber of Carmi, 111. Best man was Robert Alux- enberg of Chicago. Groomsmen were William Saxenmeyer of Karnak, 111.; Kirby Lindsey, Morrisonville, 111.; and Fred Gundrum, Clearwater, Fla. Mrs. William Eckeman was organist for the ceremony, and Miss Rosemarie Garvalia of Harrisburg was vocalist. An empire styled gown of peau de soie was worn by the bride. The controlled skirt fell into a chapel train. Her bouffant veil of silk illusion was caught to a double crown of peau de soie trimmed in lace, and her flowers were white roses and stephanotis centered by an orchid. The bridal attendants appeared in floor length gowns of blue silk brocade and taffeta. Full length panels accented the controlled skirt, and a flat butterfly bow trimmed the back waistline. The women wore matching hats of taffeta petals, with maline veils, and they carried cascades of white gla- melias. The couple will reside at 3409 Brown St. They are 1963 graduates of "Southern Illinois University in Carbondale. The bride's sorority is Sigma Sigma Sigma, and her husband's fraternity is Phi Kappa Tau. Mr. Brand is employed by Firestone Company, and his bride by the Roxana school system. Hunt-Myers Married at 7 p.m. Saturday in First Congregational Church, Bunker Hill, were Miss Sharon Kay Myers and Dennis Dale Hunt. Parents of the bride and bridegroom are Mr. and Mrs. Glenn E. Myers and Mr. and Mrs. Floyd L. Hunt of Bunker Hill. The Rev. William Fairbank read the marriage ceremony, which was followed by a reception in the church social room. Miss Carol Myers was her sister's maid of honor, and Miss Sandra Teasley of Godfrey was bridesmaid. The bridegroom's brothers, Barry and Bryan Hunt, served as best man and groomsman, respectively. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Conrady provided nuptial music. The bride's gown of satin and peau was made with a front lace panel and chapel train. Her illusion veil was gathered to a sequin and pearl crown, and she carried a cascade bouquet of white Fuji murns with a detachable corsage. The maids appeared in bronze and green dresses with bell- shaped skirts and inverted pleats. Their fabric rose hats were made of matching material. Their bouquets contained yellow Fuji mums. The bride is a graduate-of Bunker Hill High School, and of Southern Illinois University. She will teach this fall in Roxana Junior High School. Mr. Hunt is a graduate of Bunker Hill High School, and attended SIU. He is employed by Olin Mathieson Chemical Corp., in its roll bond department. The couple will honeymoon in Gatlinburg and Chattanooga, Tenn., and will live at 568 Sitze Drive, Rosewood Heights. Gough and King Miss Cecilia Faye King, daughter of former Altonians, Mr. and Mrs. William S. King of Berrien Springs, Mich., was married Sunday to James Lee Gough of Brookfield, 111. The bridegroom is the son of Mr, and Mrs. George J. Gough of BropWield. Theiceremony was performed at 3 p.m. in Pioneer Memorial Church, Andrews University campus, in Berrien Springs by Elder Richard Fearing of Hinsdale. A reception followed in the Wolverine Room of the university cafeteria. The bride wore a sheath- styled gown of silk organza with a chapel train, and an orange blossom crown with MRS. COGSWELL MRS. BRAND MRS. HUNT The Family Skinner- A Lovelier You Miller Feel Lighter Than Air Mother's Helper fry H«liwinit fr Ngim TOOTHPICK teulptun if » ft*tra> '."HMHO /or fcet, •upplr of Itoi rive tlwt'i trew M driw, and » \>it plsw pf *»rat»Q»n} for » bin*. Dip feeth ««J» of Utroe KM»U>- •toto to i lu», atyt «?»« Wjw4« M * iltrt. Alii!