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SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 14,1963 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH PAGE NINE Ann Landers Tell Fatty Where to Sit DEAR ANN LANbKRS: Is there any polite way to tell a woman who weighs 240 pounds how to sit down in a chair? I have a friend who is just as lovely as she can be, but when she comes to my home, my heart is in my mouth. She has broken two chairs and wrecked my scfa springs. I have fine furniture, Ann, but no furniture is built to take the beat- Ing she gives it. She comes in- Ann Landers, to a room and just backs upp to a chair and sort of falls on it. I can almost hear the springs popping and the wood splitting. My husband is sick ol her thoughtlessness and feels that we should send her the bill for any future damage done to our furniture. I just can't bring myself to do it. Please tell me what to do about this embarrassing and expensive problem. —BAFFLED BINNIE DEAR BINNIE: You can't send a friend a bill for damage done unintentionally in your home. It would be nice, however, if the friend offered to pay. Since she does not offer, your bas( bet is to lead her by t h e arm to the chair which can best hold her. And don't let her loose until she has parked herself. DEAR READERS: Every onci in a while I receive a letter that I can print without changing a single word or dropping so much as a comma. I received such a loiter today and here it is: DEAR ANN LANDERS: This is not a Ictler asking for help. There IS no help for me and I know it. My letter is a simple plea to the parents of teenagers to please consider what their ex- Borji to: Mr. and Mrs. William Yontz, 3205 Brown St., a daughter, Carlotta Maria, first child, 7 pounds, 9 ounces, Thursday, Sept. 5, 3:03 p.m., St, Joseph's Hospital. Maternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Cabalek, Villa Grove, 111.; and paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. James S. Yontz, San Jose, 111. Mr. and Mrs. Larry Vogt, Janesville, Wis., a son, Jeffrey Lawrence, 7 pounds. 11 ounces, Friday. 10:30 a.m.. Mercy Hospital, Janesville. Elder children, Anita 8, and Ronda Jean 6. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Paul Potter, South Roxana Mr. and Mrs. Edward Wendle, formerly of Alton, a son, Mathew John. 6 pounds, 13 ounces, Wednesday, 8:20 a.m. in a Charlotte, Mich., hospital. They have four elder children. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Clem Noll of Alton. PRINTED PATTERN Style Leader PRINTED PATTERN Every girl needs one — a well-mannered shirtwaist that can dash off to work, class, take shopping in stride. Note tabs, in verted pleats. Printed Pattern 4682: Misses' Sixes 10, 12, 14, 16, 18, 20. Size 16 requires 4% yards 35-inch fabric, , Thirty-five cents, coins, for this pattern — add 15 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing and. special handling. Send to Anne Adams, care of the Alton Telegraph, 177, Pattern Dept. 243 W. 17th St., New York 11 N. Y. Print plainly Name, Address, Size, and Style Number. Pattern Free! Mail coupon in side new Fall-Winter Pattern Catalog, ready now! Over 30( design ideas, all sizes. Send 50 cents for Catalog. cessive drinking does to their children. My father is an alcoholic. If he only knew how many times he has made me ashamed to be his daughter. If he only knew the times my girl friends have come over and seen him dead drunk — and how I shudder when boys come to take me out and I must rush to meet them on the front steps so they won't get inside the house. I hate to come home because I never know what I will find here. My father is downstairs now, sick as a dog, but tomorrow night he will go out and do the same thing over again. I beg of parents, please stop hurting us kids. — I USED TO LOVE HIM DEAR FRIEND: There IS help for you — if you will reach out for it. Children of alcoholics have found comfort, useful information and guidance through Al A- teen. Write to The AI-Anon Fam ily Group Headquarters, Inc., Post Office Box No. 182, Madison Square Station, New York, 10, N.Y. DEAR ANN LANDERS: My Speaking of wife has a 24-year old brother who is getting to be a real pain in the neck. When we first moved to this apartment my wife made the mistake of giving Hymie a key. When I asked her why she did it she said, "Because he asked for it." This sounded like a pretty sensible reason at the time. Now I'm not so sure. Several nights a week when we come home from work, there is Hymic — sitting in my chair, smoking my cigars and drinking my Bourbon. He never brings anything over here except his thirst and appetite — and sometimes a friend or two. Is there a tactful way of get ting the key back? We've really had it. —. LANCASTER, PENN. DEAR LAN: Change the lock on the doors. Tell Hymie you are doing it as an extra precaution against "invaders." If lie asks for a key to the new lock, you can cither tell him "no" or prepare to put