A40 Alton Evening Telegraph Monday, Jan. 4, 1971 Mom forgets what's His name DEAR ANN: That was a terrible letter -from the woman who called her mother senile just because she couldn't remember the names j of her children. i Our own clear mother lived to be 88. There were II children in our family. We were all born before Mother was 32. She could never remember any of our names so she used to call us by our birthdays. I was "January 3." Everyone caller! mo "Jan" for short. (They still do.) The two youngest in our family- were twins. Mon called Harold, "Roy, February 9" and Rurdette, "Girl, February 9." My oldest brother is called "Ape" by everyone. (His birthday was April 8th.) The only confusion was with my sisters June and Marie. When Mom would holler ".lunc 1" she was calling Marie, but sometimes June (whose birthday was in December) would answer. Outside of that mixup there was no trouble.. Some people thought this was very strange. We never did. It seemed perfectly natural to us. So please print my letter and remind your Engagement announced Best Vest Brighten your costume with short or long crocheted vest made of squares. Easy pick-up work. Crochet squares one at a time, then join. Use knitting worsted. Pat. 783: directions both lengths; sizes 10-12; 14-lfi, included. 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, (if), Needlecraft. Dcpt., Box Ifil, Old Chelsea Station, Now 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 Mrs. Evelyn Oettcl of 12 Marvel Court in Collage Hills, is announcing the engagement of her daughter, Pamela, to Larry Wines. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. William Wines of Florissanl, Mo. The b r i (I e - e I c c t is also the daughter of the late Elmer Get t el. Miss Oettel is a 1900 graduate of Civic Memorial High School and received her B.S. degree in business education this year from Southeast Missouri State College in Cape Girardeau, Mo., where she was a member of Tri Delta social sorority. She is presently teaching at. Central Junior High School. Her fiance is a 19f>7 graduate of McCluer High School, Florissant, and is attending Soulheas: Missouri where he is a member of Sigma I'hi Kpsilon fraternity. Ho will receive his B.S. . degree in business administration in June. MISS OETTEL Avenues of fashion New grooming tips for ' By 0. E. SCHOEFFLEK Fashion Adviser to Esquire Magazine Like fashion, grooming has changed enormously within the past few years. We came into the decade of the Oils still Wearing our crew-cuts and an innocuous after-shave lotion. We came out of the (ids into the 70s with much longer hair, Often sideburns, mustaches and even beards, and redolent Of colognes — among other I h i n g s . The old order Changcth! ,- Dear Mr. Scltoeffler: I've been reading about these new Vhair-thiekcuing" products and I don't understand how they work. Can you toll me? r- M. B. T., Phoenix. '!: Dear M. B. T.: First of all, they can't grow new hair on you; nothing can, except .nature. Each strand of hair has a sheath of very small hairs growing out of it. A hair tjhickener makes these hairs ittand up and away from the jnaih strand, thus making your hair look "faMer" or thicker. And il washes out faith every shampoo. \ Dear Mr. Schoeffler: About fhese "skin bron/ers 1 ' I've fccen seeing advertised: Who needs them? Wliti uses llif-m — and why? — T.C., La Habra. Calif.' Dear T.C.: Who needs them is the man who can't got a tan under any circumstances, like those whose natural coloring is too fair. Or the man who likes to look tan the year 'round, whether he can gel away on vacation or not; or the man who gets away, but doesu'l want to appear on the beach will) that unattractive "fishbclly white" look till he can get a tan of his own. In short, the reason men use bronzors is to look tan. Dear Mr. Schocffler: What's Hie difference in "staying power" between an aftershave and a cologne? — L.S.R., Topeka. Dear L.S.R.: The cologne has more staying power than the after-shave, since it's a more highly concentrated form of scent. One ol the last things to break out of the fashion doldrums we were in for far too long K footwear, but it's making up for lost lime fast. New color and siyle underfoot has now spread from shoes Mirror of your mind By JOHN CONWELL Is a happy childhood essential to a happy adulthood? and so on. Such an individual, of course, would have to school himself to bo more interested in what others are saying, rather than impatiently trying to get his two cents' worth in. Do