* MB in4 eui from triple veil of nylon tulle. She carried white Fuji mums. Her attendants were Miss Sharon Barclay of Highland Park, maid of honor; and Miss Judith Beebe of La Grange Park; and Mrs, Thomas Lawrence of Broadview, 111., bridesmaids. The women attendants wore aqua silk organza dresses with bell shaped skirts. Their headdresses svere puffs of aqua netting, and their bouquets were made of green Fuji mums and peacock feathers. Dr. John M. Gough of Oklahoma City was his brother's best man. Mr. Gough was also attended by the bride's brother, William C. King; and James Joseph of La Grange Park. Miss Sharon Maddox of Hinsdale sang, and C. W. Becker of Berrien Springs was organist. The bride is a graduate of Broadview Academy, La Fox, 111.; and a 1962 alumna of Andrews University. Her husband is a student at Illinois College of Podiatry and Foot Surgery, Chicago. The couple will honeymoon in the East, and will live in Brookfield after Sept. 1, The Hancocks Mr, and Mrs. Harold L. Hancock of Northmoor Place, Godfrey, have returned from a 12* day visit in California and Tin- juaria, Mexico, They were guests of their son, Harold Jr., and family in San Diego, and Mrs, Hancock's sister, Mrs. William R. Hessellte Pasadena. Married at 7 p.m. Saturday in Chicago were Miss Wilma Miller of Chicago and Jerry L. Skinner, son of Mr. and Mrs. Troy Skinner of Carlinville. The ceremony was performed in St. Andrew's Presbyterian Church by the Rev. Antonio P. Elizondo. A dinner and reception were .given in Mont Clare Ballroom by the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Miller of Chicago. Miss Barbara Howe of Chicago was maid of honor. The bridesmaids were Mrs. .Thomas Ochs of Davenport, sister to the bridegroom; Miss Sally Tiffany of Bensenville; and Miss Carol O'Mohundro of Collinsville. Mr. Skinner was attended by William McKee of Normal, best man; and by his groomsmen, John Lichner of Chicago; Andrew Cooney of Normal; and the bride's brother, John Miller. Mrs. Ronald Anderson was soloist, and organ selections were played by Mrs. Lois Vogel. The bride designed her wedding gown of white silk organza over taffeta with Empire lines and detachable train. A crystal and pearl crown held her illusion veil. A red rosebud nosegay was placed'in her bouquet of whitq roses, lilies of the valley and ivy. / Her attendants wore blue chiffon sheath dresses with small trains, and veiled headpieces made of net roses and seed pearls. The women carried bouquets of white roses and blue pompons. The former Miss Miller earned a bachelor of science in education degree from Illinois State Normal University, and will teach junior high language arts in Lexington. Mr. Skinner, a 1959 graduate of Jersey Community High School, will receive a bachelor of science in education degree from ISNU next year. He plans to do graduate work in his fields .of special education which concern the mentally retarded and the socially maladjusted. The couple will live at 207 North St., Normal, on their return from a Chicago honeymoon. Host Wedding Miss LaVon Brown of Coffeen, 111., was married Thursday at 7 p.m. to Harry Bockstruck of Mulberry Grove. The Rev. Roy Fulk read the ceremony in the home of the bride's brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Lang, at 565 Park Lane, Wood River. Attendants were Miss Dorothy Lang and Lloyd Bockstruck. A reception followed in the Lang home. The bride is the daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Turner Brown of Coffeen. The bridegroom is the son of Mrs. Nellie Bockstruck of Mulberry Grove and the' late Fred Bockstruck. The couple will live on a /arm near Mulberry Grove. How much thought do you give your posture? -In a quest for loveliness, the feminine mind most often dwells on the three F's—figure, face and fashion. Yet good posture is basic to the charm of the total woman. Surely fewer women would be guilty of poor stance if more realized how destructive it is to appearance and personality. Let us count the ways it affects us: —With figure bulges. Muscles, unable to stand the strain of poor posture, cushion themselves with fatty pads; hence the bulging knee, hip, abdomen, waist and. .dowager's hump. —With aches and pains. Incorrectly carried, the body pro- By MARY SUB MILLEK tests with backaches, sore feet, stiff neck, fatigue and a pained expression. —With fashion losses. Clothes look shoddy when posture answers to the same description. —With a