Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 5, 1968 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 10

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, July 5, 1968
Page 10
Start Free Trial

Page 10 article text (OCR)

ALTON EVENING TELEGRAM! FRIDAY, JULY 5,198$ MRS. BILGENDORF HUgendorf, McCleish Vows Said A nuptial Mass was said at 11 a.m., Thursday, in St. Bernard's Catholic Church for Miss Mary Margaret McCleish and Robert Lee Hilgendorf. The couple was married before the Rev.-Martin Reidy, and vocalists were the church choir, directed by Mfts. Fred Tarcza. Mrs. Paul Wooten was the organist The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John George McCleish of 419 Central Ave., Roxana, and wore an A-line Chantilly lace over satin cage styled goWn with satin bows on the sleeves and hem. Her cathedral veil, scattered with lace flowers, was held to a cluster of flowers, and she carried white roses surrounded by blue daisies. The bridegroom's sister, Mrs. Glen Miller was the matron of honor, and another sister, Miss Elizabeth Hilgendorf, and Miss Sharon Spring, were bridesmaids. Leslie Deardorff was the flower girl. They wore empire gowns of dotted swiss over blue taffeta with matching bow's and veils for their hair. They carried blue daisies. D. Douglas DePew was best man, and groomsmen were the bride's brother, Michael L. McCleish, and Dennis Hetzel. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Lee Hilgendorf of 321 Sheridan ,St, Bethalto, are parents of the bridegroom. John P. McCleish and Glen Miller were ushers, and rings were carried by Timothy Miller and Patrick McCleish. The couple is honeymooning in St. Louis, and will live in Alton until fall, when they will live in Rolla, Mo., while Mr. Hilgendorf is doing work toward his master's degree at the University of Missouri. He graduated from Civic Memorial High School,-and received his bachelor's degree in civil engineering from the university in May. He is a member of Sigma Nu social fraternity, anad Scabbard and Blade, and was commissioned a second lieutenant in the Army, upon graduation. His bride graduated from Marquette High School and St. John's Hospital School of Nursing. She is employed by St. Joseph's Hospital. Family Unique Mexican Ceremony Unites Handicapped Couple By CAROL CLARKIN Telegraph Staff Writer Calvary Lutheran Church at Wood Dale, near Chicago, was the setting June 29 for a marriage ceremony which marked two "firsts" for the church, the Telegraph learned this week. It was the church's first "sign language" wedding — and its first Mexican ceremony. Curtis Schrage, son of Mrs. Lillian S'ehrage of 412 N. Buchanan St., Edwardsville, and the late Richard Schrage, was married to Miss Juanita Rodriguez in a ceremony interpreted to the bride in sign language by a member of the faculty of Northern Illinois University at De Kalb. And as the organ pealed out the fhnl notes of the traditional Mendelssohn Bridal March and the church doors opened for the newlywpds, a seven-piece Marl- achi band on the church steps blared into the equally traditional Mexican wedding song. While the wedding party and guests left the church and made their way to the home of the bri'lp's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ezequiel Rodriguez at nearby Bensonville, the band members, gaily clad in serapes and sombreros, accompanied them with a serenade of well- known Mexican music. The reception, Mrs. Schrage told the Telegraph, was a combination Latin-American fiesta — champagne and tequila — tortillas, tacos and guacamole, as well as ham, turkey and American salads. The young couple left late Saturday for a week's honeymoon at Acapulco, following which they will make their home at DeKalb, where the bridegroom is employed. During the coming year, they hope to use a wedding present from the Mexicana Airlines, for Whom the brides' father is Chicago travel agent —• a vacation to any spot in the world served by the airlines. The young couple met while students at the rehabilitation school of Northern Illinois University. Both are deaf-handicapped. The bridegroom, a graduate of Edwardsville High School, has a 40 per cent hearing