Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 31, 1963 · Page 8
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August 31, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 8

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Alton, Illinois
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Saturday, August 31, 1963
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Page 8
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ALTON EVENING. SAftfflfiAV, AtidUsT 31,1083 ^^^ Ama Couples Exchange Nuptial Vows Ram&s and Horrdl Miss Patricia Ann Horrell Mid Harold Geiie Raines were married at 1:30 p.m. today In the Foursquare Church of Cape Glrardeau. Mo. The couple received friends in the church social rooms following the ceremony. The bride has been living with her brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Jones of Cape GirardeaU. Mr. Raines Is the son of Mr. and Mrs. John R. Raines, 220 Thomas St., Roxana. The couple was attended by Miss June Crump of Cape Glrardeau and Larry Thomas of Roxana. Jim Rhodes provided nuptial music. The bride was attired in a gown of Chantilly lace and nylon net. The ballerina length skirt featured motifs of lace re-embroidered with seed pearls, and she carried a cascade of white carnations and red roses. Her attendants wore dresses of pink nylon sheer accented with satin piping at the neckline, sleeves, and waist. The bride is a graduate of Central High School and is employed by the St. Louis Procurement District. The bridegroom is a graduate of Roxana High School and is an employe of Owens-Illinois. Following a honeymoon to an undisclosed destination, the couple will live in Wood River. Hindelang- Pitchford Married Friday night in the North Alton Baptist Church were Miss Gladys Marie Pitchford and James Leo Hindelang. The couple received friends afterward in the church social rooms. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Pitchford of Godfrey, and her husband's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hindelang of 3245 Hawthorne Blvd. The Rev. J. E. Camp officiated at the ceremony. Mrs. Kenneth Pitchford of Cape Girardeau attended her sister-in- law. Best man was Ray Rushing. The Misses Diana Schoeneweis and Pam Jones furnished nuptial music. Miss Pitchford appeared in a floor length gown of lace and tulle tiers over satin. Her veil of silk illusion was caught to a crystal crown, and she carried a Bible overlaid with two orchids. The matron of honor wore a street length frock of violet Italian silk organza over taffeta, and a bolero jacket. She held a cascade arrangement of orchid colored pompons. The couple will reside at 222 Maurice St. They are graduates of Alton High School. Mr. Hindelang is a senior student at Southern Illinois University and is employed by the Alton Evening Telegraph. His bride is an employe of Alton Memorial Hospital. Delta Zeta Alums Officers of the Alton-Wood River Delta Zeta Alumnae discussed plans for the coming year at an executive meeting Thursday in the home of Mrs. David Mariley of Wood River. Mrs. Walter Brantley was named rummage sale chairman. The group voted to continue selling gift tie ribbon with the proceeds going to the American Hearing Society. The next meeting will be on Sept. 10 at 7:30 p.m. in the home of Mrs. David Manley in Wood River. Frankfurters Aid Speedy Cook t . • " .<•-„-. J. V • , , V MRS. KAINES MBS. STUART MRS. WITTMAN MBS. HINDELANG MBS. FREEMAN Wittman and Howard Miss Katherine Elizabeth Howard and Harold Wayne Wittman were married at 11 a.m. today in SS. Peter and Paul's Catholic Church by the Rev. Peter Bertoldo. The couple received friends in the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. James R. Howard, 1106 McPherson Ave., following the ceremony. The groom is the son of Mrs. Perry Shelton, 719 Spring St., and Raymond Wittman of Godfrey. Miss Helen Feltes served as maid of honor, and Miss Mary Jane Hqward was her sister's bridesmaid. The bridegroom was attended by his brother, Douglas, and James Wilson. William Taul was soloist, and Mrs. Joseph Davey furnished organ accompaniment. The bride wore a gown of silk organza over taffeta featuring a princess front panel of lace re-embroidered with pearls and sequins. Her illusion veil was secured to a crown of pearls and aurora borealis stones. She carried a white orchid surrounded with snowdrift. Her attendants were attired in floor length gowns of pastel peau de sole with organza overdress. They wore circlet hats with net brims, and their flowers were pink sweetheart roses. The bride is a graduate of Marquette High School and a member of Beta Sigma Phi. She is an employe of Altonized Federal Credit Union. The bridegroom was graduated from Alton High School and attended Murray State College. He is employed by McDonnell Aircraft Corp. Following a honeymoon to Missouri, the couple will live at 2133 Brown St. Stuart- Meyer Freeman and Hayn Married at 11:30 a.m. today in St. Bernard's Catholic Church of Wood River were Miss Marjorie Ann Hayn and Ned L. Freeman. The Rev. Robert Rebert read the nuptial high mass. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Hayn of East Alton. Mr. and Mrs. Troy Freeman, 245 Ohio St., East Alton, are parents of the bridegroom. Miss Gertrude Marie Hayn served as her sister's maid of honor. Bridesmaids were Miss Betty Jean Hayn, sister of the bride, Miss Alice Harmon and Miss Patricia Lehr. The bride's brother, Bob Hayn, was best man. Larry Lipe, Phil Walkington, and Kenneth Lehr served as groomsmen. Nuptial music was provided by St. Bernard's choir. The bride appeared in a gown of nylon organza, with venise daisies on the bodice and skirt which featured a chapel train secured by a bow at the waist. A crown of crystals and pearls secured her illusion veil. Her flowers were stephanotis surrounding purple orchids. Her attendants wore floor length dresses of pastel taffeta. The full skirts Were encircled with bands which formed small bows at the back. Fabric roses • secured their circular veils, and they carried cascades of yellow, pink, and blue daisies. The bride was recently transferred from Illinois Bell Telephone Co. to General Telephone at Carbondale. The bridegroom is a student at Southern Illinois University at Carbondale. Following a honeymoon to the Ozarks, the couple will live in Carbondale. Reeve and Ennis Miss Anita J. Ennis and Thomas J. Reeve were married at 6 p.m. Thursday in First Methodist Church by the Rev. Robert Simpson. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Ennis, 1320 Highland Ave. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Reeve, 1704 Rodgers, are parents of the bridegroom. The couple was attended by Mrs. Jerry Schaefer and Jerry Reeve, brother of the groom. The bride attended Alton High School. The bridegroom is a graduate of Mississinewa High School, Gas City, Ind., and is an employe of Owens- Illinois. The couple will live at 3203 Edsall Ave., following a honeymoon through Indiana. Family Reunion The annual Carr family reunion will be Sunday at Onized Clubgrounds beginning at 9 a.m. A picnic dinner will be served at noon. Alton Memorial Honor Students Graduates <tf Alton Memorial School of Nursing who were given honors at ffi-aduation exercises Friday evening at the First Baptist Church. From ».«• *-* B "f*iW Sondra Toner, award in obstetrics; Mrs, Carolyn Crane, '-"--^-*,fflS8ne*Bunri, BalfQUr award 5 Sharo « Million ' mediqal The Rev. Carl Schmidt of Teutopolis, formerly of Carrollton, officiated at the nuptial mass which followed the marriage of Miss Donna Meyer, daughter of Mi*, and Mrs. Louis Meyer of Carrollton, and Ronald Stuart, son of Mrs. John A. Stuart of Pawhuska, Okla., and the late Mr. Stuart. The ceremony took place today at 10 a.m. in St. John's Catholic Church, Carrollton. The bride appeared in a gown of satin and Alencon lace. The bouffant skirt had three wide lace trimmed tiers in the back falling into a full sweep train. A pearl crown held the fingertip veil of illusion. She carried a colonial bouquet of gardenias, white roses and stephanotis. The maid of honor was Miss Mary Meyer of Kokomo, Ind., sister of the bride. Bridesmaid was Miss Elizabeth Meyer of Louisville, Ky., also a sister of the bride. Both were wearing sky blue street length sheaths fashioned of chiffon over silk, with matching overskirts. Their flowers were colonial arrangements of pink roses. Best man was John A. Stuart of Dallas, Tex., brother of the groom. Groomsman was Charles A. Stuart of New Orleans, brother of the groom. The soloist for the wedding was Miss Suzann Striegel of Kansas City, Mo., and the organist was Mrs. Lawrence Thien of Carrollton. A reception was held at noon in Knights of Columbus Hall. A 'wedding dance will be held in the Moose hall in Jerseyville tonight at 9 p.m. They will make their home in Pawhuska, Okla., where Mr. Stuart is engaged in cattle ranching. Mrs. Stuart is a graduate of St. John's High School in Carrollton, and was graduated from Mt. St. Scholastica College in Atchison, Kan., in 1963. Mr. Stuart attended Oklahoma State University, and served four years in the Air Force. Croteau-Carroll A marriage of interest to Carrollton residents is that of Miss Suellen Carroll, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Lloyd Carroll of Salem, Mass., and granddaughter of Mrs. H. D. Hackley of Carrollton, to Richard J. Croteau, East Islip, N. Y. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph E. Croteau of Cranston, R. I. The wedding took place today at 11 a.m. in Grace Church in Salem with the Rev. A. St. Clair Neild of St. Luke's Episcopal Church of Pawtucket, R. I. performing the ceremony. The maid of honor was Miss Cynthia Neild of Pawtucket and the bridesmaids were Miss Donna Croteau of Cranston, sister of the groom, and Miss Ruth A. Carroll of Salem, Mass., sister of the bride. Best man was Donald Gregory of Providence, and groomsmen were Gary L. Graham of Providence, Rolf Carriaulo of Cranston, and Duncan W. J. Bell Jr. of Pawtucket. The bride wore a floor length gown of silk organza over taffeta, fashioned with a bouffant skirt ending in a chapel train. Her short veil was secured to a crown of pearls. The maid of honor wore a street length blue taffeta with a modified bell skirt, The bridesmaid's gold gowns were identical in styling to that of the maid of honor. Following the ceremony a reception was held in Salem after which Mr. and Mrs. Croteau left on a wedding trip to Block Island, R. I, Mrs. Croteau is a graduate of the Salem schools and of Pembroke College. Her hus- and is a graduate of Cranston school and of Brown University, class of 1963. He is employed as an aero space engineer by Gruman Aircraft Engineering Corp. The bride's mother is the former Marjorle Hackley of Csrrpjlton. Her grandmother went to Salem Aug. 16 to attend the wedding, Acting Group to Troupe New Play in November Mrs. Hillary Hallett, production chairman for Alton Children's Theatre announced today that the A. C. T. Adult Troupe will present "Reynard the Fox" by Arthur Fouquez as its annual production. Tryouts for seven acting parts will be held at Hoffmeister House, Friday, from 9:oO to 11:30 a.m., and 1 t.» 3 p.m. Any adult is welcome to participate. The play is a-French folk tale which takes place in the animal kingdom. Animal characters portray human weaknesses and strengths. There will be six weeks of rehearsals beginning in mid- September. The play will be trouped the first two weeks of November to approximately 10 schools in the Alton area. Any person interested in participating in the technical crew of the production should contact Mrs. Hallett or Mrs. Harold E. King. Mrs. Crysler Employed by Scout Council Mrs. Richard D. Crysler has been employed as* a professional worker for the River Bluffs Girl Scout Council, it was announced today by Mrs. John H. Marsh, council president. Mrs. Crysler has been active in Girl Scouting for 13 years as a volunteer. She has held almost every volunteer position in scouting, serving as a leader, assistant leader, troop committee member, troop consultant, neighborhood chairman, troop organizer and volunteer trainer. International experience has enhanced Mrs. Crysler's knowledge of Girl Scouting and Girl Guiding. In 1959 she was selected to lead the American contingent at a 6-day Spain International encampment at Bur- goso, Spain. From 1960 to 1962, she was country commissioner for Spain (liaison person between Spanish Guides, military personnel, and North Atlantic Girl Scouts or NAGS). She also served as a board member of NAGS and a member of the executive committee. Mrs. Crysler received her undergraduate degree in education from Syracuse University. Girl Scout training sessions in Madrid in 1960 qualified hed as a trainer of Girl Scout leaders, and continuing expansion of interest prompted her to participate in advanced training conferences at Heidelberg, Germany in 1962. She was active in giving training, too, conducting numerous job courses for leaders all over Spain. She conducted round tables on ranks and badges, and presided over the Rank-and- Badge Round Table at NAGS Conference in 1961 and Court-of- Awards Round Table in 1962. Mrs. Grysler will assume duties as a professional worker for the River Bluffs Girl Scout Council on Oct. I. Her assignment will be as a district adviser (a field worker, advising ad assisting volunteer personnel jn the neighborhoods) and as director of established camp at Marquette Park in 1964. Mrs. Crysler and her family live at 714 W. "Fifth St., O'Fal- Ion. The Botts Mr. and Mrs, Elden Bott of 2200 Norside Drive, were hosts to a number of visitors who came to Alton last night for the graduation of their daughter, Mrs. Carolyn Crane, from Alton Memorial Hospital