Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on September 9, 1963 · Page 10
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September 9, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 10

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Alton, Illinois
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Monday, September 9, 1963
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Page 10
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PAGE TEN ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1963 Four Couples Exchange Nuptial Vows Jackson and Eden Married Saturday in Wood River were Miss Tanieron Mar- Irne Eden, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James R. Kden of rC'i Kent St.. Easf Alton, and Robert L. Jackson. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. .Tamos A. Jsokson of Dorscv. The Rev. Porter Estes performed the weddinc ceremony at 4:30 p.m. in First Church of Christ (Christian 1. and a reception followed in the church social room. The bride's sister. Mrs. Jacqueline Gardner, was her matron of honor. Bridesmaids were Mrs. Mart fti SVeiner of SI. Louis: Miss Sharon Bauer of Wood River; and the bridegroom's sister, Miss Linda Jackson, junior bridesmaid. James Eden, brother of the bride, came from Atlantic City, N. J., to serve as best man. Groomsmen were Martin Swein- er and the bridegroom's cousins, Richard and Larry Whitsell. Cordelia Douglas was vocalist, and Mrs. Lewis Hudson played organ selections. The bride's Chantilace and taffeta gown was fashioned with a detachable taffeta overskirt which extended to form a chapel train. A fabric flower headpiece held her illusion veil. Gardenias and pompons were carried in her cascade bouquet. Bell-shaped peau de sole dresses in shades of green were worn with matching veiled headpieces by the women attendants. Pompons in brown and bronze shades made up their cascade bouquets. The former Miss Eden is a 1958 graduate of East Alton- Wood River Community High School, and a 1961 graduate of Jewish Hospital School of Nursing. She is employed by the Medical Institute of Local 88 in St. Louis. Mr. Jackson, a 1954 graduate of Edwardsville High School, served for eight years with the Marine Corps, and is an em- ploye of Colonial Baking Co. The couple will honeymoon in the Ozarks area, and will live in Granite City. Shaw and Voumard Miss Bonnie K. Voumard, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Voumard of Alton, was married to Michael M. Shaw at 7 p.m. Saturday in Hillcrest Church of the Nazarene. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Shaw of Bethalto. The Rev. Richard Jones read the wedding ceremony, and a reception was given in Onized Club. Mrs. Larry Voumard served as matron of honor. The bridesmaids were Miss JoAnn Liley of Cottage Hills; the bride's sisters, the Misses Sharon and Lauada Voumard; and the bridegroom's sister, Miss Kay Shaw. William Shaw was his brother's best man. Acting as groomsmen were the bride's brother, Larry Voumard; Orland Snedeker of Bunker Hill; and Bruce Burk of Godfrey. Don Weeks sang, accompanied by Mrs. Don Moore. The bride wore a satin gown with a pleated midriff, lace ap- pliques and chapel train. Her fingertip veil was attached to a crown, and she carried a Bible with an orchid. Fitted sheath dresses made of peau de soie in shades of pale yellow, gold, apricot, orange and rust were worn by the women attendants. Pillbox hats completed their costumes, and they carried colonial bouquets of pompons and greenery. The bride was graduated in 1961 from Alton High School and is a former employe of the Bank of Alton. The bridegroom, a 1959 graduate of Civic Memorial High School, attends Southern Illinois University, Carbondale. The couple will live at 614 E. Park St., Carbondale, after a honeymoon in the Ozarks area. Farris and Forbes Miss Yvonne Forbes, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Clement Forbes of 3526 Oscar St., became the bride of Eldon (Bill) Farris, son of Mr. and Mrs. Eldon Farris of 3809 Oscar St., Saturday night in Brown Street Baptist Church. The Rev. Gaylord Hamilton read the ceremony at 7 p.m., and a reception was held afterward in the social rooms of the church. The Misses Janice Carter and Vicky Langford attended the bride. Mr. Farris was served by Glen Haynes and Ronnie Singleton as best man and groomsman. Mrs. Dewain Nevins was organist, and Steven Batchelor, vocalist. The bride's floor length gown of embroidered eyelet