handicap; the new Mrs. Schrage is more severely handicapped, for which reason she requested the services of Mr. Peterson of the NIU faculty to interpret the wedding service to her in sign language. Her vows and responses were also made in .sign language. Date Book (Date Book Items must be submitted by Thursday Noon.) SUNDAY, July 7 Organ Society, 2:30 p.m., Mr. and Mrs. Martin Schauerte, Oaklane and Center streets, Edwardsville. MONDAY, July 8 Past Presidents, VFW Auxiliary,, noon, Mineral Springs Hotel. Military Order of Ladybugs, 6 p.m. covered dish dinner, Greenwood Odd Fellows Hall. Unity Study Class, 7:30 p.m., Mineral Springs Hotel. American Legion Auxiliary 126, 8 p.m., Legion Hall. SPEBSQSA Barbershoppers, 8 p.m. College Avenue Presbyterian Church. TUESDAY, July 9 Retired Employes, Alton Boxboard, 1:30 p.m., Lake Shelter House. County Homemakers Extension, Godfrey unit, 1:30 p.m., Godfrey Town Hall: "What You Should Know About Managing Finances." Sweet Adelines, 7:30 p.m., Eagles Hall. Daughters of Isabella, Alton Circle, 7:30 p.m., Knights of Columbus Hall. Friends of Library, 7:30 p.m., First Presbyterian Church. WEDNESDAY, July 10 f Summer Reading Program, 2 p.m., Hayner Library: Read and Discss: "Tom Sawyer." Bethalto Assembly, Order of Rainbow for Girls, 7 p.m., Bethalto Masonic Temple. Eagles Auxiliary, 7:30 p.m., Greenwood Odd Fellows Hall. Civil Air Patrol, S p.m., Civic Memorial Airport. THURSDAY, July 11 Horticultural Society, 12:30 p.m. picnic, Rock Spring Park pavilion area. SENSE, 7:30 p.m., Alton High School cafeteria. FRIDAY, July 12 Lovejoy Memorial Association, 7 p.m., Central Junior High School. SATURDAY, July 13 No meetings scheduled. MISSKALLAL Girl Engaged Mr. and Mrs. Edward A. Kallal of Chesterfield are announcing the engagement of their daughter, Judith Ann, to William Stanley Kaczer, son of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley W. Kaczer of Chicago. The bride elect, a graduate of Carlinville High School and Eastern Illinois University, Charleston, is employed as a communications specialist. She was elected to "Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities" in 1968, was managing editor of the Eastern News, and executive editor of the college yearbook. She is also a member of Pi Delta Eps^lon journalism fraternity. Mr. Karzer, also a graduate of Eastern Illinois University, is a graduate student at the Medill School of journalism at Northwestern University. He served a Editor of the Eastern News, and is also a member of Pi Delta Epsilon, and Pi Sigma Alpha, scholastic fraternity. A December wedding is planned. Avenues of Fashion for Men Keep Fresh in Summer Heat By 0. E. SCHOEFFLER Flshlon Director of Esquire Magazine The heatwave season is truly upon us! You're luckier than ever in these '68 dog days, since there has never been a wider variety of products to help you look cool and comfortable— and feel it as well! Just doubling up on the number of showers you take is not enough, but surely we don't have to remind you that a good deodorant and-or anti perspir- ant can be one of your best summer investments! You might want to switch shaving preparations, too, for one of the many menthol or citrus-scented kinds tbat may be cooler than the ones you're accustomed to. Every little bit helps! Summer, is, ol course, a time when most of us we out in the 0UR and wiud-fiaitog, golfing, at toe beach-aad it can take Us of your ekin and hair. M eoorraiius number of ailuM?! lotions especial' ly made far before, or ._. ---- ---------- you from They ac~ your healthy, outdoor look. Hair creams and lotions will prevent that "haystack" look, while they keep hair well-groomed. If it's been a whole year since you were at the beach and you look it, try investigating one of the new coloring preparations. Not only do they keep you from looking as if you'd just crawled out from under a rock, but many contain ingredients that help you tan on your own! And finally, for those who hit the beach every week, or at least spend weekends away from the city, a tip: Get one of the travel kits for toiletries, water-proof lined, and keep an entire extra set of your own brands of toiletries permanently in your weekend bag. That way, you'll never leave something vital at home! • * * * It's time, one again, to gather up all the loose ends jeft over from the mail, ranging all tbe way from raore-or-less technical questions about fabric to the more usual "what's appropriate" to tbe "okay, what is It?" kind. Here goes: DiAR HJt, SCHOEFFLER: I keep seeing, both tat your col- umns and in ads for men's clothing, references to "challis" ties. What are they, how do you pronounce them, and when should such ties be worn?