Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 24, 1963 · Page 8
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August 24, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 8

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Alton, Illinois
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Saturday, August 24, 1963
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Page 8
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ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH SATURDAY, AUGUST 24, 1963 Area Couples Exchange Nuptial Vows j--m -M "tt*"^ A *fl The ramily Brides-to-Be Honored At Engagement Parties Miss Bryan's Betrothal Party Is Tonight The engagement of Miss Ann VV. Bryan and Peter Ruger is being announced by Mr. and Mrs. William H. Bryan at a party at their home, 1901 Seminary St., tonight. The prospective bridegroom is the son of Henry W. Ruger of Long Island, N. Y., and the late Mrs. Ruger. The bride-elect was graduated in June cum laude from Denison University, Granville. Ohio, where she was a member of Kappa Alpha Theta sorority. She is now doing work toward a master's degree in English at Stanford University, Stanford, Calif. Mr. Ruger was graduated cum laude from Denison. He is a Phi Beta Kappa and a member of Lambda Chi Alpha social fraternity. He will begin work on a master's degree in history this fall at the University of Oregon, Eugene, Ore. Out-of-town guests attending the engagement party include the prospective bridegroom's father, his sister, Jane, and brother, Tony, of Northport, Long Island, N. Y. The bride's brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. William W. Bryan, and their son, Scott, of Overland Park, Kan., will also be present. Miss Bryan has another brother, David, who is a student at Alton High School. Darr-Hoivard Wedding Set Mrs. Brenda Howard of Cottage Hills and Lanny Darr of 415 Mather St., will be married Sept. 28 in Zion Lutheran Church of Bethalto, it is announced today. The Rev. D. A. Brunette will officiate at the private cerer mony, and the couple will receive friends in the Owl's Club. Mrs. Howard is employed by Alton Box Board Co. Mr. Darr is an employe of Olin Mathieson Chemical Corp. College Notes Joe Eichorn, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Eichorn, 250 Mather St., will return to the University of Missouri at Columbia, Aug. 30 to participate in fraternity rush week. The junior student is a member of Phi Gamma Delia fraternity. Miss Wilnia Bricker of Godfrey arrived home Friday after completing 10 weeks of summer school at Western Illinois University in Macomb. She has completed requirements for the master of science degree in education. MISS BIJYAN MISS SEDGWICK News Is Told in the East Former Altonians, Mr. and Mrs. Henry S. Sedgwick of Deep Run, Cohasset, Mass., have announced the engagement of their daughter, Miss Susan Helen Sedgwick, ^ and J. W. Arthur Dorion. Mr. Dorion is the son of Mrs. Oscar J. Lemieus of Quincy, Mass. The announcement was made at a party recently in the Sedgwick home. An April wedding is being planned. The bride-to-be attended Penn Cooking Is Fun By Cecily Brownilon* A steamed fresh fruit pudding is just right after salad. Chicken Salad Melba Toast Steamed Fresh Blueberry Pudding Beverage Steamed Fresh Blueberry Pudding 1 cup sifted flour. 1% teaspoons baking powder. Va teaspoon salt. Vs cup sugar. Va cup fine dry bread crumbs. % cup shortening. 1 large egg. % cup milk. 1 teaspoon vanilla. IVs cups fresh blueberries. Sift together the flour, baking powder, salt and sugar. Stir in bread crumbs. Cut in shortening until fine. Beat egg until thick; add milk and vanilla; beat to combine; stir into flour mixture. Fold in blueberries. Turn into 8 well-greased 6-ounce custard cups. Cover with foil tied with string. Place on a rack in a large saucepan. Add enough hot water to come half way up sides of mold; cover saucepan; bring water to boiling; boil gently 1 hour. Unmold while warm. Serve with lemon sauce. Makes 8 servings. Hall Junior College in Chambersburg, Penn., and was graduated from Chandler School for Women in Boston. Her father was manager of the Sears Roebuck store when the family resided here. Mr. Dorion was graduated from Thayer Academy in Braintree, Mass., and attended Northeastern University in Boston. He expects to graduate from Babson Institute of Wellesley, Mass, in March. Memorial To Graduate 21 Friday Twenty-one students will receive