over nylon organza ended in a brush train. The dress, short sleeved, was worn with mitts. A queen's crown of pearls and crystals secured the bride's fingertip length veil of illusion, and she carried red and white striped carnations in a cascade. The bridal attendants appeared in street length dresses of red silk organza over taffeta. Veiling was attached to their circle headbands of white taffeta, and they held colonial bouquets of blue and white pompons. Mr. Farris and his bride are honeymooning in the eastern states, and will live in Bangor, Maine, wherle the bridegroom is stationed at Dow Air Force Base. The newlyweds are graduates Of Alton High School. Until her marriage the bride was employed by Grant's in Eastgate Plaza. Koester- Hickerson Honeymooning in the New England States are Donald R. Koester of Webster Groves, Mo., and his bride, the former Miss Nancy Ann Hickerson. The bride is the daughter of Mrs. Logan Hickerson of 22 Northmoor Place, Godfrey, and the late Mr. Hickerson. The couple was married at 5 p.m. Saturday by the Rev. Robert C. Kemper in Alton Congregational Church. A reception for members of the immediate families followed in Hotel Stratford. The bride wore a satin gown and headpiece with bead and lace detail, and carried a colonial bouquet of stephanotis and orchids. Mr. Koester is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond J. Koester of Webster Groves, and is employed by Shell Oil Co., as an engineer. The couple will live in Paddock Meadows, Florissant, Mo. Miss Hilgendorf Miss Barbara Hilgendorf, a graduate this month of DePaul Hospital School of Nursing, will be a member of the nursing staff of St. Joseph's Hospital. Miss Hilgendorf, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Hilgendorf of 321 Sheridan St., Bethalto, received her diploma in commencement exercises in St. Louis Cathedral. MRS. SHAW MRS. JACKSON MRS. 1 ARRIS Ann Lajiders She Should Stick to Crocheting DEAR ANN LANDERS: I'm at odds with my daughter-in-law because of the way she is teaching our grandson about sex. It has always been the custom in our family to tell the children they were stars before they were born. The other daughters-in-law have gone along with this lovely story but Mary Ellen insists she is going to do things her way. Last evening several members of the family the living room were seated in and our 3-year- old grandson suddenly asked, "Mommy, where was I before I was born?" Mary Ann Landers. Ellen shocked us all by replying, "You were right under my heart — warm and safe." The boy then asked how he got there. His mother answered, "God wished you to be there, so he planted a little seed and you grew there." Isn't is nonsense to tell a three- year-old such things? The star story is so much more beautiful. Children have plenty of time to learn what life is really like. Please comment on this. L. D. C. DEAR L.D.C.: I'm sorry, but Mary Ellen's version is far more beautiful than that bale of horse feathers about the stars. And furthermore, when your grandson grows older he will learn that his mother was telling College Notes Miss Susan Craig, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Carl H. Craig of 16 Frontenac Place, Godfrey, has returned to her studies at Harding College, Searcy, Ark. Miss Craig will be a third year secretarial science major this year. Terry Barton, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lyman Barton of 2340 Edwards St., left Sunday for classes at Oklahoma State University where he will be a junior student. He has been working in Little Rock this summer. His sister, Pat, is at home for a few days between sorority rushing activities and the beginning of classes at the University of Arkansas. She will leave Tuesday for Fayetteville where she will be a senior. Miss Barbara Lynn Bums, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Grant L. Burns of 1123 Easton St., left Saturday for Champaign where she will participate in the Illini Guide meeting at the University of Illinois. Miss Burris, who will be a senior student this fall, is vice president of her social sorority, Delta Delta Delta. MIRROR OF YOUR MIND ift-?