—K.C.,, Saginaw. DEAR K.C.: You've probably been wearing challis ties for years without even knowing it. They're classic in the neckwear department! Originally challis was a very finely spun wool, usually printed, and getting its term, "shalee," meaning very soft. (That's how to pronounce it, too). Challis ties nowadays are often made of spun rayon, sometimes combined witb cotton. DEAR MR.* SCHOEFFLER: What is a "ranchero" tie? When can it be wwn?-R.P.L. f Indianapolis, DEAR R.P.L.: Tbe "ranchero" is a direct descendant of the old-time bandanna your great • grandfather probably wore. Now you see it in silk and synthetics, as well as cotton, It is either printed or solid color, and should be worn only witb casual clotbes. PEAR m* fiCifoEJ-FLEH; Can turUeneckjs be worn during the summer, or are they best kept for cold weather?—H.A.C., Davenport, Iowa. DEAR H.A.C.: It depends entirely of what they're made of! In your part of the country, you can't be thinking of a heavy wool pullover, so I assume you mean one of the new lightweight cotton knits. And it's appropriate in the same circumstances as wool one, casual or informal occasions. If I were you 'I'd try one out at home first, to make sure it still isn't too hot for your kind of weather. * * * * We can all thank whatever representatives of Providence we do thank for occasional boons in the formalwear that's available to us these summer nights. What we call, here at Esquire, tbe "Now Formality" is not only crisp and comfortable, but a lot of tbe strict, rules have been loosened up, to give us tbe option of being much more colorful than was possible just a few years back. * * # * Mr. SchoeWer will antwer your duentton. about men'* laiMons and ucceworlei. Ad- drew your letter* SWIM CLASS — Mrs. Beverly Gonczy, YWCA athletic director teaches children swimming techniques in private pools in Alton twice a week this summer. New classes will begin July 12 when registrations will be taken at the pools, under Y management and regulations, while being used by the YWCA. Announces S win Classes The YWCA swim Program is again this year borrowing the pool facilities at five private area h'otnes and at Mottticello Cbllege for swim classes to adults and children. Mrs. Beverly Qonczy, VWCA athletic director, Sftid registra* tlons will be taken, Saturday in the YWOA, and July 12 at the individual pools, While toeing used by the YWCA, the private pt»ls are tinder Y management and regulations. Donating their pools for community use, ifl addition to Mon- ilcello College, are Mr. and Mrs. Larry C. West, 1929 N. Rodgers Ave., Mr. and Mrs. Lyman Barton, 2340 Edwfcrds St., Mr. and Mrs. James Ruyle, 349 Hand Drive, Godfrey, Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Perotka, 907 Taylor Ave., Godfrey, and Mr. and Mrs. William Tumbleson, 212 Valley Drive, East Alton. Classes for adults will be taught at the YWCA pool. \A New You by Emily Wlikens The Beautiful Brush of Pearls They say "Diamonds are a girl's best friend." I say, a toothbrush is a girl's best friend because it safeguards some 32 "pearls" which are far more precious than diamonds. The relation of the simple toothbrush to complex glamour was dramatically emphasized by this sad tale told by a lovely looking friend of mine: A few months ago she became aware of a decidedly unpleasant taste in her mouth and reverted to all-day bouts with various breath-sweeteners. .The offensive taste persisted, however,' so she visited her dentist. As she put it, her false lashes practically popped off when he told her how close she was to losing her teeth'as well as her friends. He asked how long she spent brushing her gums each day and she had" to admit