Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on September 14, 1963 · Page 8
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September 14, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 8

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Alton, Illinois
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Saturday, September 14, 1963
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Page 8
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PAGE EIGHT ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 14,1963 Couples Say 'I Do' in Ceremonies This Week-End Beiser and Martin Married at 11 n.m. today in Tucson, Ariz., were Miss Jane Laramie Martin, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Martin of Tucson, and Frank Landolin Briser. The bridegroom is the son of former Altonians Mr. and Mrs. Frank D. Beiser, now of Tucson. He is the nephew of Mr. and Mrs. David Beiser, and of Dr. and Mrs. P. A. Maley. Nuptial Mass was read by the Rrv. William McCartin in St. Cyril's Catholic Church. A reception and buffet lunch was given in Tucson Garden Club. The bride was attended by Miss Margaret Greeley, maid of honor, and Miss Charlene Caballcro, Mrs. Roy Hooper and Miss Margery Beisen, bridesmaids. Lawrence Beiser served as his brother's best man. The bride- groom was also attended by Arthur Chapa, Richard Kunzler and Joseph H. Martin. The bride wore a gown of peau dr soie and silk organza with Al- encon lace appliques on the skirt and chapel train. A lace and pearl tiara secured her French illusion veil, and gardenias and stephanotis were in her cascade bouquet. The women attendants wore dresses and headpieces of organza and polished cotton in shades of blue, and carried white carnations with blue accents. Mr. Beiser attended Regis College, Denver, and is a junior student at the University of Arizona. His bride attended the same university. The couple will live in Tucson on their return from a honeymoon in Guaymas, Mex. Klunk and Snell Church of the Holy Ghost in Jerseyville was the setting this morning for the marriage of Miss Karen Snell and Edwin Klunk. The Rev. Paul Heinen read the ceremony at 10 a.m. and said nuptial Mass. The couple received friends afterward in the church hall. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Snell of Chesterfield, and her husband's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Klunk of Jerseyville. Miss Judith Van Pelt of Carlinville, and Miss Wanda Snell, the bride's sister, were her attendants. Bernard Schnettgeicke served as best man for his brother-in-law, and Robert Klunk, the groom's brother, was groomsman. John Woodruff of Carlinville sang, accompanied by Mrs. George Reid, also of Carlinville. The bridal gown of peau de soie and rosepointe lace was designed with carriage back and chapel train. A tiara of white lace and seed pearls secured the bride's fingertip veil of English illusion. The bride's attendants were attired in street length dresses of emerald green satin, featuring bell skirts and fitted jackets. Their headdresses were matching rings topped with velvet bows, to which face veils were attached. They carried cascades of white spider mums. The couple will live in Kane. The former Miss Snell, a graduate of St. Luke's Hospital School of Nursing, is employed by Jersey Community Hospital. Her husband is engaged in farming with his father. Lane and Finkes Miss Marcella Margaret Finkes, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Finkes of Dow, was married today to Gerald Leslie Lane, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lane of Dow. The ceremony and Mass took place at 10 a.m. in St. Mary's Catholic Church here, with the Rev. Anthony Schmidt officiating. A reception was held afterward in St. Patrick's School Hall. The bride's attendants were Miss Mildred Grelle, and Miss Judith Lane, the bridegroom's sister. Leo Nolan and Jacob Bry- .ant attended Mr. Lane. Mr. John Stosky and Max Hiendlmayr provided nuptial music. The bride wore a gown of taffeta and Alencon lace. A detachable overskirt, worn over a sheath skirt, swept into a cathedral train. Her queen's crown was fashioned of pearls and crystals, and she carried cascading white pompons interspersed with blue ones. The bride is employed by the St. Louis and