faults put the chill , OB friendship? Answer: No, not a true friendship', at least; otherwise we'd ali be out looking for new friends every day. Not that we should not try to make new friends, but let's no lose an old one who is found imperfect. : 'What we get frprn a friend," say Lee M. Shulman and John Kennedy Taylor in "When to See a Psychologist" (Nash), "is not the feeling that we have no fauls, but the,feeling that our faults are not as important as the positive side of us ..." Syndicate, Inc.) ,r: Yes; but .happiness : >jnbt mean that- a child have every, whim f , Spoiling a'qhilfl that ; as bad as depriving love and everything :lle needs- 'Happiness — real Happiness — to a child ijneans being able to relate ) outers, and. to environment. I a youngster is able to do iat in early life, he is developing essentials that will enable him to get along as $ well-adjusted adult. if Can memory be improved ' without special lessons? Answer: Memory, when it i not impaired, can generally markedly improved even person does not want to courses. ' But cost involved; the erson must to be able faces, to socks, where the plain black ribbed kind is about to get a run for ils money. Dear Mr. Schocffler: What's (he proper length for socks, medium, over the calf, or anklet? — F.K., Alton, III. Dear F.H.: Depends what occasion you're.- wearing thn socks for. Anklets are not a good idea for anything but active sports, I'm afraid. If you're comfortable in the medium length to wear lor business or social activities, wear them, but I really think the over-the-calf length i« best for almost any occasion. Dear Mr. Si-horfCh-r: What makes patent leather so shiny? How do you gel it to look' crinkled? ' - E.T.L., Charleston. Dear E.T.I,.: A special chemical coaling is applied lo the leather lo make il look shiny — a pnMilod process from which it gets its name. I'm not quilo sure of the exact method used for "crinkling" or "crushing" patent, but I expect it's Hie same w.iv you'd crumple a piece of p.iwr. Dear Mr. Schoeffler. What are the principal animal hides used for footwear? - P.A.. JMiiladHphia. Dear \'.\.: Calfskin and pigskin, either smooth or with a brushed finish, are Iwo of the foreniuM ones used Cowhide makes a rallK-r sturdier shoe, since it's heavier. Elk is not as common as it on.'c was. but you can gel oofl elkskin shoes and b o o I s from shops that speciali/e in sporting i-ear. Speaking of sport, a new idea that's gaining is eicphanv hide, taken from herds thai need 'hi'inini; for ecological reasons, .And remember that alligator and crocodile shoes are illcv;,-,! in (his country although, unfortunately, liiey still may be obtained in other parts of Hi" world Dear Mr. Schoeffler: Can a Windsor knit be used \\llh the new longer-point shirt collars? — II.I)., Philadelphia. Dear H.D.: Some of them simply won't take a Windsor knot in the wider lies. There isn't enough space for it. A better idea is the halt-Windsor or the regulation four-in-liaiid knot. Dear Mr. Schoefflcr: Are turtlenecks sllll O.K. to wear in place of a shirt and He to evening parlies, restaurants, etc.? — M.C.F., Topeka. Dear M.C.F.: They never really were. It was a lad of very brief duration, which almost everyone was glad to see go. For sports, however, turtlenecks are bigger (literally!) and better than ever. readers that every mother has hor own little oddities and Ihis doesn't mean who is nuts - JANt.'AHY 3. DEAR .IAN: Thanks for Mting us know hoxv il was in your family. My mother called us by our names. Sometimes she'd call three names before she hit the right one — but she always made il eventually. DEAR ANN: I'm a fresh- in a n at a Midwestern University and I live in a dorm. I hope you'll answer in the paper because if a loiter from Ann Landers showed up for me I'd die. The problem is simple. I can't get a girl. I've had a few blind dates but when I ask a chick on my own I strike out. I'm not the ugliest guy in the world and I can't, figure out why I'm poison ivy. I see real jerks scoring left, and right. One kid in this dorm who is a case of arrested development actually gets phone calls from dames. I'm a fairly good conversationalist and I really dig a solid rap session, ('an you suggest something? I like chicks as well as the next guy but they don't, like me. What's the word? —THE LONER. DEAR LONEK: You say you like chicks as well as the next guy — but who is the next guy, and how well does he like girls? Does he like them well enough to try a second or third time after he's been