(••;» >ijf,<i"-t, ,, ', ' ' ' ' ''' - By JOSEPH WHITNEY land, reported in the Insider's News Letter, concluded that all people have random "spells" during which their efficiency is impaired. Accident frequency was found to be closely related to the experience and age of drivers. Beginning drivers are those most likely to have accidents; next are people over age 50, despite their 30 years of driving in between. Should you eve r refuse a gift? Answer: Not if the gift is from a true friend. The art of graciously accepting a gift is much more difficult than giving one, yet is is just as important in the enrichment of one's life. Too many persons apologize or protest their un wort hi ness when offered a gift, but immediate acceptance would avoid embarrassment and go quite some distance toward repaying the kindness. Of course one should not always accept gifts or kindnesses without giving them. Can accident be overcome? Answer: Some doubts have bt'cn cast on the "accident- prone" theory, A recent study of bus driving in Northern Ire«D law. King J'uutures, Synd.. Inc.) Does religion Interfere with marriage)'.' Answyr; It may in some cases, and promote marriage in others, A recent study of 3,658 young married persons in Pennsylvania found only 42 per cent whose spouses were both of the same religion. Roman Catholics and Mennonites were most likely to marry within their religious affiliations (69 per cent), and Episcopalians were the most open group, with only 22 per cent intermarrying. Conversions after m.uriuge were found to be about the same. the truth—and the truth, it seems to me. has something to commend it, too. I suggest you go back to your crocheting and leave the young mothers alone. DEAR ANN LANDERS: This is a touchy subject because I've been married only three months, but I don't know where else to turn. My wife snores worse than any guy I ever bunked with when I was in the Navy. To look at her you'd never think such a dainty little thing could make so much noise in her sleep, but it is the living truth that unless I fall asleep first I'm a dead duck. I can't go on much longer without sleep. I work at a job that requires steady nerves and I'm getting shaky from exhaustion. • Please tell me if you know of a cure for snorers, so I can suggest something, instead of just hitting her with the complaint. BLOODSHOT EYES. DEAR EYES: Sleepless nights can hatch a whole set of serious problems so you'd better speak up, mate. Your wife should go to a doctor and learn if her snoring is caused by an obstruction in the nasal passage. If that's the problem it can be easily remedied. In the meantime, turn her head gently to the side when she starts to snore. Sometimes this helps— for a while. DEAR ANN LANDERS: I work in the office of a successful cor- Cooking Is Fun By C»cily Browniton* Family Dinner Minestrone Soup Light Whole Wheat Bread Fruit Salad with Cheese LIGHT WHOLE WHEAT BREAD 1 package active dry yeast 1% cups warm water 1 teaspoon salt 2 teaspoons light brown sugar 1 tablespoon dark molasses 1 tablespoon salad (not olive) oil 3 cups (about) sifted white flour 1 cup stone-ground whole wheat flour In a large mixing bowl, sprinkle the yeast over the warm water; stir until dissolved. Stir in salt, brown sugar, molasses and salad oil; gradually stir in 2 cups of the white flour. Place the remaining white and the whole wheat flour on a pastry cloth or board; turn out yeast mixture onto flour. Knead until all the flour is worked in and the dough is smooth and elastic. Turn dough over in greased bowl; cover; let rise in a warm place, free from draft, until doubled in bulk; let rise again; punch down; let rise again. Shape into a loaf and place in a greased loaf pan (9 by 5 by 3 inches); Jet rise until almost to top of pan. Bake in a very hot (450 degrees) oven 45 to 50 minutes. The Gents Mr. and Mrs. Ralph A. Gent niici daughter, Nancy Ann, have returned from a vacation in Gatlinburg, Tenn. Mr. and Mrs. Gent attended Nancy's graduation from the School of Medical Record Library Science of Bowman-Gray School of Medicine, North Carolina Baptist Hospital, Winston-Salem. DeMolay Mothers Members of the DeMolay Mothers' Auxiliary will meet at Franklin Masonic Temple Wednesday at 5:30 to go to the Marshall cabin on Lockhaven Road for a potluck cook-out. poration. Our bookkeeper has been pilfering fairly large sums of money, always paying it back in installments. This has been going on for three years that I know of. I am afraid that one day this will be discovered and I may be implicated. Our office is set up in such a way that this practice could not go on without my knowledge. I've told the guilty person I know what he is doing and I've urged him to stop. I've threatened to report him, but he continues in the same old way. This situation is causing me