degrees at the commencement exercises of Alton Memorial Hospital School of Nursing Friday at 8 p.m. in the First Baptist Church. Diplomas will be presented by Charles G. Pierson, assistant administrator of Alton Memorial Hospital. The graduating class has chosen as their motto, Knowledge, Faith, Service; their colors, red and white; their flower, the red rose; and their song, I'll Walk With God. Members of the graduating class include Miss Nelda Best, Mrs. Carol Buhs, Mrs. Judith Cole, Mrs. Carolyn Crane, Miss Sharon Dorris, Miss Margene Dunn, David Ellington, Miss Kay Hall, Miss Carol Honchell, Mrs. Wilma Howard, Miss Ruth Lewis, Mrs. Joyce Maier, Mrs. Donna Marshall, Miss Sharon Million, Mrs. Elizabeth Newell, Miss Judith Romano, Thomas Sullivan, Miss Sondra Toner, Miss Carolyn Ury, Paul Wendle, and Miss Patsy Young. A reception will follow in the hospital cafeteria. 'One Summer Night' Two counles of the 75 who attended the dance of Phi chapter of Zeta •Reta Psi Friday in the Skyroom of Hotel Stratford are Miss Betsy Hamer and Walter Myers (left) and Miss Cynthia Seymour and Seymour Carter (rlffht) The theme, "One Summer Night," was spelled in silver letters across the entrance. A hedge of pink and white flowers surrounded the Forfluav Band, and the walls were decorated with silhouettes and flow* **i* iL*t.,~u«o j^{gg jjarbara Drake was chairman of the dance and dec- MRS. WALTON MRS. LYNCH Walton-Vinovich Married at 11 a.m. today in St. Bernard's Catholic Church, Wood River, were Miss Diane Vinovich, and Gerald E. Walton of Carlinville. The Rev. E. J. Douglas read the nuptial mass. The couple is receiving until 4 p.m. in the Knights of Columbus Hall, Wood River. The Davey Stiles orchestra is playing for dancing. Mr. and Mrs. Peter Vinovich, 530 Tiptori Ave., Wood River, are parents of the bride. The bridegroom's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Raphael Walton of Carlinville. The bride was attended by her sisters, Mrs. Donald G. Price, Miss Cynthia Vinovich, Miss Mary Vinovich; and Miss Rebecca Skundrich. Don Walton of Springfield, brother of the bridegroom, served as best man. Another brother, Paul, of St. Louis, Donald Price, brother-in-law of the bride, and George Cerar, uncle of the bridegroom, were groomsmen. The bride wore a gown of taffeta featuring basque bodice encrusted with lace and pearls. A bow at the waist secured her chapel train. A crown of pearls held her veil of silk illusion, and she carried a cascade of orchids and ^stephanotis. Her attendants were attired in pastel sheath dresses of sata-peau over chiffon. Their flowers were colonial bouquets of yellow and bronze chrysanthemums. The bride attended East Alton-Wood River Community High School, Illinois State Normal University, and Southern Illinois University here. She is a member of Theta Omicron Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi, and Kappa Alpha Mu social sorority. She is employed as a bookkeeper by Storeyland Homes, Inc. Mr. Walton attended Carlinville High School, Blackburn College, and SIU, where he was a member of Sigma Tau Gamma social fraternity. He is an employe of the Associate Loan Co., Wood River. Following a honeymoon in the southern states, the couple will live at 1425 Rodgers Ave. Gernigin and Downs St. Mary's Catholic Church was the scene of the marriage at 10 a.m. today of Miss Jerry Lynne Downs and Ronald James Gernigin. The wedding breakfast was at 11:30 a.m. in Dick's Fine Foods, and the couple is receiving friends in the Wood River Union Hall. Mr. and Mrs. James A. Downs of Denver, Colo, are the parents of the bride. The bridegroom is the son of Mrs. Katherine Gernigin, 417 E. 14th St. Mrs. Larry Ray of Bethalto was matron of honor. Miss Karen Bockholdt and Mrs. Eugene Biciocchi of Hartford served as bridesmaids. Attending the bridegroom were Joe and Tom Butkovich of East Alton, and Joe Cricione of Wood River. The bride was attired in a gown of satin featuring a bell skirt with small bows accenting the front. A tiara of crystals and pearls secured her illusion veil, and she carried a white orchid surrounded with camillia. Her attendants wore pastel dresses of chiffon featuring bell skirts. White lace hats secured their short veils, and they carried carnations attached to white lace bridal fans. The bride is a graduate of Roxana High School and Kitzmiller's Beauty College. Mr. Gernigin was graduated from Alton High School and is employed by Carl's Shoe Store. The couple will reside at 135 E. Acton Ave., Wood River. MRS. VONDEKHEIDT Cochran- O'Bryon First Baptist Church of Eldora, Iowa, was the setting this afternoon for the marriage of Miss Barbara O'Bryon and Ronald Lynn Cochran. The wedding was followed by a reception in the church parlors. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George F. O'Bryon of Eldora, and Mr. Cochran is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Lynn M. Cochran, 3709 Berkeley Ave. The Rev. Gordon Shipp, pastor of the church, read the cere- ' mony. The bridegroom's sister, Miss Brenda Cochran, was a bridesmaid. Others attending the bride were Mrs. Virgil. Stoneking, Miss Patricia Graham, and Miss Carol Jones, all of New York state. Larry Hayden of Des Moines was best man. Groomsmen were Gary Moosey of Cleveland, Jeffrey Wood of Waterloo, Iowa, and Virgil Stoneking. • Ronald Wilson of Alton was vocalist for the ceremony. Organist . was Miss Marceline Mackie of Grundy Center, Iowa. The bride wore a bell, shaped, gown of silk organza and lace over taffeta with a chapel length train. Her bouffant veil, of illusion cascaded from a crown of pearls and organza flowers. The bride's attendants appeared in pink organza over matching taffeta sheaths. The couple will honeymoon in northern' Michigan and will live at 78 Albert St., Johnson City, N. Y. The bride, a graduate of Baptist Bible Seminary in Johnson City, is a fifth grade teacher at Binhamton, N. Y. Her husband Is a student at the seminary. MRS. COCHRAN i, 'YV :^~ MRS. GERNIGIN MRS. 1SNLOE Ann Landers A Sermon on Party-Crashers Lynch- LaPelle DEAR ANN: Please print this letter for my parents. They don't know the difference between a party-goer and a party-crasher. Last night I gave a pajnma party for eight girls. About :,*9:30 p.m. five s fellows dropped lover to say "hi." e knew all the sboys and they 'are respectable j and decent fel- ,!lows. My par- ,..'ents knew them, 5 too. They have ^ all been over to the house at some time or another. The boys stayed for about half an hour and my folks were present all the time. My folks were very cordial to them, but as soon as they left we got a blistering parental sermon on party-crashers. Please tell my uninformed parents .that party-crashers are kids who come to a party uninvited and try to wreck the place. These fellows were very well-behaved and we were happy they came over. Thank you a whole lot. —TERRY AND HER FRIENDS DEAR TERRY AND HER FRD3NDS: Sorry, but a party- crasher is one who shows up at a party uninvited. Whether the person intends to wreck the place or behave properly is beside the point. He is still a party-crasher. * * * * DEAR ANN: My husband and Seams to Me I bought n new home two blocks from my parents. Jim had to go 6ut of town on business just as we were moving into the new house, so my father, who is very handy, hung all the pictures and mirrors and did a lot of the odd jobs for me. When Jim came home I thought he'd be thrilled to see everything set up. But instead he was very disappointed. He said he had wanted to do those things himself and that I should have waited for him. Jim has always resented my closeness to my family and I feel he is acting like a spoiled child. Of course he found fault with the way the pictures were hung. He pointed out that the curtain rods were crooked and so on. I love my family and I love Jim, too. Please tell me if you think Jim is-being too possessive or if you feel I was wrong.—-WOE IS ME DEAR WOE: There is a strong competitive spirit between your husband and your father. This is natural but you should attempt to reduce the competition—not encourage it. When a girl marries, her husband should replace her father as The Number One man in her life. You should have checked with Jim to learn if he wanted to hang the pictures. Now he feels slighted, and with pretty good reason. DEAR ANN: My handwriting is simply terrible. I have been ashamed of it ever since I was in high school. I have tried to improve it but I'm just n lousy writer and that's nil there is to it. So I type all my personal letters and notes. A friend of mine recently called me down about this. My" brother passed away several days ago and I acknowledged flowers and cards with personal typewritten notes on my own stationery. I believe tills is a cut above those printed and engraced cards where you fill in your name. May I have your opinion? —ILLEGIBLE ILKA DEAR ILK: I believe it Is far better