San Francisco Railway in its data processing center in St. Louis. Her husband is employed by Laclede Steel Co. They will honeymoon in Colorado. Henry and Wood Married at 11 a.m. today in St. Mary's Catholic Church were Miss Carolyn Wood and John Edward Henry. Miss Wood's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Wood, 2914 Werges St. Mr. Henry is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Henry of 506 Miller St. Following the ceremony and mass, said by the Rt. Rev. James Hibner-Marr Making their home in Joliet, are Dwight Hibner of Elwood and his bride, former Wood Riven- area resident, Miss Geraldyne Marr who were married Aug. 10. The Rev. J. L. Duncan performed the ceremony at 3 p.m. in First Assembly of God Church, Joliet, and a reception was given in the Woodruff Hotel. Miss Charlotte Warner of Alton was maid of honor, and Miss Ida Hibner of Elwood was bridesmaid. Miss Roberta Marr of Wood River was her sister's junior bridesmaid. The bridegroom was attended by David Marr, brother of t h e bride; Jack Canaday and K e n- neth Brockett. The couple honeymooned i n Texas and Oklahoma. The former Miss Marr is a graduate ol Civic Memorial High School. A. Suddes, a reception was held in Steelworkers' Abel Hall. A three demensional lace bodice topped the bouffant floor length skirt of nylon organza worn by the bride. Her queen's crown of pearls and Swedish hair- braid held a ballerina cloud veil of English illusion, and she carried cascading stephanotis and ivy centered by an orchid. Sixteen button gloves completed her costume. Sewing as matron of honor was the bride's sister, Mrs. Gilbert Peterson of Hazelwood, Mo. Bridesmaid was Miss Mary Ann Henry, sister of the bridegroom. They wore blue ballerina length dresses with aproned bell skirts. Their headpieces were matching fabric bow clips with circular veils, and they carried colonial bouquets of pink carnations. Ronald Henry served his brother as best man. Hubert Wood Jr. of East Alton, brother of the bride, was groomsman. Max Heindlmayr and Mrs. William Wisnasky provided nuptial music. The newlyweds will reside at 912 Royal St. The bride is a 1963 graduate of Alton High School. Her husband, a 1961 alumnus of Marquette High School, is employed by Laclede Steel Co. MRS. BEISER MRS. KLUNK MRS. LANE Kyle-Adams College Notes Married in St. Louis at 12:30 O Married in St. Louis at 12:30 p.m. today were Miss Jeanne Adams, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Adams of 1017 E. Seventh St., and Bob Kyle, son of Mr. and Mrs. Baxter G. Kyle of 2316 Agnes St. Bishop Ronald Guthrie officiated at the ceremony in the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints. The couple is receiving friends in the church recreation hall. Miss Donna Church of Bethalto was maid of honor, and Miss Sue Denson of Godfrey was bridesmaid. The bridegroom's attendants were Dennis Gill, best man; and Mike Vandergriff, groomsman. Mrs. Jack Simms provided nuptial music. The bride wore a full length satin gown with lace appliques, sequins and seed pearls. Her illusion veil was gathered to a pearl crown, and she carried white roses. The women attendants appeared in street length dresses of blue satin, trimmed like the bride's. Their headpieces were fabric cabbage roses with veils, and their bouquets contained pink roses. The former Miss Adams is a 1963 graduate of Marquette High School, and is employed by Block's Drive In. Mr. Kyle, a 1959 graduate of Alton High School, attended Southern Illinois University. He is employed by Olin Mathieson Chemical Corp. The couple will live on Michael Drive, Godfrey. Ruyles Will Observe Anniversary Mr. and Mrs. Eric Ruyle of 514 Wyss St., will observe their 55th wedding anniversary Monday. A shower of cards and gifts is planned by their children. The couple was married in Medora on Sept. 16, 1908 and has lived here for the past 30 years. Their sons are Milford and Amos of Alton; and Charles of Rosewood Heights. Their daughters are Mrs. Milton (Delia) Fry, Mrs. Robert (Pauline) Ladley and Mrs. Laura McLaughlin of Alton; Mrs. Glenn (Mary Lou) Mueller of Meadowbrook; Mrs. Emile (Claudia) Schneider of Wood River; Mrs. Allen (Mildred) Pickering of Worden; Mrs. Roy (Lorene) Williams of Fort Worth, Tex.; and Mrs. Woodrow (Made) Edwards of 29 Palms, Calif. Lodges Royal Neighbors of America, Camp 500, will meet Tuesday in Veterans' Memorial Center for a noon potluck luncheon and business meeting. MIRROR OF YOUR MIND By JOSEPH WHITNEY if it is served in unusually pleasant surroundings. There is a physical basis for this combination. Attractive environment encourages a person to relax, and relaxation is conducive to an abundant flow of digestive juices and to the absorption of nutrients into the blood stream. The effect of attractive surroundings is quite similar in other fields. 