Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on January 2, 1971 · Page 11
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 11

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Alton, Illinois
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Saturday, January 2, 1971
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Page 11
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Slop killiitfi ynnrnplf Breastfeedi n 2 controvers Saf.urrlfiy, .Inn. 2, J971 A-ll. Some areas of discussion are certain to breed controversy: one's reputation for having a good sense of humor; politics; one's philosphy of life. Among the many differences of opinion among women is the question of breastfeeding. Should the mother who bottle-feeds her youngsters feel guilty? Here is a frank letter 'from a mother who feels guiltless. DEAR DR. STEINCROHN: T am writing in regard to the controversy over breastfeeding What hogwash! Breastfeeding does not guarantee a child will receive loving care. It is just a point of getting off the ground. Child-raising is a long and winding road. Each person By Dr. Prtpr J. Stdncrohti should do his own thing — whatever it is. Whatever comes naturally. Love is love, whatever form it takes. I don't believe in this "mother's responsibility" jazz about breastfeeding. I meet too many self-righteous women who seem to feel; "I nursed my child. I'm wonderful. I gave." Mothers' responsibilities are never-ending. Remember that To mark anniversary Mr. and Mrs. Wiliam Thomas Mellenthin of 644 Orchard St. in Edwardsville will celebrate their 25th wedding anniversary with an open house, on Sunday. Jan. 3. The couple will receive friends and relatives after 2 p.m. at their home. Mr. Mellenthin and the former Shir'ey Weckman were married on Jan. 2, 194B in Edwardsvile. They are the parents of six children: Mrs.. David Boccaleoni. Joyce. Rose Mary. and Ricky, all of Edwardsville. Mrs. Marion Whiting of Fairborn, Ohio and Mrs. Vaughn McDaniel of Granite City. There are three grandchildren. <y£ Gay Reminders Add joy, color and charm to your kitchen with familiar motifs in towels, cloth. Lazy-Daisy flowers — so easily embroidered, set off the kitchen utensils; and they enhance the towels. Pattern 512: transfer of six motifs. Fifty cents for each pattern — add 25 cents for each pattern for Air Mail and Special Handling. Send to Laura Wheeler, care of Alton Evening Telegraph, 06, Needlecraft Dept., Box 161, Old Chelsea Station,' New York, N.Y. 10011. Print Pattern Number, Name, Address, Zip. NEW 1971 Needlecraft Catalog — what's happening in knits, crochet, quilts, fashions, embroidery. Free patterns. 50c NEW! Complete Instant Gift Book—over 100 gifts! All occasions, ages. Crochet, paint, tie dye, decoupage, knit, sew, quilt, more! $1.00 Complete Afghan Book—SI.00 "16 Jiffy Rugs" Book. 5()c Book of 12 Prize Afghans. 50c Quilt Book 1—16 patterns. 50c Museum Quilt Book 2— patterns for 12 superb quills. 50c Book 3. "Quilts for Today's Living". 15 patterns. 50c Initiation of new members The Alpha Si chapter of E p s i 1 o n Sigma Alpha celebrated the holidays with a dinner at the home of the president, Mrs. Tom King, and the charter was opened and ceremonies held for the men who joined. Those initiated were: Ray Childs, Walter Dick, Jr., Tom King, John Thompson and William Moyer. A presentation was held -and each wife pinned her husband. Absent from the ceremony was new member Kenneth Kennedy. The new men's charter will be called Adpha Alpha and the charter is till open for husbands who wish to join. To be honored Mrs. Carolyn Weirich will be honored on her birthday, Sunday, Jan. 3, with an open house from 2 until 4 p.m. at the home of a son, William Weirich of 3861 Horn St. No gifts are requested. 