up with the moodier, probably for the rest of his life — and yours. © PublUhers Newspaper Syndicate Your Health by LESTER L. GOLEM AN, M.D. Card-PIayin g Tensions The quiet, gentle, relaxed quartet of bridge players light their after-dinner cigars and settle down in utter contentment to shuffle and distribute the cards. Tranquillity and harmony prevail — that is, until the first bid is made. Then, suddenly, and with an increasing crescendo, the hormones and adrenalin begin to accumulate and circulate in the bloodstream. Sudden Change Soon the heart rate becomes more rapid and the blood pres sure rises. Tempers may flare and erupt explosively when a partner makes the first error in bidding. And, of course, only partners ever make mistakes. Dr. Milton Ende of Virginia, himself a bridge expert, became interested in the physical and psychological changes that might occur during routine games ofj social and tournament bridge. With scientific orderliness, he performed many tests on the heart, rilood pressure and pulse rate. Electrocardiograms were taken before, during and after play. Results Of Study He found that the heart beat and the pulse rate fluctuated and ncreased, especially during ex- •iting moments of the game. He 'ound no perceptible changes in he electrocardiograph, which 568 Inj X For A Little Girl This sleepy baby doll may influence your tot. She will do her best to imitate her. This doll is simple to make, should be comforting to chronic j right up to its ringlets. The bridge players. He did find definite changes in the blood pressure, especially during critical periods of the game. An interesting and rather characteristic psychological observa- lion was the sleeplessness that followed concentrated tournament play. Apparently, exhilaration and personal chastisement for errors in judgment interfered with restful sleep. When playing gin rummy, casino or even that gentle game of "peace and patience," heed the advice of your opponents when they say, "Don't get excited! Watch your blood pressure!" Actually, the studies of Dr. En de should convince us that bridge i robe Ls so pretty, practical. Pattern 568: transfer of doll, clothes directions. Thirty-five cents in coins for this pattern — add 15 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing and special handling. Send to Laura Wheeler, care of Alton Telegraph 66, Needlecraft Dept., P.O. Box 161, Old Chelsea Station, New York 11, N. Y. Print plainly Pattern Number, Name, Address and Zone. Biggest Bargain in Needlecraft History! New 1964 Needlecraft Catalog has over 200 designs, costs only 25 cents! A "must" if you knit, crochet, sew, weave, I embroider, crewel work. is anything game. but a hazardous New "Sleep Machine" Now hear this if you suffer from insomnia. An enterprising engineer named Robert Lesserre of Toulouse, France, has devised a tiny machine that is reported to be helpful in inducing sleep. Inspired by the reputed soporific effect of late night television shows, when many people find it so easy to doze off into sound sleep, Mr. Lesserre has invented a machine that reproduces the sleep-inducing effect of TV. The machine does not offer Gary Grant or Bette Davis films, but It does featuure an ingenious bluish light that rhythmically in creases and diminishes in a tern po that is said to soothe respira lion and the heartbeat. Thus drowsiness is encouraged. This electronic device has been tested at a hospital center in Toulouse. Mr. Lesserre reports that sleep usually follows within five minutes after the "late show" begins. These columns are designed to relieve your fears about health through a better understanding of your mind and body. All the hopeful new advances in medicine reported here are known to doctors everywhere. Your individual medical problems should be handled by your own doctor. He knows best. quilt, smock, Hurry, send do 25 Preparing shopping bag packets of materials for 1,100 new students invited to take part in Southern Illinois University's new student orientation program Sept. 22-24 at Edwardsville is senior student William Ray of 132 North 5th St., Lovejoy, 111. Among the items going into the bags are green beanies new students will wear the first week of classes. Frosh Invited to SIU Orientation At Edwardsville More than 1,100 entering freshmen have been invited to lake part in new student orientation at Southern Illinois University's Edwardsville Campus Sept. 22-24. Events during the three - day period will take place on the lawn of the vice president's office at Edwardsville and at university centers in Alton and East St. Lou- S. Beginning with a parents day picnic at 1:30 p.m. Sept. 22 for new students, their parents and SIU faculty, the first day's program will provide an opportunity for parents and faculty members to get acquainted. Dr. Clarence W. Stephens, vice- president in charge of the Edwardsville campus, will welcome students and their parents to the university, and