17 Does tiredness result Answer: Yes, and tiredness tnay also result from underexer- tion. Present-day Americans who have much of their work done for them by machinery often become more tired than ineir grandfathers, who did the same work by hand. The American Medical Association's Committee on Aging reports that many per- aons suffer from fatigue simply because they lack the stimulation of tension. The human body requires exertion, said the A. M A.; that is what it was built for. from overexertlon? Do cheerful surroundings improve health? Answer: That is often the case. Good cooks have long been aware that a meal is enjoyed far more <4> lUtiJ, KlDK J''ealures. Synd., Inc.) Are insects attracted to women? Answer: Union Carbide investigators, working on insect repellents, have found that mosquitoes give more attention to women because they are attracted by perfume. They prefer brunettes to blondes because they arc attracted by dark hair, and tend to avoid elderly people when younger ones are around. However, since mosquitoes dislike cleanliness, they would rath- ei feed on animals than human beings. Only the female bites; the males feed around on shrubs and flowers. Broche- Durbin St. Mary's Catholic Church in Bunker Hill was the scene of the wedding at 11 a.m. today of Miss Dolores Durbin, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Francis Durbin of Bunker Hill, and Jerry Broche. The bridegroom's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Fran Broche of 2632 Randolph St. The couple received in the church following the ceremony The bride was attended by her cousins, Mrs. Frank Jorn, matron of honor; and Miss Carol Ann Reynolds, bridesmaid. Marion Durbin, brother of the bride, served as best man; and John Holland Jr., was groomsman. t The bride wore a gown of Chantilly lace and satin with a silk illusion veil attached to a crown, and carried a white orchid, stephanotis and ivy. The matron and maid of honor wore red peau de soie dresses and pillbox headpieces, and carried pink and white mums in colonial bouquets. The bridegroom is employed by Owens-Illinois, and his bride is an employe of Olin Mathieson Chemical Corp. The couple will honeymoon in Kansas City, Mo., and will live at 2711 North St. Memorial Alums Mrs. Winifred Buddell and Mrs. Donald Hamilton were named co-chairmen for a Christmas bazaar, by members of the alumni of Alton Memorial Hospital School of Nursing during a meeting in the Onized Club Thursday night. The bazaar is scheduled for Dec. 5 from 9 a.m. until 8 p.m. at the hospital. Mrs. Carroll Jones was hostess chairman for the meeting. The group will meet next Oct. 10 at 7:30 p.m. in Mary Hall on the hospital grounds. The student nurses will be guests of the group following the meeting. Xi Gamma Mu A discussion of early American furniture was given by Mrs. Harold Miller Thursday evening during a meeting of Xi Gamma Mu Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi in the home of Mrs. Fay Mai lone, 619 E. 16th St. The group voted to donate to the Madison County Mental Health Clinic as their philanthropic project. The next meeting will be In the home of Miss Margaret Berigan, 604 Monroe St., East Alton, at 8 p.m. on Sept. 26. Attend Conference Representing the East Alton Woman's Club at the Southern Region Conference of the Illinois Federation of Woman's Clubs at Mount Vernon, Friday were Mrs. Lorell Hicks, president; Mrs. Frank Harrelson, Mrs. Charles Gabbert, district chairman of international relations, and Mrs. Joseph Glassey, district chairman of resolutions and revisions. Each of the women participated in workshop sessions covering different phases of club work, during the afternoon program. Mrs. Huebner HousoRiiests of Mrs. Mayme Huebner, 