turned down? And what kind of chicks do you chase? The campus beauty who has twelve other cats running after her? You might hit. pay dirt by calling the quiet, not - so - gorgeous gal who doesn't, seem to have much going for her. You could solve your problem and hers, too. DEAR ANN: Our daughter is 18. She is a high - minded, moral girl, holds a good job and has never caused us any trouble. Last, night when her date was leaving (about milnight) he slammed the door and yelled, "Go to hell." My husband is a sound sleeper and this awakened him. He asked me if I had heard it — and 1 had. At breakfast this morning our daughter said nothing. This evening at the dinner table my husband asked her what the argument was about. She replied, "Nothing important. Bill came to the office this afternoon and we straightened everything out." Is this sufficient? My husband and I think it's not. If she were your daughter what would you do? CONCERNED PARENTS. DEAR CONCERNED: I'd mind my own business. The hassle was between them. Stay out of it. When romantic glances turn to warm embraces is it love, or chemistry? Send for the. booklet "Love Or Sex And How To Tell The Difference," by Ann Landers. Enclose a long, stamped, self - addressed, envelope and 35 cents in coin with your request. 1971 J ANDARV /-«/ Program starts Wednesday YWCA lists winter schedule A lovelier you Post holiday slump By MARY SUE MILLER This is one of the "day after" days, if ever there was one. How do you feel? Tired . . . let down . . . logy . . . FAT? With any or all of those complaints, chalk it up as a normal reaction to holiday festivities. How will you ever get in gear again, short, of a winter vacation? The remedy depends on your individual symptoms. Extra sleep is the answer to fatigue. A nine-hour snooze for several nights in a row could do it. The let-down feeling vanishes when you turn to some refreshing interest. It could be anything from those books you have meant, to read to the needlepoint. you meant to begin. If you're in a sluggish state where you don't want to move o r think, you need stimulation. The simplest way to get it is by taking a brisk half-hour walk every day for a week. Any form of exercise actually is good cobweb chaser. That brings us to the f-a-t problem. How much dieting you may have to do is cued by your scale. Having gained only a few pounds you can take them off in ten days by foregoing starches and sweets, by limiting your intake oils. To take off more than a few pounds, a strictly convention approach is required. That means a balanced diet with a calorie count of 1200 per day. As need be, start dieting today. The longer you wait, the harder your task. LEANER, LIGHTER AND LOVELIER Here's a painless way for teens and adults to reduce! Just send for my leaflet, Leaner, Lighter and Lovelier. 11 includes menus for delicious meals and snacks; caloric counter and nutrition chart; diet shortcuts; spot reducers. For your copy write to Mary Sue Miller in care o f the Alton Evening Telegraph, enclosing a long, self-addressed, stamped envelope and 25 cents in coin. Married in Belleville Miss Cathy Kusselman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Kusselman of MRS. CONNER Deeper freeze to enhance meats Registrations for the winter activities at the Young Women's Christian Association will he from 9 a.m. to noon, 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. and 7 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. Wednesday. Swimming classes at the YW('A are offered year around for water babies, tiny tots, juniors and the entire family. Adults and children are scheduled for diving sessions on Thursdays from 6 until 7 p.m. A special course for youth up to age 11 will be offered in life saving. Fitness classes for everyone will also be included in the Y W program. Acrobatic classes on Thursday evenings for youth up to age 6 and for tiny tots, pre-school gym will be included. For women and teenage girls, slim and trim, acqua trim and jazzersize will be offered. The physical aspects of yoga for men, women and teenagers will be taught on Wednesday morning and evening. Couples may also Belleville, became the bride of Stephen Conner, son of Mr. and Mrs. James Conner of 508 Winkler Ave., Alton, Saturday. The 7 p.m. ceremony was performed in the First Christian Church of Belleville by the pastor, the Rev. Howard Thomure. The bride was attended by Mrs. Julie Conner as matron of honor; and bridesmaids were Miss Mona See and Miss Mary Kauffold. James Conner