School of Nursing, Here from Kirkwood, Mo., were Mr, and Mrs. William Bu* Bois, Mr. and Mrs. A. 0. DuBois, and Mr. and Mrs, Jon DuBois. Mrs. Nettie Fischer of Brighton, the graduate's grandmother, was present. She was accompanied from there by Mr. and Mrs. tfarold Bott, Welcome Wagon Club Makes Year's Plans Plans for the coming year have been made by the Welcome Wagon Club of the Young Women's Christian Association. The first event will be a Japanese tea in the Terrace Room of the Hotel Stratford at 1 p.m. Sept. 10. Mrs. Ed Wilson, wife of the WIL disk jockey, will show films of her trip to Japan. Reservations can be made by calling Mrs. Elmer Broz, 276 Herbert St.; Mrs. Paul Henry, 305 Straube Lane; Mrs. Charles Osha, Fosterburg Road;' or Mrs. Walter Anderson, Oata- gua Bluff; before noon Sept. 7. Other events planned by the club include a luncheon Sept. 24 featuring a movie on the technique of gift wrapping; a potluck salad luncheon Oct. 8 with a program by L&L Furniture Co.; a trip to the Charlotte Peters show Oct. 29; a white elephant sale and card party luncheon Nov. 12; a luncheon Nov. 26 with movies on growing and displaying flowers; and a Christmas party luncheon Dec: 10 featuring a style show with the theme, Christmas in Other Lands. Born to: Mr and Mrs. John Carroll of Elmhurst, 111., a daughter, Mary Alice, Friday morning at Elmhurst Hospital. Mrs. Carroll is the former Miss Phyllis Dale, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. Russell Dale of 2408 Alby St., Alton. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Dean, Creve Coeur, Mo., formerly of Alton, a son, Thomas Michael, Aug. 24, fourth child. Mr. and Mrs. Allen Dean of Alton are paternal grandparents. Spec. 4 Joseph E. Murphy, TJ.S. Army, and Mrs. Murphy, Leminster, Mass., formerly of Alton, a son, Michael Patrick, Aug. 27. Elder child, Joseph Steven, 14-months-old. The baby is the grandson of Dr. and Mrs. Joseph A. Murphy, Alton, and Mrs. Kathleen Kelso. Dr. and Mrs. William Hays, 302 Charlene Ct., a son, 7 Ib. 10 oz., 11:06 a.m., Friday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder children: Mimi, 9; Eddie, 7; Bill, 5; Charlie, 3; and Gigi, 1%. Mr, and Airs. Charles Hall, 178 Haven, Cottage Hills, a daughter, 6 Ibs. 4 oz., Alton Memorial Hospital, 6:34 a.m. Friday. Elder children; Theresa Ann, 8; and Brenda Christine, 2. Mr. and Mm. James MUm- lich, 314 Colliding, E. Alton, a son, first child, Ronald Wayne, 7 pounds 3 ounces, at 12 :B8 a.m. today, Alton Memorial Hospital. Maternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Stioe, Alton, and paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Elvis Wilson, Cottage Hills. Mr. and Mrs. Billy Furlow, Virginia St., Brighton, .a daughter, Pamela Kay, 7 pounds 12 ounces, 11 p.m. Friday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder child: Rodney, 3%. Mr. and Mrs, Joseph E, Wogener, Rte. 1, Godfrey, a daughter, Janet Kay, 7 pounds 4 ounces, at 1:50 a.m Friday, St. Joseph'? Hospital, Elder child! Elizabeth Ann, 13 months. , , . ' By CECILY BBOWNSfONM Associated Press food Editor Although we're all for serving -.a good.food (frankfurters) In their natural 'habitat (rolls), there are times whew variety is an advantage. Frankfurters plus a vegetable or two cooked lii a skillet to make a main course will save preparation and clean-up time —a boon In summer and all- year-round. ' If you're Interested In just such a dish, here's a recipe we tried recently. It makes use of one of the new frozen vegetable combinations—green lima beans with tomatoes. Frankfurters With Green Llmas 6 frankfurters 2 tablespoons butter-margarine % cup and 1 tablespoon cold water 2 packages (12 oz. each) frozen green lima beans with tomatoes 2 teaspoons cornstarch Slice the frankfurters diagonally into one-inch lengths. Melt the butter in a 10-Inch skillet. Add frankfurters and brown lightly; remove frankfurters from skillet and reserve. Add the % cup water and the lima beans with tomatoes to the skillet; cover tightly and bring to a full boil over medium heat. Over low heat simmer, covered, for 10 to 12 minutes or until beans are just tender. Mix until smooth the remaining one tablespoons water and the 'cornstarch; stir into skillet; add frankfurters. Cook and stir constantly until sauce thickens and frankfurters reheat. Makes 4 servings. For Cook Book Collectors If speedy recipes are what you want, look into the newest "quick" cook book, "The Instant Epicure" by Lillian Langseth-Christensen (Coward-McCann). These recipes call for such For lunch or supper you might like to couple