loss of personal appeal. Gracelessness can never reflect winning traits—spriteli- ness and poise, for instance. Plainly, working for good posture is no idle pursuit. To make a good beginning make a point of pulling up tail- really pull the neck out of the shoulders, the waist out of the hips and the weight out of the feet. ; Once those actions become automatic, and they will with practice, pull up "thin" as well as tall. That means contracting the abdomen and rolling the hips downward. The end effect is an alert, willowy stance, one that looks and feels lighter than air. Lose Without Blues Weep no more about excess weight! You can lose without hunger pangs, fatigue and flabby aftermaths. Just send for "Lose Without- Blues"—a 16-page booklet. that gives delicious menus, easy spot-reducing exercises, dieting tricks, your model weight and how to. maintain it. For your copy, write Mary Sue Miller in care of Alton Telegraph, enclosing a long, self addressed, stamped envelope and 20 cents in coin. © 1963, Field Enterprises, Inc. Ben Hecht Recalls That Toddlin' Town GAILY, GAILY. By Ben Hecht. Doubleday. $3.95. The author is a veteran writer, with so many books, plays, movie scripts and magazine articles to hjs credit that their number scarcely can be counted. But it is the hey days of his youth that he recalls in these •pages, the years before World War I. In 1910 he had given up being a violin prodigy and an acrobat, and at the age of 16 had run off to Chicago to become a reporter. In that, city's madcap period of journalism, such qualifications and credentials were perfectly normal. There hadn't been any world wars in those days, nor nuclear fission, "teen-age problems" or electronic soap operas. No togetherness. The papers were full of gruesome murders, scandal and sordid local politics, The younger generation will find virtually incredible the world Hecht inhabited then, which he and Charles MacAr- thur captured in a famous period play, "The Front Page." Hecht and his cohorts were incomparably absurd and romantic, self-consciously irreverent, writing floridly extravagant effusions about petty criminals, bums, cheap office-seekers, stage personalities and a few "cultural" emissaries. So Hecht's reminiscences are about a zany world. It was an earthy, uninhibited time, and it had zingy zest. People were real—even if they were brothel madames, shyster lawyers or shyster politicians. And many of Chicago's literary monentities of those salad days became famous later. The author recalls a lot of them tintype-wise, Hecht is a born story-teller, and he must have written these anecdotes with affection. His yarns are sometimes bawdy, often lurid, but always savory. These are pieces that have the sterling ring of that fragile immortality which clings "'to the -folklore of an exotic era. Miles A. Smith Twenty-eight studenta were graduated from St. Joseph's Hospital School of Nursing Sunday in St. Patrick's Catholic Church. The ceremony was conducted by the Most Rev. William A. O'Connor. Special awards were presented to fAlss Kathleen Hanneken, honor graduate atid .best bedside nurse; Miss Ruth Woltering, student activity; and Miss Kathleen Duello, highest scholastic achievement. Other members of the graduating class are Dorothy Ahrling, Martha Bigler, Betty Buhr, Catherine Caldieraro, Barbara Cannon, Carol Cunningham, Virginia Diebold,, Maureen Foley, Mary Guccione, Mary Zimmer Hackworth, Judith Hagen, Carol Lee Lemansky, Rosemarie Lorsback, Karen Marshall, Patricia Moriarty, Marilyn Mundell, Patricia Pemberton, Rose Pitchford, Suzanne Schindler, Kathleen S c h w e h r, Phyllis Small, Kenneth Sohl, Patricia Sullivan, Rita Unser, and Kay Warren. Sig-Tn-Hi Plans were completed at a meeting Saturday for local members of the Sig-Tri-Hi to attend the national Centm-y of Negro Progress Exposition now in progress in Chicago. Tonight, the Illinois Association of Club Women are presenting a pageant concerning Negro progress. Local members participating in the pageant are Miss Louise Paterson, Miss Thelrha Patterson, Miss Janet Dickerson, Mrs. Norman Malone, Mrs. Willie Hearn, Miss Charlotte Jones, Mrs. Robert Ballinger, Mrs. Henry Gray, Mrs. James Killion, and Miss Irma Jones. The next meeting of the Sig- Tri-Hi will be Saturday in the home of Mrs. Robert Ballinger, 1128 Hampton at 7:30 p.m. Soroptimists "Growth of Women in Industry" was the topic of Miss Dorothy Kelley when she addressed members of the Sorop- timist Club recently in Mineral Springs Hotel. Miss Kelley is personnel counselor for Olin Mathieson Chemical Corp. 