considerable concern and now I feel I must do something about it. Should I go to his minister, his wife or the boss? Or should I keep my mouth shut and hope for the best? JUMPY DEAR JUMPY: Go to the pilferer tomorrow and show him a copy of the letter which you should write to the financial vice- president today. Tell the pilferer the letter is going into the mail in 30 days if the books are not precisely as they should be. This will give him ample time to get things squared away. And urge you to keep your word. © Publishers Newspaper Syndicate To learn the knack of feeling comfortable with the opposite sex, send for ANN LANDERS' booklet, "How To Be Date Bait," 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. PRINTED PATTERN 4908 SIZES 2-10 A Is for A-Line PRINTED PATTERN Easy to sew, easy to see why this A-line jumper with side pleats is the hit of the young world. Whip it up in a day with blouse. Printed Pattern 4908: Children's Sizes 2, 4, 6, 8, 10. Size 6 jumper takes 1% yards 39- inch fabric; blouse 1 yard. Fifty cents in coins for this pattern — add 15 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing and special handling. Send to Anne Adams, care of the Alton Telegraph, 177. Pattern Dept., 243 W. 17th St., New York 11, N. Y. Print plainly Name, Address, Size, and Style Number. Pattern Free! Mail coupon inside new Fall-Winter Pattern Catalog, ready now! Over 300 design ideas, all sizes. Send 50 cents for Catalog. The Family Engagements Announced MISS BENSMAN Godar-Bensman Former Altonians Mr. and Mrs. Walter E. Bensman of Durango, Colo., are announcing the engagement of their daughter, Nancy, and Neil Godar. The prospective bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. John E, Godar of 724 Central Ave. The couple plans to be married next summer. Miss Bensman is a senior student in St. Joseph's Hospital School of Nursing. Mr. Godar, a 1957 graduate of Marquette'High School, is employed by the same hospital in its pharmacy. MISS PREIS Hoxsie-Preis The announcement of the engagement and forthcoming marriage of Miss Vikki E. Preis and Wayne Davis Hoxsie is being made today. Miss Preis is t h e daughter of Mrs. Alice Preis of 614 Washington Ave., and the late Everett Preis. Her fiance is the son of the Rev. and Mrs. Wayne Hoxsie of 408 W. Moro Dr., Moro. A November wedding is planned. Miss Preis will be graduated from Alton High School in January, and plans to enter Central Illinois School of Beauty Culture. Mr. Hoxsie, a 1938 graduate of Edwardsville High School, is employed by Community Plumbing and Heating Co., Bethalto. Speaking of Your Health by LESTER L. COLEMAN, M.D. Too Much of a Good Thing PERFECTLY safe and harmless substances can sometimes become troublesome if used without moderation. Household salt, for example, can certainly be included in a list of ordinary innocuous products. Yet concentrated salt, taken in paste form, can be severely injurious to the body. In fact, it is said that certain Oriental groups have used excessive quantities of salt for the purpose of their own destruction. Fortunately, our sensitive taste discourages any such experimentation. A Possibility One would not imagine that milk in any form could present any such problem. Yet attention has been called to this possibility. Concentrated powdered milk is nourishing and easily prepared. The directions are simple, and when followed carefully this milk becomes an important food for infants and children. Too often the parent is tempted to disregard the specific instructions on the label. Many may feel that a greater concentration of the powdered milk can be even more beneficial to their children. Lumpy Concentration This generosity has been known to cause a large, lumpy collection of concentrated pro- Hayner Library Staff Is Entertained The staff of the Hayner Public Library was honored Saturday evening at a barbecue dinner given by Mr. and Mrs. David E. Holt in the yard of their home at 1033 Wilkinson Ave. Mr. Holt is librarian at Hayner. Thirty persons, including husbands of staff members, were guests. Also honored were the Misses Jane Fichtel, Rosemarie Maneke and Ann Young, who have been employed as pages by the library, and are leaving to attend college. /. Dean Twining J. Dean Twining, former teacher here, has accepted a position as assistant professor of education at Ball State Teachers' College, Muncie, Ind. He earned his bachelor's and master's degrees from Ball State, has done work toward his doctor