Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 26, 1972 · Page 10
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August 26, 1972

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 10

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Alton, Illinois
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Saturday, August 26, 1972
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A-10 Alton Evening Toleprspfi Saturday. August 26. 15(72 Cornelius-Wittinan nupitals The wc><}<i:n2 cweTTHjny of Mis« A'!C<~: .Jan? W;?j,msri M.-'ers of the bride. . ' v ' 3 f" .yr. T^ e aiu-rsflants wore pink r ,,,,' "pp'fj'j.y snd !urqu?-;«? lac? edeed " ' ."-id earned mixed •: brJdeETwm'? at-'.-s were P;u! Wehr?y, ni?.r: i;r>d ?he sroom- «-rri£"i. Jame? Hesfwr and Brjo? riT7K>l:a«. br-y.her of MRS. H)R\FLItS The coup;*- wjj; honeyirjowi •n *Ji-; Smokes, and vni] l:ve >•• I S3? D Arc-hard Place. r "i;-mp<-:r*: T?x- bnoe ;« a graduate of .T <:- r s c y rommun;'y High x-^'-o; sr-1 is f w?r:}or a? the r.ir, er?;'y of J!l:noi« at r :i;-T,?i?z.n. where she is Ti:-.v:r.rji :n mathematics. Htr hu :V j;,nd is s graduate "? '.*)c- Sime h:rf) .school and '.h'r =a me umversrty. He will rc-vjrn 'o 'h-r upjver5!'.y a? a 'crad'jet/- sti/dc-nt studying Confessions can destroy T)FAR AVN: Two y^r* ^.••< I was .<rtil- a U-en-actr. Three- My JO'./T drop:*-*! rr.t.- r.c sro'h^r e;r! whom ho Si'-- m^rr;^ whor n<-r r: : ;h-:r aVfTj* f.-jr -eve a. J fsr was'•'.-' ^ IWV r * ;i!lz ''- ' na ' v.rgin iy c ! >r.X-sr.'. i f '£r ft. rrecr.•='•:'. ;; ^ .'-''.'uni' women's movt L± f - y- rr-.sny r^wr ^-;r d prv-t-ous yft. I am ashamed k:d> wt h&<j :h» jiet :h£-. -,-;. ;-j.- nivin^ laughed at this a"<-rr;p: ", ~^r<-:\-vr.'. prtg-ir-cy r/.-rj'.'^.: aM having con- rr.ack- tr* rt^c::*.^:i:r c*c-;, '"icer-vj ;• nd;cuious and ara urri-^il. '}{yv, c.-i.rv phon). ily quesiion is. shad cs- y-x ge.', 1 -f.;] n-.v wonderfully mature, Aiiita Mies is bride br.c-e of Bjiic* Seaitusc-": •'••? Han'ord twiey 2* 1 p.m. in St. f sill's Lutl/eraa Church- i. r ; The- bnde n the daughK-r rt ilrs. Eurjr.fi A- Niles of Mesa, Ar-z., arid Kenneth K. Niles of Anaheim, Calif. The bndejrroom is the son of Mr and Mrs. Harold Seehausen of 101 K. First St., Hartford. Rev. R. W. Meyer of ficiated. The bride wore a gown of Hocked nylon covered salin. Her veil was attached to a daisy cap headpiece. She carried a bouquet of daisies. Her atlendents were Miss Bonnie Larson maid of honoi ; sni bndfcs.iiaJd. Miss Anita Lbrjwrj. The attendants wore yellow o.id lavender flocked organdy gwfi.s and carried dai.sy noitaays. The bridegroom's a:- tendants were Jim Warren, best man; and groomsman, Blake Neal. The couple will hoseymoon in Makanda, 111. and will live at 2 S. Delmar, Hartford. The bride has attended St. John's College, Winfield, Kan., and Concordia Teachers' College, Seward, Neb. Her husband also attended both colleges and will begin work for the Aid Association for Lutherans. AUGUST 28-SEPTEMBER 3 Perfect for touring or fixing that mooring. n ii<r ' ' ; First Professional fo °tball gam* Aug. Jl, 189f> . . . Last quarter of the Moon Auk 29 . . . t mhes spawn and apple picking begins . . . Average length of days for week, 13 hours, 9 minutes . . . Oysters in season : What machine is used '" Aik the Old Farmer Could you jfivt me a few helpful hints on how to teach a calf to drink? R.T., Midland, Mich. You sfnri with about four f/uarlH of milk in u bucket wnrmcd with hot water^ Moor the calf securely to a. print. Lower the bucket go the fnlf c<in yet hin none, in it, iind let him take your finaer in liia mouth, meanwhile I'tn-i'riti;/ tin- hand until it ig .lufnncrned in the milk. He T'ill take nhnut three good •-•M'l'.'/x. and that's it. llom. lllm. : Try «d'lirin brrad • r urn)*! u, »rr«nit.l«d euitt for UtUr UI.IH ami trxture . . . Don't ilorc .,„„ ih,'-^v;;nr^rt' nlrefrii '''" ' T - «'•••»'•»«' "» OLD FARMER'S WEATHF.R FORECASTS iP ° f "" W " k: Coulfln>t b " beUe '' Mi ddle Atlantic K ? aS '?' : IJ ,f i " i ', wilh h-avy rain, then partial b\ midweek and hoi for remainder Northern and Inland N tw Kngland: A trac, of ram at first. Jau'.'rVVrf l''" : '" : "" ] '^"^ midwe.