'The speaker told her audience that industry is making adjustments to take advantage of women who want to return to 'the labor market. The next meeting will be at the home of Mrs. William Flippo Sept. 5 at 7 p.m. Dessert will be served. Senior Citizens Dan Higgins was elected president of Alton Senior Citizens' Club Friday during a meeting of the club in Alton Recreation Center. The officer was elected to fill a vacancy left by the resignation of Elmer Jones. The group planned to attend a fish fry and covered dish luncheon on Aug. 25 to be given in the Peters Clubhouse. Also planned was a trip to "Grant's Farm .on Sept. 20. The next meeting will be in the center at 10:30 a.m. on Sept. 6. Birthday Dinner Charles Griggs Sr., and his grandson, Dennis Hindricks, ,were guest of honor at a potluck dinner Sunday celebrating their birthday. The event was given by Mr, Griggs' daughters at the Griggs home, 2814 View-' land Ave. Thirty-seven guests were, present. Dennis celebrated his 14th birthday, and , his grandfather, was 83. Farewell Party Mr. and Mrs. Harry Whitten and their son-inrlaw and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Allred, were honored at a farewell dinner Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs, Nelson Segraves, 1113 Vernie Ave. Mr. and Mrs. Whitten and Mr. and Mrs. Allred will leave this week to make their home in Charletto, Mich. They now reside at 120 E. Elm St. The Mendelsohns Dr. and Mrs. Harry S. Mendelsohn and three younger children : have returned from a three-week vacation abroad, The family toured Israel and stopped several days in London, and in Paris, In Israel, Dr. Mendelsohn was reunited with his twin sister, Mrs. Alexander Neumeyer, after a separation of 25 years. The sister lives some 35 miles from Tel Aviv. Special awards were given to three members of the graduating class of St. Joseph's Hospital School of Nursing Sunday. Miss Ruth Weltering, left, won the student activity award; Miss Kathleen Hanneken, center, best bedside nurse; and Miss Kathleen Duello, highest scholastic achievement. Ann Landers This Is Called Discipline DEAR ANN: I wonder how many mothers are in the same boat. I have knocked myself out for 15 years 'trying to please my children. * But no fmatter what I ido, it's never lenough. There ''must be a sign my back say- g, "Kick me." I get up at 6:30 ^< ver y morning to v Prepare break- for my teen- ;.agers. 'All I get Ann Landers, is complaints. "The milk is too warm. Did you leave it out all night? The cantaloup is soggy. The cereal is runny. The eggs are too hard. When I leave a meeting early to pick them up at the club (for the 50th time this summer) I get a sour look and a "Where have you been anyway? We've been waiting five minutes." How did the children of today get the upper hand? My teen-agers make me feel like an employe. I find myself always striving to please—and never quite making the grade. Please tell me where I got off the track. —MOTHER, 1963 MODEL PEAR MOTHER: Children are not born with "the upper hand." It is given to them— given by parents who don't have the courage to establish the rules for the- family. .This is 1 called discipline. And when rules of behavior are worked out equitably and seasoned with love, discipline produces respectful, well-adjusted children. Teen-age tyranny is not new, but it is vastly more prevalent than lit. used ,to be. This is what Henry James wrote 81 years