513 Mather St., returned home Friday. They were Mr. and Mrs. Edward Moore of Tulsa, Okla.; Mrs, Leslie Thomas of Toppka, Kan.; and Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Fuscr of Booneville, Mo. The Riicsts, relatives of Mrs. Hupbnor, also visited with Mr. and Mrs. Martin Fuser in Jerseyville. Mrs, Skinner The "JOY" class of Hartford Methodist Church will sponsor a stork shower at the church Monday at 7:30 p.m., in honor of Mrs. Connie Skinner. Mrs. Bill Maupin, Mrs. Bernell Caldwell and Mrs. Dixie Chaplain will be in charge. John T. Crivello, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A. Crivello of 915 McKinley Blvd., is enrolled as a freshman student at St. Benedict's College in Atchison, Kan. Miss Barbara Logan, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Russell Logan of 3000 Humbert Road, is a freshman student at the University of Oklahoma in Norman. Attending MacMurray College from Grafton are Larry Kent Murrell, son of Mr. and Mrs. Carmen C. Murrell; and Robert Walker Smith, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Q. Smith. David Apple, University of Illinois College of Medicine student who has been spending the summer doing research work in Chicago, arrived Friday evening to spend the weekend with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Apple of East Alton, in observance of his birthday. A. J. Smith; son of Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Smith of 2905 Godfrey Road, left this week for Urbana where he will begin his studies as a freshman engineering major at the University of Illinois. Miss Jean Rohlfing, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Rohlfing of Edgewood Terrace, Godfrey, has entered Miss Hickey's Secretarial School in St. Louis. Miss Lynne Drennan, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Byron Drennan of 16 N. Williams St., Cottage Hills, is a freshman student at Eastern Illinois University in • Charleston. Beginning her junior year as an interior decorating major at the University of Colorado, Boulder, is Miss Kae Leimbach, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ernst Leimbach of Humbert Road. Miss Julia Ann Sanders, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wilfred Sanders of 2106 Orchard Blvd., is a freshman student at Greenville College in Greenville. Dennis Voumard, son of Mr. and Mrs. Glen Voumard of Fosterburg Road, has entered the University of Illinois at Urbana. He will be a freshman accounting major. Michael Fettinger left today to begin his sophomore year as a student at Northeast Louisiana State College, Monroe, La. Michael will play on the college varsity basketball team. He is the • son of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Fettinger of Clifton Terrace Road. James V. Wardein has entered his junior year as a student at St. Benedict's College, Atchison, Kan. His sister, Rita, is also in Atchison and is a freshman student at Mount St. Scholastica College. The students are children of Mr. and Mrs. V. H. Wardein, 1024 Diamond St. Miss Winnie Delano, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jay R. Delano of Fairmount Addition, has returned to classes at the University of Colorado in Boulder, where she will be a sophomore student. Senior Citizens Curran Homes Senior Citizens had a potluck dinner Thursday at 5 p.m. in Orton F. Keys Community Center. They will meet again Sept. 26 for a potluck at 5 p.m. in the same place. School Mothers Horace Mann - Dunbar School Mothers' Club will open its season Tuesday at 1 p.m. Potluck luncheon will be served at the school. Cooking Cues If you bake your pastry pie shell so that it's a golden brown color, you can pour a hot cream filling into the warm shell. The crust will stay as crisp' as it would if you cooled the filling and shell before combining. Ever barbecue duckling? Cut the bird into quarters and roast in a fairly slow oven until tender. Remove the fat from the pan, brush the duck with a barbecue sauce and return to a hot oven to glaze. MRS. HENRY MRS. KYLE MRS. BROCHE ^MSMliP** 1 *"^ The Family Seams to Me Covering a Box Valance By PATRICIA SCOTT The box valance may be straight and open at the top as in figure 1, or shaped and closed as in figure 5. The boards are covered in fabric to match the draperies and are usually finished along the edges with cording. They can be simply covered and lined, or covered and padded. Both methods are illustrated here. Covered Valance— Open Top (Figure 1); 1. The board must be covered with flannel. Cut the material so it is !