Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on April 8, 1961 · Page 7
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 7

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 8, 1961
Page 7
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SATURDAY, APRIL 8, ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH MRS. DARRELL LEE OTTWELL (Hicks Studio Photo) Miss Pees, Darrell Ottwell Say Vows in Hartford Miss Faye Ann Pees of East Alton and Darren Lee Ottwell of Hartford were married Friday evening at 8 o'clock in the Hartford Church of Christ. The bride Is 'the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Pees, 412 Bowman Ave., East Alton. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Hershel Ottwell, 135 E. Forest St.. Hartford. The bridegroom's father, pastor of the church, officiated at the ceremony. The altar was decorated with palms, seven-branch candelabra and white snapdragons. The couple, received in the Hartford Grade School cafeteria. Mrs. William Moyer served as matron of honor. Bridesmaids were Miss Susan Lutz of Lebanon, and Mrs. Maurice Juhlin of Wood River. Miss Lynn Ann Oesterle of Belleville was junior bridesmaid. Charles Hendricks of Hartford was best man. Groomsmen were Dennis Symer of Lebanon. Maurice Juhlin of Wood River and Lindell Grover of Hartford, Jerry McCann and Maurice Overmeyer seated the guests. The bride's gown of bouquet taffeta was fashioned with a molded bodice and long sleeves. Embroidered Alen- con lace adorned the portrait neckline, and appliques of lace were featured on the full skirt, giving interest to the bustle back. Her crown of crystals and Swedish hairbrai'd was hnld by a double English veil of illusion. Her cascade bouquet was made of white glamelins, stephanotis and ivy. Her attendants wore balJer- ina length dresses of red nylon sheer, red silk organza clip hats with clustered pearls and blush veils, and carried cascades of red and white candy stripped carnations. The bride is a former student at East Alton-Wood River High School, and is employed by Shell Oil Co., in its treasury department. Mr. Ottwell attended the same high school, Washington University in St. Louis, and Southern Illinois University, Carbondale, He is employed by Shell Oil Co., in its engineering department. On .their return from a honeymoon in the southern states, the couple will live at 204 Albers St., Bethalto. Local Clubs Rate High In Federation Press Contest Five local clubs rated high in the press book contest of the 22nd District of the Federation of Woman's Clubs, judged Friday at the East Alton home of Mrs. Eldon Orr, district president. The Wood River Junior Club, with Mrs. Sam Kusmanoff as publicity chairman, and Mrs. D. E. Hamilton as press book chairman, won first place with 95 points in the junior division of the clubs in communities under 30,000 population. Hartford Junior Club was awarded second with 83 points. Mrs. Harold Landers and Mrs. Ned Kirkpatrick were in charge of publicity. East Alton Woman's Club was awarded first place with a score of 83 in the senior club division in the same classification. Mrs. Charles Gabbert, president, and Mrs. Clarence Quillen were co-chairmen of publicity. Wood River Woman's Club scored 80 points for second place, with the b<x>k submitted by Mrs. W. Johler and Mrs. Jerry Trattler, Roxana Woman's Club, third, with 77 points. Mrs. Eleanor Bu- chanan and Mrs. Louis Rice were publicity and press book chairmen. Points for the volume of news were eliminated by the judges in this class due to the difference in the interpretation of the state rules by the individual clubs. In the classification of towns with 30,000 population and over; Belleville Woman's Club was awarded first with a score of 99: F)ast St. Louis Schubert Club, second, 85; East St. Louis Wednesday Club, third, 78. High honor in the junior club division of the same classification was awarded the Fast St. Louis Junior Club with 95 points; Kast St. Louis Wednesday, second, 