that after a quick once-over brushing, she spent the bulk of her grooming time putting on and taking off her meticulous makeup. Without further ado, he proceeded to tell her the facts of oral health, repeated herewith straight from the dentist's mouth: "Do • It - Yourself" Dentistry! During your twice-a^year visits, the dentist can correct the "bigi picture"—treat caries, check for proper bite, maintain fillings and finish with a professional cleaning. But what you do between visits tells the ultimate story. Unfortunately, unless one has pronounced problems (such as my friend's' unpleasant taste) or "tired" looking gums, there is a tendency to let this area slide. The Brave Brush: The abso- lute essential for at-home care is a proper toothbrush. It's preferable to have one with 3 or 4 rows of natural bristles and a handy rubber Up at the other end. Rinse with warm water after using and allow the brush to dry thoroughly—which means you need at least 2 or 3 toothbrushes. A brush is only as good as its bristles and therefore must be replaced about every four months. Massage Message: The first step in brushing your teeth is to massage your gums effectively. Dampen brush, apply toothpaste and place the brush Clubs, Organizations Harold Ruyle of 600 Douglas St. has been elected to serve as chairman of the Madison County Unit of the American Cancer Society board. Mr. Ruyle will succeed Mrs. Harley Yolton. Dr. Bernard Donnelly, remains as president of the unit and Dr. David Friedman, Granite City, as vice • president. Miss Eulaiia Hotz, Edwardsville, is vice - chairman; Mrs. C. Page Taylor, Alton, as secretary and John C. Fallon, Alton, as treasurer. New members elected to the board were — Dr. E. R. Quinn, Wood River; Dr. Daniel Platt, Alton; Dr. Bruce Vest, Alton; Mrs. Beatrice Pyle, R. N., Granite City; Mr Robert J. Walters, Alton and Mrs. F. L. Habbegger, Highland. It was reported that the Madi$on County unit, during the first three quarters of the fiscal year, transported 332 cancer patients to St. Louis for treatment, 80,000 dressings were disbursed, and 22 pieces of sickroom equipment were loaned. The Cancer Crusade fund at this point, with three months to go, is at the $34,500.00 mark. The -money is used to good advantage in promoting service, public and professional education and research to help find the cure for cancer, a spokesman said. The appointments of division heads and committee chairmen for the new club year of the Wood River Woman's Club has been announced by the. president, Mrs. Thomas Korbet. Program, project and activity plans are being completed by the groups and a full schedule of events will get underway with the first meeting Sept,. 10. Selected to head the special divisions of the club were Mrs. Ned Kirkpatrick, conservation, Mrs. J. W. Elledge, gardens and beautfflcation, Miss Effie Maxey, continuing education, Miss Rlltb Toomey, public education, Mrs., Don Napp, arts, crafts and contests, and the Federation Art School ana scholarships; Miss Tbelma Benson, literature and drama, Mrs. Lowell Poston, mugic, Mrs. Benjamin HID, home U(e, Mrs. Sidney , JIUnQJs Park RJdge ward Todd, Lincoln Lodge Boys Town of Illinois; Mrs. Harry Stover, youth .welfare, Mrs. Virgil Jennings, international affairs, Mrs. Henry Dooley, citizenship, Mrs. Herbert Wiegand, health, Mrs. George Berry, Indian affairs, Mrs. Merle Bassett, legislature; Mrs. John KokorUdz, movies, television and radio, Mrs. Edward Hartwig, national defense and veterans division, Mrs. Harold Hadfield, press relations, and Mrs. Charles Bartels, safety. College Notes Miss Mary Greiner, daughter of Mrs. Theodore Greiner of 408 David St., Bethalto, has been named to the dean's honor roll for the spring term at Hamline University, St. Paul, Minn. MISS WALLACE Engagement Announced Mr. and Mrs. Robert Wallace of 226 E. Fifth St., are announcing the engagement of their eldest daughter, Cathleen, and A.l.C. EdWard Kunz, son of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Kunz of Fosterburg. Miss Wallace is a 1967 graduate of Alton High School, and is studying X-ray technology at St. John's Mercy Hospital School of Radiology, St. Louis. Her fiance, a 1966 Alton