Dr. Howard V. Davis, director of student affairs, will conduct a session "strictly for parents." This marks the first year that SIU has attempted the family picnic idea as a means of bringing parents and faculty closer together before the start of classes, according to Robert Reed, coordinator of new student activities. "It will give parents a chance to get the answers to a lot cents right now. By Ctcily Browntlont Luncheon for The Girls Creamy Homemade Tomato Soup Tossed Green Salad with Cheddar Cheese and Ham Melba Toast Celery Seed Strips Brownies Beverage Tossed Green Salad With Cheddar Cheese and Ham 2 cups torn iceberg lettuce 1 cup torn romaine lettuce 1 cup watercress sprigs, heavy stems removed . ¥i cup thin celery crescents % cup minced parsley % cup thin strips cheddar cheese % cup thin strips baked ham 3 tablespoons salad oil 2 tablespoons wine vinegar 1 garlic clove, smashed and inserted on a toothpick 1 tablespoon grated Romano cheese Salt and freshly-ground pepper Place the iceberg and romaine lettuce, celery, parsley, cheese and ham in a salad bowl; cover tightly and refrigerate. At serving time add the oil, vinegar and garlic and toss well; remove garlic. Add Romano and salt and pepper to taste; toss again. Serve at once. Makes 4 servings. of questions they might have about college life," he said. Will Direct Traffic Road markers and student patrol boys will direct families Irom the campus construction road entrance off By-pass 66 southeast of Edwardsville to a special parking area near the site of new building construction. Shuttle bus service will be pro vided from there to the picnic area a short distance away. Reed said each family will take their own picnic basket of food for the meal. In case of inclement weather, he added, the Sept. 22 event will be cancelled. Buses will leave the university's Alton and East St. Louis centers at 8:00 a.m. on September 23 to transport new students to the Edwardsville Campus for a full day and evening of orientation activities. Beginning with registration at 9:15 a.m., students will be given green beanies to wear, will again be welcomed by Dr. Stephens, will listen to short talks by faculty members and upperclassmen, attend discussion sessions conducted by university personnel and upperclassmen, and take part in group singing. To Serve Lunch The university will provide lunch for new students at noon, i and a buffet supper will be served them chuck wagon style in the evening. A special dance floor will be installed on the lawn for an evening mixer dance to take place before buses return students to the two centers again at 9:00 p.m. Events scheduled September 23 will be conducted at the A 11 o n and East St. Louis centers where new students will learn about the university's health service, clubs and organizations. They will receive an interpretation of American College Testing scores from tests taken earlier and will be given academic advisement on courses they will take during the fall quarter. General registration for stu dents at SIU is September 25 with classes beginning the next day. Club Women Of Hardin Opens Season HARDIN — Hardin Woman's Club opened its 1963-'64 club year Tuesday evening at the home of the immediate past president, Mrs. Ben Eagleton. Assisting Mrs. Eagleton with hostess duties were Mrs. S. Earl Sweeney, Mrs. C. Heiderscheid, Mrs. F. V. Hockemeyer and Mrs. Frances Carpunky. Mrs. Jerry Corbett, club president, spoke briefly of plans for the year. Reports were heard from the following committee chairmen: Mrs. Chester Knight, program; Mrs. Paul R. Durr, ways and means; and Mrs. S. Earl Sweeney, special events. W. J. Greene, commercial manager of the General Telephone Co., demonstrated the use of the dial phone, and answered questions about local and direct distance dialing. Robert Devening of Jerseyville presented a program on flower arrangement, during which he made a variety of arrangements for use in the home. A corsage which he made was awarded to Mrs. Otto Arnold, and -a floral centerpiece was presented to Mrs. Jacques Aderton. The next meeting will be at Monticello College in Godfrey. WMU Sponsors Mission Talk At South Roxana The Women's Missionary Un ion of the First Southern Bap tist church of South Roxana had an all-day meeting Thursday at the church on the state missions program entitled "How Beautiful the Feet." Those having a part of the pro gram were Mrs. R. M. Mapes, Mrs. Eldon Elam, Mrs. Thomas Jones, Mrs. Arthur Grover and Mrs. Tillman Barton. A potluck luncheon was • enjoyed at noon. Plans were discussed for t h e association meeting for the area which will be held at the church in October. Grace Methodist WSCS Planning Tea for Oct. 2 A tea centered around the :heme, "A Trip Around the World," will be given Oct. 2 by the Woman's Society of Christian Service of Grace Me t h o d i s t Church of Alton. The Tea will be leld from 2 to 4 p.m. and 7 to 9 Teachers to Be Feted on Monday New teachers