-k. Light showers Crater Nt-vv York: Bei>,,,.s rl,-ar and r.,,lor. then a trace of rain by rnulv,,, k. ,-!oud y and wan,, latter part. Middle Album Ktsion: NVe almoht entire week. Clear and coMer Uir, .;;•>, v.eek. ;,,), then off-anrl-or, showers. I.akt-s Ki^ion: Heavy rail, at first, hut turning and j,lea : ..:,.t t,ef,,re midweek. Light rain at week's end Greater Ohio Valle,: ( or,ler and clear through midweek, then Jitfdt ra.n and h'.l. and humid for rest. Southern Slates: lieg.ns with almobt 2 inches of rain, then clean /.g and coo!, r before midweek Hot and humid latter jjiirt . Northern Plain*: K.r.st half of week i., dear and pleasant hut fchoweri-, hot and humid from midweek on. Kot-k) Moualaius-Cinli-al JMaiiu: (jff-and-on showers all week with clear and pleasant break.-; in between. Pacific .Northwest: Kevins partly cloudy and warm with •catu-rt-d shower.- through midweek, then gradual clearing fi/ia cooler through week s end. Northern CalUomia-Coaital: Partly cloudy and warm with •faltered showers through midweek, then gradual clearing mid cooler through week's end. Southern California: Overcast all week, with only occatjwjal Clearing. Hifht in the mid 70s. (All KixhU Rt». rvcd. Ytnkc*. Inc., D.thn, N.H. C&444) MidvviM lU'Kion: Cooler \.HIi ran.' t mu:i^ i-arly m the ViC-c-k: tht/i clear and vciv \\Jiin t.'ii'<u^h midwi-i-Ji ju- CH-asuig cloudiness a/id in tt.-r. cooler '..jttj light ram OUT the weekend. hidiJy-prindpJed fiance about the past affair before we marry, or live in fear that tho cad with the know-in? w.nk will one day brag about hr- conquest and' do me in 0 I haw vou will answer. — ANN'ONIMOUS DEAR A\.V: If your fiance is "wonderfully mature and highly-principled" he wont ask. To volunteer such information would be stup'd. Such confessions might be considered "good for the sou!" or some people call it "clearing the air." but my mail tells me it can be a time bomb that might explode later and destroy a relationship. DEAR ANN: As a cO'ik (chef is the fashionable word these days) I was interested in the battle regarding tin- ping. I'm not saying the cook deserves tt be tipped instead of the waitress, but I believe it would be fair to split it. After all. they need each other. Vou expressed sympathy for" the waitress who had to lift heavy trays. Do you have- any idea what a huge pot of potatoes weighs? And those enormous roasts that must be lifted from the oven aren't exactly a bag of feathers. During the summer months the waitresses have the benefit of air-conditioning while the cook is in the kitchen boilrng with his soups and sauces. I've done bot.l jobs and I prefer cookin; because it is more creative. I'm off work now — look a leave of absence to go on a diet. I've got to lose the 40 pounds I put on tasting and enjoying my own cooking. Which reminds me, Ann, tell your readers if they see a thin cook, don't eat in this restaurant. The food's no good because the cook doesn't care. ~ OKHTIK Tlll-i CiASTliONOMIST DKAK GKRT: Thank you for letting us know what goes on behind those kitchen doors, and my compliments to the chef. Hut I'm afraid you ar? asking too much from the eating public if you expect them to take on a whole new layer of gratuities for service in the average restaurant, it is up lo the staff to de-rid? how the tips should be divided among themselves. DEAH ANN: I've got 3 touchy problem — and I d'i mean louchy. It's my dad. He can't keep his hand.-, off me I'm 18, the youngest in ;< family of five kids. My dad is forever dragging me on his hip when I watch TV, patt'ng my backside when I'm walking past him, or kissin;; me hello and goodbye even if I'm just going to the grocery store. 1 told Mom I didn't like it but she says, "You're his baby, be nice to him " I ilwi't wan! to hurt his leelings but I am not a b iiw and I wish he'd keep h's hands off. Any suggestions?