ago in "Point of View." "There is nothing in America but young people. The country is made for the rising generation; life is arranged for them; they are the destruction of society. People talk of them, consider them, defer to them, b'ow down to them. .They are always present, and whenever they are present there is an end to everything else, And by children, I don't mean sinv ple infants; I mean anything less than twenty," * * * * . . X DEAR ANN: My / husband's boss is a man in his' late 40's. He has an oily, egostical manner which offends me. This man has a wife and three children, but you'd never know it the way he carries on. His current romance is a shapely redhead who works in the cost-accounting department and who is at least 20 years younger than he is. She drives his car all over town and she's been wearing some mighty expensive clothes lately. The problem is this: My husband has been staying downtown about three evenings a week—having dinner with this couple. I don't like it and have said so. My husband says the boss is three times seven and what he does is his own business. I say birds of a feather flock together and I don't want anyone to get funny ideas about my husband. Who is right? —MRS. WHY INVITE GOSSIP? DEAR MRS. WHY: When your husband pals around with this pair he gives tacit approval to the whole shoddy business. A married man should be at home having dinner with his family—not acting as a cover for philandering friends. * * # * DEAR ANN: I was married for one year and recently had the marriage annulled legally and in my church as well. How do I go about announcing the news? Shall I see if I can have it published in the newspaper? Shall I send out engraved annoncements in the mail? Is it proper to keep the name Mrs. John Doe? Or shall I go back, to Miss Mary Smith? I have a child. Please advise me. None of my friends know the answers. —LOAD OFF MY SHOULDERS DEAR LOAD: You do not announce an annulment. Your family and friends will get the word soon enough, if they don't already know. Since you have a child you should not be "Miss" anybody. You could make it Mrs. Mary Doe, however. Then if John remarries you won't be, getting his wife's telephone calls and her department store bills. * * « * To learn the difference between a marriage that "settles down" and one that "gets dull," send for ANN LANDERS' booklet, "What To Expect From Marriage," enclosing with your request 20c 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 Family Reunion Sixty-two persons attended the reunion of the family of the late William Manns Sunday In Alton Recreation Center. Here from their home in Saticoy, Calif., were Mr. and'Mrs. Lloyd Manns, and Mr. .and Mrs. A, W. Manns came from Columbia, Mo. for the reunion. It was announced that the family had gained fiye new babies from two marriages which took place since the last reunion. TRY Betta fchien's CURL RITE BEAUTY SALON 801 Smith K. Alton Call: 931-6860 Open TuosUuy thru Saturday DRAPERIES FREE With Purchase 9* Material at $1,99 Yd, and Up Our experienced personnel will assist you with your decorating needs. SU CA {PET CO, J030 flIAIN ST. - PHONE 465 WttSWRJS VII44GB YES! We have the new Fall and Winter Dresses by JONATHAN LOGAN Paulene's Fashions Montlcello Plaza t BY GRAVEMANN • EVERY TUESDAY 1$ CHILDREN'S PAY! This event If being held ever Indfffn* Itely by popular demand! 6 Direct WALLET PORTRAITS Fine Hair Styling! BETTY and JULIE'S Beauty Salon 803 Henry St. Alton Phone HO 5-2601 for appointment DON OTT Jeweler Wllshlro Shopping Center Bell & Howell MOVIE EQUIP. PRE-TEEN JUNIOR WOMEN'S APPAREL PATRICIA'S DRESS SHOP 3028 Central Ave., HO 2-6812 FREE Delivery ZIKE Pharmacy 827 E. Airline Dr. R.H.* Dial CL 9-2263 FREE-FREE-FREE Dry With Cashing Every Tues. and Thurs. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. QUICK CLEAN CENTER No. 8 Eastsrato PJoza EAST ALTON Completely:Air Cooled fasfgate Wg*o — Open ivsninis Til -• "

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