in the Alton School System will be the guests of honor at a potluck dinner sponsored by the Alton Childhood Education Assn. Monday at 6:30 p.m. at the Gilson Brown School. GRAVEMANN - WEDDINGS in beautiful LIVING COLOR—NO MORE BLACK AND WHITE! COST? — Only 15% More! Father-Son Banquet Set At Carrollton CARROLLTON — A Father and Son banquet will be held Oct. 14, it was announced at a Men's Club meeting at the Presbyterian Church this werk. Plans were nlso made for the observance of Laymen's Sunday Oct. 20 during the morning worship service in the church. G. VV. K r u s e of Jerseyville the area vice president of the Men's Clubs of (he Alton Presby terian Council met with the Men's group. Chester Gourley, the president presided during the business meeting. 9 Divorces Granted in Circuit Court EDWARDSVILLE - Nine uncontested divorces, including four on grounds of habitual drunkenness, were granted Friday the thirteenth in Circuit Court. Decrees entered on grounds of habitual intoxication were: Georgia Lee Highlander of Roxana, from Eugene Vincen Highlander, and the plaintiff given custody of a child. Marie Miles from Damien Miles; Florence M. Day, from Robert E. Day, with custody of two children awarded to the plaintiff; Mildred Agnes Dewitt of East Alton, from Elmer Dewitt. Four divorces granted on grounds of cruelty were: Chrystal M. Tanner of Alton, from Virgil L. Tanner, and the mother awarded custody of a child; Martha Feldman of Edwardsville, from John L. Feldman, with the plaintiff's maiden name of Henke restored; Gena Lee Watkins of Alton, from John Watkins, with the mother retaining custody of a child; Edmond Lester Reed of East Alton, from Betty Jean Reed, and the defendant's maiden name of Myers restored. August G. Schalkham was granted a divorce on grounds ol desertion from Elizabeth F. Schalkham and obtained custody of two children. W.C.T.U. Meets at Wood River Home WOOD RIVER — Members of the Women's Christian Temperance Union voted to discontinue the use of a national study book on alcohol and use their national magazine, union signal, as guide for their discussions. Mrs. Sophie Webb presided at the meeting Friday afternoon ai the home of Mrs. Lawrence Hale, 511 Monroe, East Alton. The group made plans to attend a honorary dinner for the men and the state convention at Vandalia on Oct. 15, 16 and 17. New officers were installed by Mrs. Mary Herbert, a guest from the South Roxana Union. Miss Ruby Roseberry was also a guest. Wood River Boy, 8, Hit by Automobile WOOD RIVER — An eight-year- old boy escaped with minor injuries Friday afternoon when he ran from behind a parked car on Edwardsville Road and was struck by an oncoming automobile. Danny Vandervord, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Vandervord 566 Metzger, Wood River, was treated by his family's doctor for bruises of the chin and hip. Edwin Marks, 652 Lorena, Wood River, driver of the car, told po lice that he applied his brakes when the boy ran from behind the parked car but he was unable to avoid hitting him. Hartford Group To Attend Rally HARTFORD — Members of the Methodist Youth Fellowship of the local church plan to attend a "Youth Rally" at the Methodist Church in Grafton Monday at 7:3C p.m. They will be accompanied by their sponsors, Carl Drapei and Frank Sumner. p.m. in the fellowship hail. The public is invited. NEW OFFICERS Newly-elected student council officers at Alton High School are, from left, Jane Unite, president; Janet Hicks, treasurer; Becky Fulkerson, secretary; and Marsha Lehey, vice president. Miss Hutte took over office early this summer. The other members were elected this week. Singing Group At Tabernacle Baptist Sunday The Tabernacle Baptist Church singing group will have their "Annual Day" program at 7:30 p.m. Sunday. On the program will be numbers by the senior choir, the echo chorus, the youth choir and the junior choir. Also on the program will be guests from neighboring church es, including the choir from Allen Chapel. Professor J. A. Brewer of Model Chapel will be the speaker. St. Ambrose Altar Society Sets Card Party The St. Ambrose Altar Society will sponsor a cardparty a n c Fall fashion Show Oct. 9 at 7:30 p.m. in the new St. Ambrose School. The 'Fall Fashions' will be pre sented by Paulines' of the Monti cello Plaza Shopping Center. Mrs. J. B. Radcliffe and Mrs Ed Henschel are co-chairman foi the event. Two Hit-Run Car Mishaps Reported Alton police received two sepa rate reports of hit-and-run ac cidents in a 10-hour period end ing at 12:28 this morning. Mrs. Ancele Arst of 2204 Edwards St., told police Friday at 2:45 p.m., she was stopped on Rock Spring Drive preparing to turn onto Brown Street, when a car turned from Brown onto Rock Spring^, clipping the Arst car on the rear fender. The second car drove on without stopping. James F. Murphy of 208 W. Elm St, told police early today that a hit-and-run driver struck his car which was parked in front of his