attended the bridegroom as best man; and groomsmen were John Putnam and Fred Robertson. Guests were seated by Joseph Dizdar and John Gibbons. Following the ceremony, the couple received guests in the Elks club. The bride is a graduate of Cahokia High School and is employed by National Home Life Assurance company. Her husband, a graduate of Prophetslown High School, is employed by J. C. Bonner and Associates. By (JAYNOR MADDOX NEA rood and Nutrition Columnist To get straight on the meat picture or 1!)71 listen to a highly regarded director of home economics for a leading packer. .1 e a n n e Paris, North Dakota-born and Nebraska- educated top consumer guide for Swift & Co., sees some drastic changes ahead for American meat buyers. "Cryogenics, or (loop, deep freeze of meal, as low as minus 320 degrees Fahrenheit, will result in production of meal with original fresh color and fine lexlure retained. Definitely, c r y o g e n i c s is moving ahead of freo/o-drying and freezing as done today. Not loo long from now, when costs have been reduced, the general public will demand it," she predicts. To obtain minus 320 degrees F, liquid nitrogen, carbon dioxide or freon are used. Slaughterhouse fresh meat, frozen immediately at these severe low temperatures comes close to the fresh and natural condition. It has belter color, less moisture is lost and the general eating quality is higher. "Cryogenics has been in the experimental stage for a long time. Only recently have we put H on a test market basis in St. Augelo, Tex.." reports this very active memebr of the A in e r i c a u Home Economics Association and t h e Institute of Food Technologists. She adds: "The frozen food cases in markets must be redesigned for cryogenic meals. Today a woman has to dig through the duller of 15 cuts to find the one she wants. We need .separate bins for each. Also, we are trying ways to present these cuts so that light does not cause a discoloration. We want to present the package so that the natural redness of the meat is visible in the case. When we do this and can get costs down, cryogenic meal probably will replace fresh meal in the consumer market. "Wher will that be? Thai will depend on technology and marketing. Today it is used mainly in institutional sales." She warns women againsl buying fresh meal on sale and freezing it in their home refrigerators. "This seems like economy. Mul it isn't. In the first place, the meat has been in the supermarket a day or two. Then the home freezing c o m p art m en t of her refrigerator has not low enough temperatures to do a good job. !(•(> crystals will form and the color change. II will not taste anywhere near as good as fresh meat. 1 hope in 1971. fewer women will do this for the sake of actual economy and better eating." Fear of overweight will continue through 1971 and for many more years. So packers have developed a system for removing not only bone and gristle, but also external fat join in volleyball groups on Wednesday evenings or badminton groups on Monday- evenings. Horseback riding at Monticello for anyone 8 years and up, will begin this month. With an indoor and outdoor ring, horseback riding is now possible all year. Major Charles Bradley, an experienced instructor, owner and trainer will conduct classes in English Hunt Seal style for beginner and advanced students and jumper training for advanced riders. There will be a maximum of five students per class. New pre-ballet and beginner dance classes will start on Jan. 11. A Saturday Fun program for grade school girls will include crafts, gym and swimming and baton lessons. The Y-ettes Drill team will accept new members and fourth and sixth grade students may enroll in the puppetry class. Junior high girls will enjoy the Rec Club on Mondays after school. Recreaiion will include gym activities, dances, trips and swimming. Candlemaking f o r teens begins on Jan. 12. Senior high students will be publishing their own off-campus newspaper and are inviting other students to join. Other classes for women will include oil painting, water colors, creative stit- chery, knitting and crocheting along with cake decorating. For women interested in fabrics, sewing, dressmaking, tailoring and a class in drapery and slip cover making will be offered. For the woman who has to make repairs around the home, join the Fix It Yourself class. Bridge lessons for beginners will start on Jan. 18. Nursery school will be in session five days a week from 9 a.m. until 4 p.m. where children may learn