94; and Belleville Junior Club, third, 91. The winning entries will be submitted for judging in the state contest and will be displayed at the state convention in Chicago in May. Judges for the contest were: Mrs. Charles Camp of Wood River news bureau of the Telegraph; Sebastian Filippone, journalism instructor at RUG & CARPET CLEANING THE MODERN WAY (Mint) Auttwitif Rn| Olunini Maiblni AuttMitif Rug tiitr lutinitle Ru| Ouitir Hiit Oentrtllid Drying Rotm SPEEDY 3 DAY SERVICE •xll Rug Cteantd and Sli«d Superior Carpet Cleaners ISM Main It NO WI41 ALTON Miss Anderson, Stephen Voss Are The film Street fiin Church W8i we toetn of the wedding Fflday of Mlw Wanda Mftfte ion, daughter of Mf . and Mrt. Wlllard 3. Andendf tff Kfrtred, _ Stephen J. VOOT, ton of '. and Mr*. .Torttfc J. Vntt, 9 1. Blm St. The ttev. Ralph Lyrni, Interim minister of the ohtifoh, pit 1 fiu Died the ceremony, after wMeh .the couple received in the .home of the bridegroom'* parents. j . Mrs. Ray Andenon of &- dred was matron of Jnbnor, and .0. Thomas Gorwifj^was best man. Memben of the two immediate families attended. The bride tt a IfldO graduate of Carrollton Community Unit High* School, and was employed by fioyd Memorial Hospital In Carrollton ufltil reafgning to complete 'plan* for her marriage. " Mr. Vosg, a 1959 graduate of Alton High School, attended Missouri School of Mines and Metallurgy in Rolla, and Is employed by Rain's Grocery. The couple will live at the Voss home. Rebekahs Elect Delegate to DistrictMeeting Mrs. Otto Edwards was elected delegate to the district association meeting in East St. Louis on May 2, during a meeting of Alton Rebskah Lodge Friday evening in West- em Star Odd Fellows' Hall. Received by transfer were two new members, Rev. and Mrs. D. E. Cox from Fosterburg. Plans were made to attend a picnic on Sunday, June 25, at the Rebekah-sponsored children's home in Lincoln, and at which Gov. Otto Kerner will speak. Following the business session, Mrs. Leon Jenkins and Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Toice reported on visits to associate lodges during their recent visits to California. Brothers will be honored during the next meeting at 8 o'clock on the evening of April 21 in the hall. Hostesses will he Mrs. John Baker, Mrs. Curtis Fisher, Mrs. Edgar .Tohn- son and Mrs. Mary Tiska. Parents 9 Club CompletesPlans For Card Party Plans were completed for their spring card party by the board of directors of SS Peter and Paul's Parents' dub at a meeting Thursday night in the church rectory. The card party is slated for April 20 at eight o'clock in the school hall. During the meeting the new church pastor, Msgr. James J. Haggerty, was a guest of the club. The general membership will meet to elect six new directors Thursday night at 7:30 o'clock in the school hall. Slides of Old Alton will be shown by Joseph J. Dromgoole and Robert K. Graul. Cooking Cues Don't overheat a sauce made with natural cheddar cheese; too much heat may produce a curdled look or stringiness. SIU and copy editor of~the Alton Evening Telegraph and Mrs. Romie Louis of East St. Louis. Kirbach-Cooper Wedding Today in Jerseyville Church MRS. ROBERT EUGENE KALLAL (Matlack Studio Photo) Miss Chism, Robert E. Kallal Married in Medora Today Miss June Hope Chism, daughter of Mrs. Hope Chism of Medora, and the late John M. Chism, was married at 1 o'clock this afternoon to Robert Eugene Kallal. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Eugene C. Kallal of Medora. The Rev. WiHiam Hembrovv officiated at the ceremony, and the bride was given in marriage by her uncle, John L. Kirsch. The couple received in the school hall. Mrs. Melvin Bowman of Medora was her sister's attendant. The bridegroom's uncle. Emmett E. Collins of Jerseyville, served as his best man. Ushers were Richard Wells of Brighton, Harold Fricker of Medora, John Chism of Granite City and Clifford Chism of St. Louis. Max Hiendlmayr played organ selections. The bride wore a gown of nylon sheer over taffeta featuring Chantilly lace appliques on the skirt which terminated in a court train. She wore a queen's tiara and fingertip silk illusion veil, and canned a prayer book with lilies of the valley and a white orchid. Mrs. Bowman appeared in a street length dress of blue chiffon over taffeta with v- shaped midriff accented with a flat bow. She wore a half- hat of matching chiffon leaves with a circular veil, and carried a basket type bouquet of white daisies and yellow tulips. The former Miss Chism is a graduate of Medora High School and Central Technical Institute in Kansas City. She is employed by E. I. DuPnnt DeNemours and Co., St. Louis. Mr. Kallal is a graduate of the same high school, and Alton Residence Center of Southern Illinois University. He is employed by Alton School System as a physical education teacher, and is a member of the Army Reserve. On their return from their honeymoon, the couple will live at 2202A State St. * The Church of the Holy Ghost in Jerseyville was the scene of the wedding this afternoon of Miss Linda Louise Cooper, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Otfs Cooper of Jersey- vine, and Kenneth Martin Kirbach. Mr. Klrbaeh Is the son of Mrs. Matthew Klrbaoh of Carrollton, and the late Mr. Klrbaeh. The Rev. Paul P. Helnen officiated at the ceremony at 2 o'clock. A reception followed In the Moose Hall, Jerseyville. The bridegroom's sister. Mrs. Joseph Steinacher of Carrollton, was matron of honor. Mrs. Leonard Cooper of Alton was bridesmaid. Kathy Lumley, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Lumley of Kinderhook, 111., was flower girl. Michael Groppel, son of Mr. and Mrs. Clem Groppel Jr.. of Jerseyvllle, carried the rings. Ralph Klrbaeh of Carrollton served his brother as best man. Their brother, Gene Kirbach of Alton, was groomsman. Leonard Cooper, the bride's brother, and William Kallal, cousin of the bridegroom, seated guests. James Lorsbach of Hardin played organ accompaniment for the vocal soloist, Clem Groppel Jr., the bride's uncle from Jerseyville. The bride wore a gown fashioned with an Alencon lace bodice topping a full peau de soie skirt with front lace panel and chapel train. Her fingertip veil was attached to a Born to: Mr. and Mrs. Charles N. Bea, 104 Eula St., Wood River, a son, 6 pounds and 15 ounces, 2:12 p.m., Friday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Lowrance, 479 Shellview Dr., Bethalto, a son, 8 pounds and 4 ounces, 1:05 p.m., Friday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Delmar Tea- sereau, 5328 Hamilton St., Jennings, Mo., a son, 8 pounds and 4 ounces, 6:33 p.m., Friday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond E. Hartley, Rt. 4, Edwardsvilie, a daughter, 6 pounds and 8 ounces, 4:45 a.m., Friday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Wylie, 110 W. 1st St., Roxana, a son, 6 pounds and 11 ounces, 9:25 p.m., Friday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Blasa, 257 Penning Ave., Wood River, a daughter, 8 pounds and 3 ounces, 4:30 a.m., today, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder children, Gene, 7, and Mark, 4. Mr. and Mrs. M. R. Henderson. Hazelwood, Mo., a son, Gregory Michael, third chiid, Thursday. St. Mary's Hospital, Clayton, Mo. The baby is the grandson of Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Henderson of D'Adrian Gardens, Godfrey. Mr. and Mrs. Robert B. Green, 1330 West Corbin St., Bethalto. a son, 10 pounds and 1 ounce, 10:13 p.m. Frirtny, Wood River Township Hospital. Elder children: Terry, 8, Robert. 4, and Marvin, 3. Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Will- liu-e, 2954 Hillcrest Ave., a son, Frederick Edgar, 9 pounds, 2:53 p.m., Friday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder children, Geri Dee, 3, and Douglas, 2. HOME LOANS HO 2-0066 • f nw *-wwww ItOH SAVINGS & LOAN 617 E. BROADWAY ALTON, ILLINOIS MRS. KUUtACH (Oravemann Photo) seed pearl crown, and she can-led a bouquet of lilies of the valley and a whHe orchid. Her attendants were gowned alike in ballerina length dresses of coral satin trimmed svith silk organza. Their pearl-trimmed cvowns held scalloped veins. They carried bouquets of salmon colored camelias. The bride is a graduate of Jersey Community High School, and is employed by Jerseyville Motor Co., Inc. Mr. Kirbach, a graduate of St. John's High School, Carrollton, is employed by Wildhagen Hardware, Carrollton, The couple will live at 215 Fourth St., Carrollton. Ann Landers She Wants Boy Friend 6 More Than Anything 9 DELICATE LACK EVENWCG TOP SERVES Airy SEASON A marvelous evening top to wear with skirts of chiffon, or- ganxa, velveteen and silk. Is this delicate mass of lace with velvet string straps. You can wear It any month of the year, depending on the skirt worn with It. Wear It now with filmy chiffon or organza and later with heavier fabrics. The yardage given below Is for sizes 10 and 12. For larger sizes, just increase the lace and ribbon accordingly. You'll need: one pattern, strapless top or strapless sheath; white percale fabric in yardage required by pattern plus enough for 6 Inches added length; lining fabric of lightweight cotton — the same yardage as percale; 18-20 yards ruffled cotton lace three- fourths inch wide; 2% yards velvet ribbon one-half inch wide; one separating type zipper. To Make: 1. Make unlined top according to pattern, but have zipper opening at center back instead of side seam. Also, leave upper raw edge unfinished. Add 6 inches below the waist for a lilted extension to tuck into the skirt. If a pattern for a strapless sheath is used, cut off the skirt piece to 6 inches below waist. 2. Stitch zipper in center back seam. 3. Working from waistline up mot from bottom of exten- DEAR ANN: I am 16 and I want a boy friend more than anything in the world. I'm having no luck whatever and I don't know why. I know girls who don't have half of my good qualities and they seem to dp much better. I have listed an honest description of myself and would like you to tell me what is wrong: 1. I am cute. 2. I act nice to everyone — especially boys. 3. I am not fat. 4. I keep myself very neat and clean. 5. My clothes are not cheap and they look good on me. 6. I don't wear much makeup. 7. I talk in low tones and act lady-like. 8. I live in a beautiful home and my parents are considered social. 9. I am a fairly good student and take part in school activities. 10. I am not conceited. I need your help with my problem. —UNSUCCESSFUL. DEAR UNSUCCESSFUL: The key to your problem can be found in the first word of every sentence in your letter. When you think less about "I" and more about "U" your problem will be solved. * * * * DEAR ANN: You keep saying alcoholism is a sickness which results from emotional problems. Well. I don't buy it. It's strictly hereditary. Furthermore I see plenty of evi- YWCA SPRING CLASSES YWCA CLASS BEGINS ! TIME Advanced Millinery Rug Braiding Dressmaking Techniques "Personal PofnTs"~oiT~SeTf~ Improvement (Charm) Development of Speech Personality Day Beginners Bridge Day Intermediate Bridge Nile Intermediate Bridge Mosaic Mon., Apr. 17 ~Tuet>., Apr. 18 Thurs.. Apr. 20_ "tuesV, Apr._28_ Tues., Apr. 18 Mon., _Apr. 17 Tues.,"" _Apr. 1J^ Tues., _AKJ«_ Thurs., Apr. 20 1:00.8:00 p.m. Hillcrest Howie 10760- ll:SO a.n± 1:00^3:00 p.m. 1:3U-2:.10 p.m. ~" 1:00-2:00" p.m. "1:00-3:00 p.m. ~" 1:00 3:00 p.m. 7:30-0:30 p.m. 7Tbb-I:'s6 p.m. COST 8.00 3.00 6.00 8.00 0.00 ti.OO 6.00 6.00 5.00 Classes Run Six Weeks REGISTRATION DATES Those who wish to regU ler In person may do so ut YWCA 2:00-4:00 p.m., April 10 thru April U, or 5:00-8:30 p.m. Tues., April II and Thurs.. April 13. I TO REGISTER BY MAIL fill out registration blank below and mail to Y\VCA, c/o Adult Education Dept. YWCA ADULT EDUCATION CLASSES Nauia AddreM • • fhoue City Claw llenired (If you register for Bridge, dukiguute whether it I* Beginner or Intermediate and whether it U» • day or oight olaui.) CUSS FEI INCLOSED Hake checks payable to YWCA. I g« Q member of Hie YWCA J Yt» No AI4< WHO ABE NOT YWCA HBMHPB8 are wked to pay roembenhip fee (*8.00 » yeajr), «t tint eta** teuton. to oddiriMo) MU Ira Uattoi, BbMtor, YWCA, HO 1.7774 4 AAilt •ion), stitch Me to ffttW ftp in evenly-spaced KWt, HlV* bottom edge of each ruffle Overlap the previous row by ont- quarter Inch to hide stitching lines. 