High School graduate, is stationed at Luke Air Force Base, Phoenix, Ariz. at the upper back of your mouth with the bristles resting on the gum at a 45-degree angle. Then massage in place 10 times by vibrating the handle only. Before moving on to the next section, let the brush slide down toward the tip of the teeth. (Remember, on the top brush down like the rain falls; on the bottom slide up as the grass grows.) Move on all across your upper and lower teeth, first the outer, then the inner areas. Finally, brush all the biting surfaces of your teeth. Tip Tips: The rubber tip then enters the process to perform its vital function. Place the tip between each tooth firmly and rotate 5 times. If there isn't enough space for the tip to go between the teeth, don't force it. Fresh Wash: The third step hi scientific toothbrushing is to dilute a favorite mouthwash (a chlorophyll type is most refreshing) with almost hot water and vigorously rinse your mouth. If you have a water pik, add a few drops of mouthWash to the solution—this handy modem invention eliminates using the tip of the brush and helps massage and cleanse the mouth effectively. Diet Does If: Another must is to eat a balanced diet. Calcium-rich foods build strong teeth and healthy gums thrive on Vitamin C, whereas an overbalance of sugary, starchy carbohydrates can create a breath problem and encourage decay. At the very least, if you can't brush after eating sweets, swirl water around in your mouth, forcing it between your teeth. Any of these precautions takes all of about 3 minutes twice daily—well worth the effort to protect those "pearls" and a- sparkling smile, your greatest beauty asset. JUST FO*R*YOU*: Take advantage of nature's "toothbrushes." Crisp fresh fruits aid vegetables, such a* apples and celery, are efficient "detergents." Shelnwold on Bridge Absolute Certainty Is Goal Home lor Girls, Mrs, F. E By ALFRED SHEINWOLD When a player makes a fine play for his contract you don't want to carp at him for failing to find a better play. Still, you aren't completely-out of order if you point out that a 100 per cent chance is better than a 90 per cent chance. South tried dummy's jack of diamonds at the first trick, but East covered with the queen and South had to take tbe ace. Declarer drew three rounds of trumps, cashed the ace of spades and got to dummy witb a trump to return a spade. Tbe spade finesse lost, and West returned a diamond to dummy's king. South then ruffed a diamond, cashed tbe king of spades and counted West's band. West had already played three spades, three trumps and four diamond (be had discarded 4 diamonds (be had discarded West could hold only three clubs at most, Which meant that East had started witb at toast four clubs, Calculates OOds Since the odds were at least 4 to 3 that East had the queen of clubs, South led a club to the king and returned a club for a finesse. Down one. South complained , bitterly about his bad luck since tbe diamond and spade queens bad been unfavorably placed and then the queen of clubs was in the short club hand. He got no sympathy from anybody, and might have reflected that South dealer Both »ld« vulnerably NORTH 4932 OKJ5 * K 104 EAST 10874 8QWJH 0 A3 * AJ5 Sooth W«it North Ewt 2 ty PAW 3 ^? ' Pass 4 NT Paw Sm Pan I/NT PftU fif AUPM» a man who has no luck with queens Jooks like a fool; and if he talks about it, he also sounds like a fool. After taking the ace of diamonds and' three rounds of trumps South should cash the king of diamonds, ruff a diamond and then lead out the ace, king and Jack of spades. The opponent who wins the queen of spades will be unable to make a safe return, A club return gives declarer a free finesse; any other return allows dummy to ruff while South discards bis losing club- Dally Question Partner opens witb two hearts (forcing to game), and tbe next player passes. You bold: * JO 874. V 2, * Q 10 9 4. ilb 9832. What dp you eayT ANSWER: Bid 2-NT, the negative response. This is a pretty hopeless hand unless partner can next bid a different suit, still, partner has asked you to keep the bidding open, asd you should honor h]s request;

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page