4703 SIZES 34-48 Zippy Charmer! PRINTED PATTERN It's a zippy charmer, bright and right, for winter and spring doings! You'll enjoy the wavy yoke detail, slimming V neck and simple lines. Printed Pattern 4703: NEW Women's Sizes 34, 116, IS, 40, 42, 44, 46, 48. Size 36 (bust 40 42, 44, 46, 48. Size 36 (bust 40) takes 2% yards 39-inch. SEVENTY-FIVE CENTS for each pattern — add 25 cents for- each pattern for Air Mail and Special Handling. Send to Anne Adams, Care of Alton Evening Telegraph, 177, Pattern Dept. 243 West 17th St., New York, N.Y. 10011. Print NAME, ADDRESS with ZIP, SIZE and STYLE NUMBER. the first year is the easiest. I have four children from 3 to 13 years of age. I am loving and caring for them now as I did the day each was born. Breastfeeding was not one of the "gifts" I gave my children. Meantime I suggest to mothers that you get together and raise them with wisdom, insight, tears, love and whatever turns you on — but don't gloat over breastfeeding a child. I have yet to hear a grown adult say, "Boy, am I glad my mom breastfed me." — Mrs. G. MEDICALKTTES For Miss 0.: It is true that in many young women who have recently begun to have their menstrual periods, they may be irregular the first few months. However, in your case, I suggest you see your family doctor, rather than experiment with medicines advised by your friends. Especially, in view of your fear that you may be pregnant. Only you know whether or not it is a possibility. Depend upon your doctor to give you the real reason for "being 10 days late." There may be no definite indication why you should be concerned. Meanwhile, don't listen to the advice of young friends who mean well, but may get you into needless complications. * * * For Mr. T.: I wish we had some secret formula I might divulge which would guarantee that a person would never be subject to a-stroke. All we can do is deal ^'in generalities: mention some of the contributing factors — which may or may not be present in a given case. For example, we know that atherosclerosis is important. ,It blocks the normal flow of blood in the brain arteries. So we advise early that people try to keep normal weight; cut down, if necessary, on saturated fats; try to live in lessened daily tension; treat gout or diabetes if present. However, for last I leave the early and persistent care of high blood pressure. Although high blood pressure is not always a cause of stroke, it can be a factor if it has been present for years and left untreated. We have drugs to keep the pressure down, and by keeping it at safe levels for years, such treatment often can eliminate excessive pressures on arteries throughout the body including those in the brain. Prevention begins many years before a stroke is likely to occur. * * * Important tips are included in Dr. Steincron's Booklet, "22 Ways To Prevent and Treat Coronary Disease." For a copy, write him in care of the Alton Evediag Telegraph enclosing 25 cents in coin and > a stamped, self- addressed envelope. Polly's pointers Hints on clean iiur stainless steel A lovelier you »' New beauty, new year By MARY SUE MILLKK Everything's coming up lovely in 1971. The fountain of youth has not been discovered, but salutary ways to make the most of your looks. arc popping up all over. For the care of the skin, incoming creams and lotions emphasize in-depth cleansing and moisturizing. The better to ward off the ills of both pollution and aging. In addition, hy'poallergenic formulations for sensitive complexions and thermal, heat-activated products for thorough absorption are on the increase. Another idea focuses on treatments and makeup made with nature's own ingredients such as beeswax, wheat germ oil, strawberry extract. A refreshing thought in the age of synthetic everything. As never before, body care, comes to the fore with diet regimens and health foods, with reconlouring exercise and exercise appliances, with bath potions and body cream lotions, masques and make-up. Fashions come and uo. but the