4. Over the bust (tee arrow In sketch), add extra short rows of lace. Three rows will probably do It, but It depend! on the fullness of your bust. The last 3 or 4 rows of lace should be long continuous rows as on the rest of the top. Leave one Inch free at upper raw edge to provide room for finishing. * 5. Fold loose ends of lace under at zipper so they are even with edge of zipper placket. 6. If boning Is desired, hand stitch In place where suggested in pattern. 7. Make lining using the same pattern. Ptn velvet ribbon straps in place at upper edge. Stitch lining and lace top together at upper edge, stitching in the velvet straps at the same time. 8. For a finishing touch, hand tack velvet ribbon an around the upper edge of top. Then, make a small velvet bow and tack at center front top edge as shown. 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 dally, she cannot, answer individual letters. deuce in my husband's family which proves I am right. I married a boozer from 'way back. His two brothers are almost as bad as he is, and his sister has martinis for breakfast. My father - in - law died seeing snnkes. and his wife was a Grade A lush. If you can tell m<? how il happened that the whole darned family picked up the samt? "sickness" I'll apologize. SICK OF DRUNKS. DEAR SICK: Alcoholism hns beeri studied by experts and there are a variety of theories on what causes excessive drinking. Alcoholism is NOT inherited in the way that blui. eyes or curly hair is inherited. A tendency toward it may be in the family, however, as is the tendency toward diabetes or T.B. In the case of your relatives the whole crowd has emotional problems they can't handle and they all chose the same escape route. But they were not born lushes as you insist. * * * * 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 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 cure of this newspaper enclosing a stamped, self-addressed envelope. News of Churches Mr. and Mrs. Herschel Henson will be in charge of the program, "Who Makes Up Your Minds", Sunday evening when the Junior High Westminster Fellowship meet at 6:15 o'clock in First Presbyterian Church. The Senior High group will meet in the church at the same hour. "A Man's Foes Will Be Those of His Own Household" will be the topic of the Bible Study Series at First Presby-. terian Church Tuesday morning at ten o'clock. Mrs. T. G. Murray will lead the discussion. The Rev. Raymond Bowden of the St. Louis Presbytery will speak on "National Missions in Our Own Back Yard" at a meeting of the Women's Association of First Presbyterian Church Thursday afternoon at one o'clock in the church. Circle Three will be host. Tomorrow's Dinner Chopped Turkey Liver Canapes Roast Turkey Celery Stuffing Giblet Gravy Whipped Sweet Potatoes White Onions Assorted Rolls Butter or Margarine Celery Olives Carrot Sticks Cape Cod Cranberry Pie Coffee Tea Milk PAUL'S FABRICS OFFER THE FINEST IN FORMAL and WEDDING MATERIALS • • Nylon Net in 27 colors Nylon Lace in pastel and dark shades Rayon Acetate Taffeta in 27 colors Bridal Laces and Satins Imported Silk Bridal Veiling Nylon Organdy PAUL'S fabrics • Nylon Dotted Swiss • Nylon Flocks in all colors • Dotted Swiss • Velveray Organdy • Pima Batiste, Dimity, Dacrons and Cottons in all colors ALL TYPES OF LACE IN ALL COLOR* Embrtidtnd Organdies and Enbroldtrtd OttttM ll> ttir«» and ftmlVmii Ifaffle SlamjM WE CARRY THE BIO 4 PATTERNS f Advance • BuHerick • McCell • Simplify f Vogue Pattern*. Thrte-D*y Delivery. 20* Staff If. ALTON DWN03.HM 110 N. SMI* St., JtrwyvM*, U. I

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