to send a personally signed typewritten note of thanks than a handwritten one which cannot be read. I agree with you that the engraved or commercially printed cards are cold and impersonal, and that your, method is better. * * * * Confidential to TRAPPED LIKE A RAT IN A RAT TRAP: There is no law ,in any state which can force a man into marriage. The law says a man must support his out-of-wedlock child but it is not mandatory that he marry the mother. # * * * 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 Vonderheidt-Reynolds Receiving friends in the social rooms of Brown Street Baptist Church following their wedding there at 2 p.m. are James Edward Vonderheidt and his bride, the former Miss Sheryl Jean Reynolds. The Rev. Gaylord Hamilton officiated at the ceremony. The bride is the daughter of Mrs. Paul Klodar, 702 Berry Road, Wood Rive'r. Mr. and Mrs. Talford Vonderheidt of Fosterburg Road, are parents of the groom. Miss Sally Vonderheidt, sister of the bridegroom, served as maid of honor, and Miss Linda Doerr was bridesmaid. Bruce Ward was best man, and Jerry Gillean served as groomsman. Mrs. Keith Wilton, organist, accompanied the soloist, Mrs. Don Williams. The bride was attired in a gown of Chantilly lace over tulle featuring a chapel train. A double crown of pearls and crystal secured her illusion veil, and she carried a colonial bouquet of white roses. Her attendants wore pastel dresses of chiffon and tulle. Their flowers were rose colonial bouquets. The bride is a graduate of Roxana High School and is an employe of St. Joseph's Hospital. The bridegroom is a graduate of Alton High School and is employed by Owens-Illinois, The couple will honeymoon in the Ozarks. To Vacation Mr. and Mrs. Chet Connors of 187 Nineteenth St., will leave Sunday for a two-week visit with Mrs. Clara Schultz of Phillips, Wis. Mrs. Schultz is a former resident of the Alton area. Miss Steck Miss Mary Jane Steck, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Steck of 523 Summit St., recently returned from a seven- week tour of Europe. Miss Steck was graduated in June from Drake University, Des Moines, Iowa. Shu will teach second grade in Littleton, Colo. Enloe- Miss Elizabeth Estell Oswalt and Robert Dale Enloe were married at 7 p.m. Friday in Alton Gospel Tabernacle. The Rev. C. L. Gruver officiated. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Hermon Oswalt, 225 McClure Ave. Mr. and Mrs. Clifton Enloe of W. Lincoln place, Wood River, are parents of the bridegroom. The bride was attended by Miss Janet Bush, Miss Betty Jean Ray, cousin of the bride, and Miss Kay Bush. Lonnie Pollard, Philip and David Enloe, brothers of the bridegroom, served as groomsmen. Dale Lockard furnished nuptial music. The bride wore a gown of silk and lace trimmed with pearls and rhinestones. The couple will live in Roxana. Settlor Citizens Mrs. Violet May resigned as treasurer of the Curran Homes Senior Citizens at their meeting Thursday in the Orton F. Keys Community Center. A faresvell party was given for Mrs. May, who is moving to Florida. The next meeting of the group will be Sept. 12 at 6 p.m. in the Orton F. Keys Community Center. Kitzmiller Reunion The annual Kitzmiller family reunion will be Sunday at the Onized Clubgi-ounds from 9 a,m. to 7 p.m. A potluck dinner will be served at noon. Mrs. Edward Kitzmiller Sr., 633 Alby St., and Mrs. Alfred Pulliman, 705 Delmar Ave., are co-chairmen for the event. Nurse Graduates Mrs. Mary Ellen Margherlo DeWitt of Cottage Hills, and Miss Pauletta Ellen Beckmann of Moro were graduated Sunday from the Lutheran Hospital School of Nursing at exercises In Holy,Cross Lutheran Church of SI. Louis. Married at 3 p.m. today in St. Matthew's Catholic Church were Miss Carol Ann LaPelle and George Lee Lynch. The Rev. John Stewart heard the couple's nuptial vovys. The newlyweds will receive friends at 7:30 o'clock tonight in the American Legion Hall. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leroy J. LaPelle, 4317 Chantel Drive. Mr. and Mrs. George Lynch of Sorento are parents of the bridegroom. The couple was attended by Mrs. Raymond Baca of St. Louis, sister of the bridegroom, and Ronald LaPelle, brother of the bride. The bride wore a gown of tissue taffeta featuring motifs of Corday lace on the bodice and skirt. A crown of pearl- ized snowflakes and lilies of the valley secured her elbow- length veil of silk illusion. She carried a cascade of lilies of the valley and white roses, interspersed with ivy. Mrs. Baca was attired in a street-length sheath dress of blue silk organza. She wore a navy blue velvet pillbox hat, and her flowers were pink Amarillo lilies and carnations, arranged with ivy. The bride is a 1960 graduate of Alton High School and is employed by Alton Water Co. Mr. Lynch was graduated from the same school and is an em- ploye of Reilley Brothers. An Elegant Window Decoration Simonin* Mulligan Living in Bethalto following their marriage Aug. 17, are Kenneth L. Simonin and his bride, the former Miss Doris Mulligan. The couple were married by Judge William Hubbard in his office In Wood River. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Emil E. Mulligan of Bethalto. Mr, Simonin is the son of Mrs. Juanita Harmon of Bethalto, and the late Lloyd Simonln. The couple was attended by Mrs, Carol Wanick, sister of the bride, and Artie Voyles. The bride will be a senior student at Civic Memorial High School this fail. Mr, Simonln, a graduate of Civic Memorial High School, will soon leave to serve with the Marines. By PATRICIA SCOTT The swag and cascade valance is an elegant way to decorate your window. However, since it tends to lower the ceiling it is not good in a small room. For this valance, you'll need a shelf-type board on which to mount the valance. It is advisable to make a muslin pattern of both swag and cascade before cutting drapery fabric to be sure'of depth, fullness, etc. The depth you make the swag depends on the height of the window. For an average window, the swag should be about 14 inches deep at center. When you start to cut your swag, notice that it is cut on the straight crosswise grain at the top and the length of your valance- board. The bottom is slightly wider and rounded. To make swag pattern, cut a piece of muslin 36 inches long and 3 inches wider than the board. Pin muslin to board across top. Be sure muslin extends the same amount at both sides. To form pleats start at top. Each pleat is 2 inches deep. • The second pleat overlaps the first pleat % inch. Continue pleating in this way until the entire piece is pleated pr until swag, is the desired depth at center. Trim sides even with end of board and make notches at fold and turn of each pleat. Remove pins from pleats and cut drapery fabric. As in figure A allow for a IVs inch top hem. Also allow Vv inch seam allowance at bottom curved edge. Cut lining from same pattern but eliminate top hem. Stitch lining to fabric at bottom edge, right sides together. Trim seams to % inch, turn and press. Turn top of swag under H inch, then again one? inch and press. Following notches, pin pleats In place and stitch pjeats H inch from edge working from bottom to top (figure B). Stitch % inch twill tape to back of hem right below top crease and stitch.M inch Jrom, edge (figure C). Turn hem under, pin and, slip-stitch J 4 inch from edge (figure C). Turn hem under, pin and slip-stitch in place, Tack swag to board across top through twill tape. Then tack each end. For cascade on average window, the outside length should be 30 inches long and 20 inches across top. As in figure D allow for return width of valance board and .Vz in.ch.seam allowance at both side edges (indicated by dotted lines). Form pleats at top, the number depending on fullness desired, Notch pleats and remove pins, Cut facings of same fabric and the same size. Join outer fabric and facings along sides and lower edge. Turn and press. Form pleats with one pleat overlapping the other. Cut a strip of fabric 2 inches wide, the length of the cascade across the top plus % inch. Turn ends under V4 inch and fold strip In half lengthwise, pin edges to cascade top and stitch. Fold band over (op of valance board and tack as in figure E. 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 Alton Telegraph,-enclosing a long, self addressed, stamped envelope and 20 cents 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 The Wisemans Mr, and Mrs. Irving Wlsuinun of 2320 Edwards St., und six of their seven children returned recently from a hvo-week vacation trip through Colorado, New Mexico and Texas, in Dallas, Tex,, they attended the 50th wedding anniversary celebration of Mrs. Wiseman's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Bareiiop. After qiuro*i-**Jle Wur t FUBB (xw'tfK mid PQNUT8 Sunday Morning ZIKE 827 B. HQSEVV 1 Drive HTS -WEDDINGS- LIVING .more bluoh Md

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