sleek, limber body is here to stay. What of makeup and hair 1 ' Eternal questions! The answer over all is "gleaming." T r a n s p a r e n t gels are gleamers for good skin. But every cosmetic weight gives a glowing see through effect. For the hair, highly scientific care and repair promises to arrive instanter. Neat, shapely hairstyling is here. As said at the beginning, it's going to be a beautiful year. Happy days to you! BEAUTY KNOWS NO AGE Some women T>ge before their time; some retain their youthful beauty and charm. Why? The secrets of non-stop attractiveness are revealed in BEAUTY KNOWS NO AGE. Advice covers ways to a youthful figure, skin and hair; to flattering makeup, hairstyles and fashions. For your copy write to Mary Sue Miller in care of (he Alton Evening Telegraph, enclosing a long, self-addressed, stumped envelope and 25 cents In coin. T)i;\R POM.Y — Bdt\ cmilcl scrub her stainless str-el f la t w arc with dampened bakinc soda which will clean and polish it like new. \V'et a cloth, squeeze it out. apply the dampened soda to the flatware and nib to a shine. This also will clean coffee cups that have become stained. Raking soda is a must in my kitchen. CLAUDIA I>K\R POLLY — I have, used my stainless steel flatware for more than 32 years and keep it shining by using a bit of powdered household cleanser, silver polish or copper polish whichever is handy. My "good set" receives the same treatment. - EMILY WEAK POLLY — Do tell Hetty that I keep my stainless steel flatware stain free, by using toothpaste. 1 use a dry cloth and rub away and then rinse in hot water and dry. This keeps the finish mirror bright . Sometimes the children use the knives over a direct flame. They have burned on stains on which 1 first use a little powdered cleanser and then the toothpaste, - MRS. '/.. A. II. DEAR <;iKLS — The composition of various stainless steel items may vary and Ihc higher the. gloss the more resistant they are supposed to lie (o stains. Therefore what works on one may not work as well on another. Stains do appear on some pieces if Ihrj are left for :i loim time without certain foods bring removed. Often ;i y,!iitr film shows up after an item is dried, too. If one remedy trv another. — does not work. POI I,Y Today's Problem DEAR POLLY — I have several long-sleeved sweat shirts I would like to convert to jackets that open down the front. 1 saw many of these when I was in .lunior High School bill did not pay any attention as to how they were converted. Hoes anyone know how to do this" - .1KAN DEAR POLLY - J have found an easy "-u\ to feed my visit ins small grandsons who cannot reach lite table. 1 let the little one sit on a regular chair and then slide a TV table o-er the chair. He has his own table at the right height. A table with a rim or raised edge is still better in case of spills. — M1!S. L.ll.K. DEAR POLLY — To keep baked potatoes piping hot after removing them from the oven so biscuits can bake at a much holler temperature, 1 slip them into insulated Iwt milts. -SANDRA P. N. HIRSCH WILSHIRE VILLAGE ALTON PLAZA PIASA CORNERS CHATEAU DES FLEURS SHOPPING CENTER STORES SUNDAY 30 to 5 pm S Use Your Masfer Charge at Hirsc/i's You will receive a dollar If Polly uses your favorite hoinemaklng idea, Polly's Problem or solution to a problem. Write Polly ('ranter In care of (ho Alton Evening Telegraph. SERVING YOU 24 YEARS TEMPLE CLEANERS WE ARE AN —AUTHORIZED- FOOD STAMP STORE MUST HAVE ID CARD!! JUPITER UNDAY COUPON PECIALS <> <> <• <> i> <> <> <> <> <> <> <> <> <> <> 12 Noon to SUNDAY, JAN. 3 - ONLY Plan June wedding A June wedding is being planned by Miss Marilyn Sutterer, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Sutterer of 164 Edwards St., Cottage Hills, and Michael Pollard. The bride-elect is a senior at Civic Memorial High School. Mr. Pollard, the son of Mrs. Martha Snyder of Cottage Hills and Paul Pollard of Wichita, Kan., attended the same school and is stationed with the Army at Ft. Carson, Colo. Cooking cues ALMOND SWEET POTATO TOPPING Add slivered almonds to brown sugar - water syrup, minutes together a few minutes and spoon over hot sweet potatoes. FLEISHER YARN SALE! ONK WKUli ONLY — STAKTINd MON., .IAN. /IT 11 REG. KNITTING WORSTED JUPITER!