— lorniY MK 1>EAK T. M.: Personal messages are best delivered personally and not through a third party. Tell your dad ho;v you feel about this. If v u express yourself in a mature manner n might solve ,he problem — somewhat. Mhal's the story on put, LSI), cocaine, uppers and downers, speed? tan you handle it if you're careful'' Send for Aun Landers' new booklet. "Straight Dope On Drugs." lor each booklet ordered, send a dollar bill, plus a long, self-addresses, stamped envelope (16 cents j.osiagc) to Ann Landers, in care ol the Alton Evening ' Wed in evening ceremony The wedding ceremony of Hiss MarUee Ann Gibbs and William Alan MerideUi was performed at 7 p.m. Friday by the Rev. A. R. Fields =n the Bible Baptist Church in Cottage Hills. A reception was held afterward in Bethalto Community Center. The parents of the bride are Mr. and Mrs. Muriel D. Gibbs of 405 N. Bellwood, East Alton. The bridegroom is the son of Mrs. Carl D. Hamilton of 3309 Saxony, Springfield, and William D. Merideth of Hammond, Ind. The bride wore a gown of s a t a - p e a u and imported Venise lace and her veil was attached to a Venise lace headpiece. She carried a bouquet of rosebuds, carnations and baby's breath. Her attendents were Mrs. Terry Myers, matron of honor; and bridesmaids, Miss Joan Miles, Miss Kimberley Rogers, and Miss Sandra Gares. The attendants wore pink and blue voile gowns. The bridegroom's attendants were Keith Hattery, best man; and the groomsmen. Dennis Jones, Craig Dettmers and Joe Thomas. The couple will live at 501 Kansas, Bethalto. The bride is a graduate of Civic Memorial High School and is employed by Olin- Mathieson Corporation in East Alton. Her husband is a graduate of the same high school and is also employtd by Olin- Mathieson as an adjuster trainee. MKS. MERIDETH Nerves don't regenerate Elegant for evening wear Jean Barthet's evening ensemble sho\vn in Paris, during the Fall-Winter fashion showing, included this pink crepe turban linked to a matching sheath. The diamond and emerald leaf is from Van Cleef and Arpels. (AP Wirephoto via cable from Paris) Kathy Stansberry is bride Miss Kathy Ann Stansberry of Wood River became the bride of William J. Perry of East Alton Saturday at 2 p.m. in St. Paul United Methodist Church in Rosewood Heights. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Stansberry of 360 S. 13th St., Wood Kiver.The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. William Perry of 201 Bonita in East Alton. The Rev. Philip Gardner, pastor officiated. After the ceremony the newlywed couple received their friends and relatives at a reception held at the VFW Hall in Wood River. The bride 'wore a gown of organza over taffeta with a chapel length train. She wore a white straw hat featuring a yellow satin ribbon and streamers at the crown accented by white daisies with yellow centers. She earned a colonial bouquet of white daisies and white carnations. Her attendants were Miss Janet East, maid of honor; and bridesmaids, Miss Jamie Stansberry, sister of the bride, and Miss Chris Perry, sister of the bridegroom. The attendants wore white voile flocked gowns with multi colored flowers and carried baskets of multi-colored daisies and carnations with streamers to match their gowns. The bridegroom's attendants were Mike Drew, best man; and the groomsmen Mike Morris ,and Willy llearn, Mike Lancey and Daniel Zitt serve] as ushers. The couple will honeymoon in the Ozarks and will live at 201 McCurdy in Roxana. The bride is a graduate of Roxana High School and Central Beauty School. Her husband is a graduate of the same High School and is attending Lewis and Clark Community College. He has served three Army. years in the PERRY DEAR DR .LAMB — I am a high school student and at school one of the things we learned is that you will have a new body every seven years, because the body gradually builds new cells to replace the old ones each day of our lives. I am a teen-ager who has had a very hard time with my nerves for the past three years. My question is when the new nerve cells replace my old