home. He said he was awakened by the crash, but the unidentified driver sped away. Lutheran Women to Sponsor Supper The Ladies Aid of Zion Lutheran Church of Bethalto will have a ichicken supper Sunday from 1:30 to 7 p.m., it was announced today. Proceeds from the supper will go toward the work of the church. "Getting the Most of Our Every Minute" will be the topic of the sermon by the pastor, the Rev. Duane A. Brunette at the three worship services, 8, 10:15 a.m. and 7 p.m. Anna Graham Circle Will Meet Wednesday The Anna Graham Circle of Cherry Street Baptist Church will meet next Wednesday, 1:30 p.m., at the home of Mrs. Nor- Chicago Teachers Ask End to Demonstrations Two Youths Hurt in Scuffle at Stadium Two 17-year-old Alton youths were given emergency treatment allowing a reported fight Friday evening near the West Junior High School Stadium. Mike Boedecker of 506 Milton Rd., and David Miles of 3405 Leo St., reported that they were jumped and beaten by another group of youths. Both suffered nose injuries. They were treated at Alton VIemorial Hospital. About the same time, Walter J. regory of 2003 Clawson St., told police that vandals had broken the rear vi,ew mirror on his cat- parked along Douglas Place. Alton Boy, 6, Falls From Tree WOOD PJVER — A six-year-old Alton boy broke his left arm Friday afternoon when he fell out of a tree near his home. William Clark, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Clark, 827 Chouteau Ave., Alton, was admitted Friday at 3:20 p.m. to the Wood River Township Hospital. His condition was reported as fair today. 2 From Edwardsville Admitted to Hospital EDWARDSVILLE — Two area residents were admitted Friday to St. Joseph's Hospital, Highland, and two patients were discharged. Admitted were: Elwood Bernhardt, 503 Franklin; Van Bender, 225 South Kansas. Discharged were: Adolph Suhre, 422 Roanoke; Miss Laurene Hanser, G20 N. Buchanan. Seeking Dog That smart wives know.. Bit Boy of 3 A mixed Beagle House, white with black spots and about 20 inches high, is being sought by the family of Patrick Schwarte, 3, of 318 Prospect St. who was bitten by the dog last Monday. Since the child was bitten, the animal hasn't been seen in the neighborhood, Jack Schwarte, the boy's father, told the Telegraph today. Home Unit to Meet ELDRED — The Eldred Homemakers will resume their meetings at 7:30 p.m. Monday evening at the home of Mrs. William Brannan in Carrollton. man Landon, Rte. 1, Dow. The group plans to do White Cross work and have book reviews at the meeting. CHICAGO (AP) — The Chicago Teachers Union called on authorities Friday night to end "the harassment and intimidation of the principal and faculty" of a South Side school which has been the target of civil rights demonstrators. The union's house of representatives voted 190 to 1 to call for immediate steps to correct the (situation at Beale Elementary School and to support the principal, who has been besieved by demands that he resign. Demonstrators have picketed the school and staged sit-ins in the office of Principal Willard A. Johnson. They have accused him of racism and permitting mistreatment of pupils and made repeated demands that he resign. On Sept. 4, the opening day of school, 13 demonstrators staging a sit-in in Johnson's office were arrested by police. A statement signed by union president John M. Fewkes, who announced the action after a closed-door meeting, said demands made of Johnson were voiced by an irresponsible group of people." It said the union has no aversion to nonviolent, legal public demonstrations and that the union advocates democratic human relationships. But it said that pickets and demonstrators "are disrupting the education of children at Beale School and ... harassing and intimidating the faculty and principal." It asked the Chicago Board of Education, the police department and the state's attorney's office to end harassment and intimidation "if it is not voluntarily stopped." The house of representatives is the 13,000-member union's governing body. Units of 50 persons each elect one member to the house. Fewkes suggested that representatives of the school administration, the Chicago Commission of Human Relations, the state's attorney and the police department meet with parents from the school and civil organizations to discuss any grievances and take friendly steps to settle them. South Roxana-Wanda W.C.T.U. to Meet SOUTH ROXANA — South Roxana - Wanda Women's Christian Temperance Union will meet at 1 p.m. Monday at the home of Miss Ruby Roseberry and Mrs. Nettie Ryan on the Old Edwardsville Road near Wanda. KIGALI—Business is reported to be slow at the newest bank in Rwanda. the value of having a Budget and a Wedge Checking Account! Use the convenience of your Wedge Account to pay all your bills . . . LARGE or small. Your cancelled checks are positive proof that you paid your bills. ALTON BANKING & TRUST CO. 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