^' UPON Assorted Flavors While Quantities Last! Our Regular 27c 1? MISS SUTTERER ARLANS 2 PIECE MATCHING SUITS and PLAIN DRESSES for' WEEK LONG SPECIAL SLACKS AND TROUSERS for SHIRT SPECIAL 5 ON HANGERS ONLY WITH ANY DRY CLEANING ORDER lor SHIRTS 1-DAY SERVICE IN BY II AM OUT BY 1 PM THE NEXT DAY. WEEK LONG SPECIAL MON,, JAN, 4th THRU SAT., Jan. 9th Featuring—"KLElt-GlO" Finishing 25 SOUTH NINTH—ROSEWOOD HEIGHTS DIAL 259-9836 Hour.: 7 a.m. to • p.m. Dally 1 HOUR SERVICE up to 4 p.m. Dally Including saiurduy FAITH AND FREEDOM Abortion An arl it'll' in lusl November's "Chicago Today" (|uot«l a Women's Liberation (representative 1 us suyiiiK that abortion laws were passed by men who had no sympathy for women's rights. She said, ..panel members who oppose legalJxt'tl abortion argue; only in terms of the rights of the felus, not in terms of the rights of the mother. 1 give the mother's rights higher priority." Actually, for such a ludy, and I use the term "lady" advisedly, abortion, no doubt, means little more than a word. For the unborn human, however, abortion Is cold blooded murder, Jn order to abort un early pregnancy, the doctor stretches the mouth of the womb to admit forceps or currette and then reaches in and scrapes out the baby. Since he must work by touch alone, often the baby is cut into several pieces and the head is crushed to make il small enough for withdrawal. The bits and pieces of the human are then disposer! of. Not very pleasant, is it? No, and neither are the people who advocate icgali/ed abortion! "Whoso sheddetli man's blood, by man shall his blood foe shed: for in I lie Image; of (Jorl made He man." Genesis '.):(>. Murder Is not only an offence against man, but also an Injury to (Joel and a contempt for that image of (Jod which all men are obliged to reverence. The politician who bows to the harassment of wicked men and women to legalize; abortion will answer to (Joel. Yours /or Faith & Freedom Al Wuddell Pastor MEL.VILLE CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH Independent Fundamental 3014 West lu'linur Godfrey, 111. Chime W-lKil 466-171* WIN-KNIT WINSOM WOOL & SHETLAND WINFANT GO-GO '1.69 1,89 SALE 39 $ i $| 59 1.10 89 G 1,10 89° .69 55° uo 89° AFGHAN and PANEKO KITS ON SALE, COME ON IN ... WE'LL KEEP YOU IN "STITCHES" "Where Busy Fingers Meet" 215 Piasa St. Downtown-Alton Ph. 465-6727 JUPITER I Hi PON FRIGIDAIRE LAUNDRY PAIR Nil ilrlU No Oil No Geurs No I'ulleyi Even this thrifty Jet Action Washer has DPC for no iron fabrics • Durable Press Care. (Icnllc washing attion plus a (.old water cool-down tielp no iron fabrics stay "no iron!" • Jet Action Ablator. • 2 Jet Away Rinses. • Cold Water Wash Set tine. With trnd*. Durable Press Care on this budget- priced Dryer, too • Durable Press Care. Proper tempuralure plus end o( cycle cool-down brine, Dur;i!)lu 1'icss items out ready to wear. • ? Cycle Timer. Select oxact number of drying minute;.. • No-stoop lint screen. -130 BUY THEM BOTH! 328 NOW ONLY While Quantities Last! Our Regular B7c Big Roll Size GALA PAPER TOWELS While Quantities Last! Our Regular 38c One Pound Can HOLLAND HAM While Quantities Our Regular 1.37 Slightly Irregular PANTY GIRDLE Size S-M-L. $1.07 Value. While Quantifies Last. With ({uiililyiiiK Tunic Olii'M Mon, & In •III <i i>.m. l-n- I'aikilij; ul Ur;u ul Store RLTOn REFRICERRTIDn 550 E. BROADWAY 465-7721 JUPITER! [Hi Ladies Size S-M-L CARDIGAN SWEATERS 100% Acrylic Our Regular 4.96 DOWNTOWN PLENTY OF ALTON FREE PARKING I

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