ones, am I likely to be in a better shape or just •is bad as I am now? DEAR READER — You must be a good student. The question indicates that you've been using what you learn to think about possible applications. I wish I could tell you that the answer is yes, but the truth is the nerve cells are the main ones in the body that don't seem to be regenerated. In other words, you're stuck with pretty much the same nerve cells throughout life. The only thing that happens is that in later years a certain number of nerve cells gradually deteriorate so that they're less available for thought processes. This usually doesn't cause too much problem on this basis alone, because most people don't use all of their brain cells anyway. It is true that a large portion of the rest of the body will gradually be replaced cell by cell. This is one of the interesting things about living cells. Many of them have the capacity to repace themselves continuously. As long as this continues a state of youth is maintained. If Nature's secrets can be learned to the point that we understand what causes cells to constantly replace themselves and then what causes them to stop doing this, resulting in old age, we may By Dr. Lawrence E. Lamb be ablt to actually prevent aging and preserve constant youth. In the meantime, I would like to encourage you by saying that many younger people who are nervous during their teen-age and maturation years gradually become more secure about themselves and the world. With this they gain self- confidence and feel better. In other words even though you still have the same nerve cells, you learn to function better and consequently you do better. Women who are using an intrauterine device (IUD) for birth control may be in- terested in a recent study from Denmark which reported that the device increased menstrual bleeding. The increased bleeding during the menses persisted through at least six month of the study. The increased loss of blood contributed to an increase in anemia. It is known that menstruating women commonly need more iron because of their ' blood loss than they do in the other periods of their life or than men require. This study would suggest that women who are using the IUD ought to be particularly conscientious about having medical checkups and ought to be particularly careful about their iron intake. Send your questions to Dr. Lamb, in care of the Alton Evening Telegraph. For a copy of Dr. Lamb's booklet on the menopause, send 50 cents to the same address and ask for "The Menopause" booklet Mirror of your mind j — By JOHN CONWELL Is jealousy Just a game wives play? Billing methods for college tuition causes her pet peeve DEAR POLLY — For the second year. I have a special I'eeve with the billing methods regarding college tuition. All likely expenses should be listed on the original bill because once the arrangements have been completed (loans) the finances are indeed finalized. However it happens that the matter of books (estimated Se\v 'n easy pattern The Cape Is Tops Museum Quilt Book ~ The cape is tops in fashion of city, campus, suburbs! Quickie Cape — smartest casual cover for all year separates. Felt appliques form borders. I'at. 685: transfer, printed pattern s)ll)- 12): M(14-lfi); 1,(18-20). State si/e. Seventy-Five Cents for each pattern — add 25 cents for each pattern for Air Mail and Special Handling. Send to Laura Wheeler, Alton Evening Telegraph, 66, Needlecraft Dept., Box 161, Old Chelsea Station, Now York, N.Y. 10011. Print Pattern Number, Name. Address, Xip. All Now for l«7.'i' Fashion-inspired Needlecraft Catalog — more knit, crochet styles, crafts. FHF.K patterns. . 