-}£ inches wider than the board on all sides. Using heavy thread, catch edges of flannel to each other by taking diagonal stitches as in figure 2A. 2. Cut outside fabric on the crosswise grain the length of board plus "returns" or end sections. To width, add one inch for seams. 3. If you finish with cording, cut a bias strip 2Vfe inches wide. To cover cord for a box valance, fold one edge of strip under % inch (instead of in half as is usually done to cover cord) and place cord in the fold. Stitch close to cord (figure 3). Stitch cording to valance edges with a l ,'z inch seam. 4. Place fabric over board and draw cord to very edge of board. Turn wider edge of bias back and tack cording to board edge through seam allowance (figure 4). Turn wide edge under, tack to board and tack across ends. 5. To line valance, cut lining on crosswise grain the same width and length of board plus end sections. Turn under edges Vz inch and pin as in figure 2B. To slip-stitch lining in place, use a curved needle. Padded Valance- Closed Top (Figure 5); 1. Put cotton padding, one-inch thick, over front of board. Trim padding along edges. Cut outer fabric and flannel lining 3 inches longer and 2Va inches wider than board including end sections. Spread fabric and lining over padding so they extend one inch above the top and IVa inches at each end and bottom edge. Tack fabric to board across top (figure 6), If board is shaped across the bottom, smooth fabric toward edge. Then at the widest part, turn to underside and tack. Clip fabric at points of cutouts or scallops as illustrated. Pull fabric smoothly to underside and tack. 2. If you use cording for edges, cover the cord in the same manner as for plain box open top valance above. Tack to edge of board as in figure 4. Turn wide edge under and stitch to outer fabric, using curved needle and heavy thread. At the top of the board, tack % inch twill tape over fabric edges as in figure 6C. 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, .sell-address ed, 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 YWCA Calendar MONDAY, Sept. 16 Children's Home and Aid Society, noon luncheon. TUESDAY, Sept. 17 Alton Who's New Club, 12:30 luncheon. Ninth Grade and Hi School Rec Night, beginning with free swim at 5 p.m. Millinery Club, 7:30 p.m. WEDNESDAY, Sept. 18 YW Adult Club Officers, 10 a.m. Senior Hi Rec. Night, beginning with free swim at 5:30 p.m. THURSDAY, Sept. 19 No Meetings Scheduled. FRIDAY, Sept. 20 Senior Citizens, 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Wood River Who's New Club, 10 a.m. coffee. SATURDAY, Sept. 21 Junior Suzies, 9 a.m.-noon. Ponytall Group, 10 a.m.-noon registration for series. It Was Double Talk BRANTFORD, Ont. (AP) —, It seemed like a possible nightmare situation to the St. Joseph's Hospital maternity staff. The two Portuguese mothers-to- be were both named Maria Da silva; it got interesting. The first names of the two Portuguese fathers-to-be were the same, Jose. The plot thickened. And when both mothers were delivered of sons, the danger of a chance mlxup was abundantly clear. To avoid an unhappy aftermath, the mothers were kept in seper- ate wards and the infants, as soon as they were born, were name- tagged. The mothers helped out: 29- year-old Mrs. Dasllva from Brantford named her son Michael. He's her fifth. Twenty-one-year-old Mrs. Dasilva of nearby Scotland named her first born Jose. She commented: "There was no fuss, no trouble. Everything went smoothly." The maternity staff ol St. Joseph's Hospital breathed a sigh of relief. Mother's Helper by H*im«nn flr P<arw» IF* YOU'VE EVER Inspect* the Lost & Found collection lit your child'* school, you'll' realise (he Importance of hftvlnr hi» various accessor!* marked with bis name. Sweater*, raincoat and bat*, rubbers, boot*, gym cult* and •neakers, floves, mitten** *oarf*-~all inould nave *h« owner's name clearly printed or taped tot eajf identifier tlon. ft »H. Ntw y«* H«roW Trltoun* M*

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