frankfurters with one of the new frozen vegetable combinations, green lima beans with tomatoes and seasonings. foods as precooked rice; canned vegetables, fruits, fish and meat; and bottled salad dressing. But there are also a good many calling for fresh foods that may be prepared quickly. The recipe categories include the" customary range, from appetizers to desserts, and there's advice on "outdoor or plug-in- anywhere cooking." Along the' way, Mrs. Langseth-Chrisensen adds a good deal of comment out of the Aus- trian background of her growr ing-up years and her later long years of experience in this country. The best part of "The Instant Epicure Cookbook" is its variety; devotees of the author's other jigtime contributions, "The No Cooking Cookbook" (Coward-McCann) and those who hail her "Old Vienna Cookbook" (Gourmet) can pick and choose among the directions and suggestions to suit their own taste. Seams to Me Pointers on Applying Zippers By PATRICIA SCOTT Since knife-pleated skirts are so popular in the fall and winter, here are some pointers on how to apply zippers on them. The zipper in a knife-pleated skirt is inserted in the seam that joins the two ends of the pleated fabric and the seam must be prepared with this in mind. It may be placed at center back or on the left side of the skirt. Figure A: To secure the pleats at top of skirt, baste across pleats, leaving 3 pleats free at each end. Working on the right side of skirt, open out the end pleat on each side. Bring the first pleat on one side over the other side, as illustrated, so that underfolds are matched and pleats have a continuous appearance. Pin this pleat, as in diagram, all the way down. On the inside, baste together all the way down the underfolds you have matched. Stitch seam along basted line from bottom skirt to where zipper will start, and leave the opening basted. Press out creases in seam allowance; press seam open with tip of iron, so as not to disturb pleats; trim seam allowances to one inch. Figure Bs Set skirt on machine with bulk of fabric to the left, allowing a single seam allowance to extend as illustrated, Place zipper on, face down, full width of zipper teeth on seam allowance and edge of teeth right against the basted line. Stitch, using regular presser foot, and edge of foot ' against teeth. As you stitch, check to see if zipper teeth are in correct position by lifting zipper over 2 or 3 inches. Figure Os Change to your zipper foot. Turn zipper right side up, folding seam allowance close to zipper teeth. Top• stitch along fold the full length of zipper tape,; as illustrated. • Figure D! Set'skirt" on iftft.*- chine with bulk of fabric'on-• the, right. Bring zipper fa,ce down over other. seam allow* ance, forming a p|eat$a,t ttif placket end as shown. Starting at seainllne, stitch across, tapes at bottom. T^jrp, pivot-, ing en needle, and gtitoh along • 1 "v>>.ttM»'Jjart>»'-. D " sure ; that tape ends lie straight at top. • Figure E: Remove basting; finish) waistband and, hem:" ' Though the above instructions tell how to apply a'zipper by machine, the same principles are used when sewing by hand. Just follow the directions; and use a tiny back stitch. • Care <ol Zippers: (1) close zipper before laundering or dry cleaning; (2) close zipper before hanging up garment to prevent sagging and stretching; '(3) avoid Impression of teeth showing on placket when pressing, place placket on tur r kish towel and press from inside of .garment. If :pressjng from outside, place a blotter or cardboard between zipper teeth and placket; fold; place cloth over placket and press, • **•#'# Miss Scott is always glad to hear from her readers, arid t whenever,possible will use ; their, questions in her column, but because of the great .volume ot •!mail received daily, she cannot answer individual lexers. , F,or your copy of; "Fifteen Gifts You Can Make, 1 ' 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 posts. . The sub- '-. jects for this fascinating booklet were selected from among Miss, Scott's, most popular columns. © Publlehern Newspaper Syndicate • •• .1 !' '• ; '• .' .'»; '•: '• • '-•' ' Ladies of GAR Ladies of the Grand Army of the.Republic will-open their fall season Tuesday at 1' p.m. with a meeting in Mineral Springs Hotel. .Be. Our Quwt • FBEJB UQFFEE Sunday ZIKE -WEDDINGS In beautiful WVING C0> OR — no more black and wWte ..,, COST? y i&& .moral...... .-... • BY GRAVEMANN • EVERY »TMPf PAY $ CHILDREN'S DAY! Thli ev«nt li bring held «Yf Jtely fey dtmgndl * Dlrwt Color WAUET PORTRAITS

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