of philosophy degree at the University of Michigan, and has taught for the past 10 years in the Michigan School for the Deaf. tein which stays lodged in the stomach of children. Nausea and vomiting may result, and the infant develops strange, indefinable symptoms. The real cause is rarely suspected at first as a factor. Sometimes it is not until the child is X-rayed that the presence of this consolidated mass of solidified milk called "lacto- bezoar" is discovered. Fortunately, the condition can readily be treated by returning the infant to a feeding regime of ordinary or skimmed milk. The mass slowly dissolves and begins to disappear. The manufacturers of all infant foods carefully decide the ideal concentration for the maximum health benefit to infants and children. Children thrive when these instructions are rigidly followed. They should be unless any variation is suggested by the attending doctor. * * » Mystery Gland The elusive secrets of one of the body's mystery glands are beginning to be unraveled. The purpose of the pineal gland has been the basis for wide-r e a c h i n g speculations. None were ever completely sub- statiated. In fact, th,e study of the pineal gland, located deep in the brain, has frustrated many scientists for years. It was accepted as a hormone - secreting gland whose anatomical position was known, but whose exact function was not known. Identification Made Now, at the National Institute of Mental Health, a hormone, melatonin, has been specifically identified with the pineal gland. The subtle function of this hormone is to direct and regulate many of nature's '•time clocks" built in to many parts of the human body. Bio- rythm is a method of keeping in balance respiration, heart rate, temperature, and the myriad mechanisms that make the body more wondrous than all the man-made moon satellites that can be conceived or devised. The newer light shed on the function of the pineal gland further advances the knowledge ol the vast complex of hormones " on which our lives depend. While Dr. Coleman cannot undertake to answer individual letters, he will use readers' questions in his column whenever possible and when they are of general interest. Address your letters to Dr. Coleman in care of this newspaper. «D 1863. King Feature*, Synd., Inc.) MISS ALLEN M ayes-Allen Announcement of the engagement and approaching marriage of Miss Shirley Ann Allen and Ronnie Lee Mayes is being made by parents of the bride-elect, Mr. and Mrs. J. VV. Allen of Greenfield. The prospective bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Wilson Mayes of Medora. The couple will be married on Nov. 16 in Hickory Grove Baptist Church in Wrights, 111. Miss Allen is a graduate ol Greenfield High School; and is employed by the Wagon Wheel in Greenfield. Mr. Mayes is a graduate of Southwestern High School and attended Gale Institute of Minneapolis, Minn. He has served in the Air Force, and is employed by Olin Mathieson Chemical Corp. Open House For Barroivs Mr. and Mrs. L. Wayne Barrow will observe their 25th wedding anniversary Sunday svith an open house. The couple will receive friends from 2 until 5 p.m. in their home at 455 California Ave., East Alton. Hosts to the event will be the couple's two sons, Larry and Michael, and their daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mi's. George Boswell, Topeka, Kan. Mr. Barrow and the former Miss Geraldine Woolsey were married in St. Louis by the Rev. 0. W. Shields on Sept. 10, 1938. He is employed by Laclede Steel Co. in the tube mill department. Mrs. Barrow is an employe of W. T. Grant, Eastgate Plaza. The couple has one grandchild. For The Teen-Doll The newest knits for the Teen- Doll—all for fall sports and parties. Fun to knit! Fall knits for 11% inch teen model dolls. Pattern 579: directions, gown, pullover, slacks, coat, hat, wrap-around skirt,' sleeveless sweater, bermudas. Thirty-five cents in coins for this pattern - add 15 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing and special handling. Send to Laura Wheeler, cure of Alton Telegraph 66, Needlecraft Dept P.O. Box 161, Old Chelsea Station, New York 11, N. Y. Print plainly Pattern .Number, Name, Address and Zone. Biggest Bargain in Needlecraft History! New 1964 Needlecraft Catalog has over 200 designs, costs only 25 cents! A "must"' if you knit, crochet, sew, weave, embroider, quilt, smock, do crewelwork. Hurry, send 25 cents right now.

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