rhythmic movement, body coordination and other pre-school activities. To honeymoon in Mexico In a candlelight ceremony Cowan and James Edwin in the sanctuary of the Sunderland were united in Central Christian Church of marriage at 7 p.m. Saturday. Springfield, Mo., Mary Lou MRS. SUNDERLAND Miss Cowan is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis W. Cowan of Springfield. Mr. Sunderland is the son of Mr. and Mrs. J. Edwin Sunderland of Fairmount Addition. The ceremony was conducted by the Rev. Michael McGinnis with Mrs. Mark Phillips providing nuptial music. Miss Nancy Lee Cowan attended her sister as maid cf honor; and Miss Jill Sunderland, sister of the groom, was bridesmaid. The bridegroom was attended by George Schlagel as best man; and groomsman was Fred Joseph. Guests were shown to their seats by George Davidson, Phil Coulson and Greg Gutting. Pews were marked by white candles in hurricane lamps, accented by holiday greenery. White tapers in brass can- del azra lighted the altar, flanked by bouquets of greenery in brass vases. The bride, escorted by her father, was attired in a floor length gown of candlelight peau de soie. The empire bodice and cuffs of the long puffed sleeves were reem- broidered with Alencon lace. An aisle - wide controlled train flowed into chapel length. A matching pearl trimmed Alencon lace bandeau secured her three tier illusion bouffant veil of hand- rolled imported pure silk illusion. She carried a bouquet of white phaelanopsis orchid and stephanotis fashioned into a short cascade. Her attendants wore floor length gowns of American beauty red velvet featuring empire lines with long puffed sleeves. They carried short cascades of red sweetheart roses and holiday greenery. A reception was held in the Crystal Room of the Kentwood Arms Hotel. Following a wedding trip to Mexico, the couple will reside in Lawrence, Kan. Babies born in Alton area and intermuscular fat from meals. The sectioned pieces are put together to form roasts, rolls, chops and cubes of lean meats. "Therefore, packers have to use phosphates in these formed meats to preserve moist ness which was supplied by the removed fat. As food additive, yes. But when used discriminately, phosphates do not destroy the flavor. In fact, they may help retain the seasonings and reduce the reheated taste of the meal," Miss Paris insists. (looking cui'8 Here is economical chicken fixed with real glamor for guests in a sauce that blends the rich, mellow flavor of molasses with fruit In a large skillet brown two broiler- fryers cut in serving pieces, in '/i wp butter or margarine, add 1 medium onion, sliced, 1 can (3 or 4 ounces) sliced mushrooms with liquid, 114 cups water, 3 tablespoons lemon juice, 1 teaspoon salt, 1/1 teaspoon each ground cloves and allspice, and 1-3 cup molasses. Cover, simmer 30 minutes or until chicken is tender. Blend 4 teaspoons cornstarch and 2 tablespoons cold water and stir into chicken mixture. Cook until thickened and clear. Add 4 c a n n e d pineapple slices, Halved, and 4 green tipped bananas, halved. Simmer 3 minutes longer. Makes 8 servings. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Zupan, 850 Lorena, Wood River, first child, Christopher Thomas, 7 pounds and 1 ounce, 6:35 p.m. Saturday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Zupan is the former Cathy Beth Hill, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Hill of Wood River. Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Bill Zupan of Joliet. Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Brooks, 114 W. Candy Lane, Cottage Hills, first child, Chrlsli Michelle, 7 pounds and 12 ounces, 3:48 p.m. Saturday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Brooks is the former Patricia Lynn Holland, daughter of Mrs. James Holland of Rosewood Heights. Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. William Brooks of Alton. Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Jackson, 3621 Berkeley, Alton, first child, James Casey, 8 pounds and 8 ounces, 10:18 a . m . Saturday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Jackson is the former Jane Marie Deeken, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sylvester Deeken of St. Louis. Paternal grandparents arc Mr. and Mrs. Byron Jackson of Creve Coeur, Mo. Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Wendle, 100 St. Thomas Drive, Godfrey, first child, Carrie Elizabeth, 7 pounds, 7:4li p.m. Sunday, Alton M e m o rial Hospital. Mrs. Wendle is the former Roberta Schaaf, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bert Schaaf of Fieldon. Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Ollie Wendle of Graflon. Mr. and Mrs. Gary Jones, 506 N. 6th St., Benold, a son, Kevin Duane, 7 pounds and 2 ounces, 4:33 a.m. Sunday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder son, James Lee, 3. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Me- Master Jr., 217 Victory 'Drive, East Alton, first child, Harry Sylvester III, 7 pounds and 2 ounces, 3:25 p.m. Saturday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mrs. McMaster is the former Diane lloffstetter, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lee Hoffsletter of Cottage Hills. Mr. and Mrs. Earl I). Jones, 422 Cherry St., Alton, first child, a son, 9 pounds and 11 ounces, 12:25 a.m. Sunday, St. Joseph's' Hospital. Mrs. Jones is the former Betty McNealy, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred McNealy fo Cottage Hills. Paternal grandmother is Mrs. H. Jones of Waterford, Miss. Mr. and Mrs. James A. Leathers, 425 Brown, East Alton, a son, 7 pounds, 10:52 a.m., Sunday, Wood River Township Hospital. Elder daughter, Georgena Rosann, 18 months. Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Whitlock of Carrolllon, a son, 5 pounds and 4 ounces, 7:44 a.m. Sunday, Boyd Memorial Hospital, Carrolllon. Mr. and Mrs. Wendell Handling of Greenfield, a son, 9 pounds and 4 ounces, 10:25 a.m. Sunday, Boyd Memorial Hospital, Carrollton. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Snydcrs of Batchtown, a son, 6 pounds and 7 ounces, 8:02 Cooking is fun By CECILY BROWNSTONE AP Food Editor SUNDAY SUPPER Split Pea Soup with Croutons Chef's Salad Rolls Sophie Silver's Cr-aberry Pie-Cake SOPHIE SILVER'S CRANBERRY PIE-CAKE A New York hostess finds this hearty, easy-to-make dessert is popular with both men and women. 2 cups fresh cranberries l'£ cups sugar •/£ cup chopped (medium fine) walnuts 2 eggs fa cup (quarter-pound stick) butter or margarine, melted '/i cup commercial sour cream 1 cup unsifted flour Grease a 10-inch pie plate. Sprinkle cranberries, i/ 2 cup of the sugar and the walnuts over the pie plate in that order. Beat eggs until yolks and whites are thoroughly combined; add remaining 1 cup sugar, butler, sour cream and flour; beat just until dry ingredients are moistened. Pour over ingredients in pie plate. Bake in a preheated 325-de- grce oven until brown on top—about 1 hour. Makes 8 servings. p.m. Sunday, Boyd Memorial Hospital, Carrollton. Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Ellison, 511 A. Winkler, Alton, a son, Steven Roy, pounds and 11. ounces, 6:48 p.m. Wednesday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder son, Kenneth Allen Eugene, 3. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Bellm of Carlinville, a son, Paul Carl, 7 pounds and 12 ounces, 12:05 p.m. Tuesday, Carlinville Area Hospital. Three elder children. Former Alton-Wood River area residents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Mensching, 668 Alabama, Sellersburg, Ind., a daughter, Janeean Marie, 8 pounds and 3 ounces, 5:31 a.m. Wednesday, Memorial Hospital, New Albany, Ind. Elder daughter, Christy, 1%. Mr. and Mrs. John Booker, former Altonians of St. Charles, Mo., a son. Bradley Reid, 8 pounds, 8:30 p.m. Tuesday, St. John's Mercy Hospital. Elder children, John Thomas, 4; and Katherine Lynn, 18 months. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Egelhoff of Jerseyville, first child, Rebecca Suzanne, 8 pounds and 1 ounce, 12:30 p.m. Wednesday, Jersey Community Hospital. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Harry Druse and Mr. and Mrs. Leo Egelhoff of Jerseyville. Mr. and Mrs. Marion Marshal of Shipman, a son, Patrick, 7 pounds, 4'36 a.m. Thursday, Jersey Community Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. William J. Summers, MO! W. Delmar, Godfrey, first child, William Joseph, 8 pounds and 8 ounces, 2:22 a.m. Saturday, Jersey Community Hospital. Maternal grandparents arc Mr. and Mrs. Holiert Sheror of Taylor Springs. 111., and paternal grandmother is Mrs. Catherine Summers of Jerseyville. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Devor, 404 Shipman St.. Jerseyvillo, a son, 9 pounds and r>i/> ounces. 1:05 p.m. Saturday" Jersey Community Hospital. Three elder children. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Tego, of Hardin, a son. 7 pounds and 12 ounces. 5:25 p.m. Sunday, Jersey Community Hospital.
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