75c. New 1 Instant Money Book — make extra do'lars at home from your crafts $1.00 In.slant Crochet Book $1.00 Hairpin Crochet Book SI. 00 Infant Macrame Book $1.00 Instant Gift Book $1.00 Complete Afghan Book $1.00 16 Jiffy Hugs Book 50c 12 Prize Afghans Book 50c 15 guilts for Today Book 50c 50c Quilt Bouk 1— 16 patterns 50c WU&fc $150) plus room reservation of §100 ((or the next year) were details omitted from the proposed budget. And then what ? Since experience teaches parents, why not spare embarrassment for p r o s p e c t i v e students l,y stating the facts'.' — MifK K. W. Today's Problem DEAR POLLY — I like to hang my laundry, particularly the white things, in the back yard to dry but within half an hour it has purple spots scattered all over, especially the sheets. These spots are left by flying birds, and even though I wash them again the stains remain. Anyone have a solution to my problem? — MRS. L. C. T. DEAR POLLY — I would suggest that Mrs. S. place her hard raisins in a large strainer or colander and let it stand, for a very few minutes, in a pan of boiling hot water. Drain and let th*m dry spread out on paper towels. Be sure to drain well so that axtra moisture will ;ot be added to whatever the cook is baking. — MKS. T. K. K. DEAR POLLY - I broke the shank off the back of one of (he large glass buttons on a ribe. To be able to use the button again, 1 first sewed a smaller flat button on the robe and then cemented the top of the decorative button on it. This saved me from having to buy all new buttons. — CLARA You will receive a dollar if Polly uses your favorite Jioinemalunj4 idea, Pet Peeve, Polly's Problem or solution to a problem. Write Polly Cramer in care of the Alton Evening Telegraph. IT could be, if they simply want to re-awaken husbandly interest. Sometimes, though, a wife will find herself more deeply involved than she believes she wants to be in playing the jealousy game. Then she will blame her husband for neglecting her and forcing her into trying to make him jealous. As a rule, this is another ploy on her part. She has a sense of guilt over the way her game is turning out and only wants to vindicate her actions. Are chronic complalners insensitive? YES, otherwise they would give up their constant complaining. Indeed, rather than change themselves, chronic complainers are quick to pin the label of chronic complainer on someone else who may have a justified beef about something the chronic complainers should correct. A legitimate complainer is often so sensitive, though, he accepts the situation as it is rather than hear himself called a chronic complainer. Can parents learn when to 'bend 1 ? CERTAINLY. There is a very simple guideline that can help mothers and fathers decide when to relent if z. child fervently wants something, and when to refuse. The only drawback is that parents often don't want to put themselves to the test. In most cases, the parents only have to ask, "How will this affect our child?" All too many times, however, the mother or father will be guided by this: "How will my decision affect my image as a parent?" O 1*72 Klnt; Features syndicate, Inc.) Wesbter-Pohlman ceremony S t. Patrick's Catholic Church in Grafton was the scene of the wedding of Miss Marianne Pohlman of Grafton and William Webster of Godfrey. The ceremony was per formed at 2 p.m. today by Rev. Patrick Morrow. A reception was given afterward in the parish hall. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Pohlman of Grafton. The bridegroom's parents are M-. and Mrs. Chris Webster of Lockhaven Road. The bride wore a gown oi Fashion Set Make-up To help set make-up, try taking a clean make-up sponge saturated wim astringent and lightly touching it over your whote face. chantilace over taffeta with a small chapel length train. Her veil was attached to an organza bow headpiece. She earned a bouquet of white pixie carnations. Her attendants were Miss Nancy Wilson, maid of honor; and bridesmaid, Miss Janice Bohannon. The attendants wore blue flocked organza over taffeta gowns and carried blue and white daisy bouquets. The bridegroom's attendants were Glen Gyon, best man; and the groomsman, Ross Wallace. The couple will live at 908 Royal St., Alton. The bride is a graduate of Jersey Community High School and is employed by Illinois Bell Telephone Company. Her husband is a graduate of the same high school and is employed by Venture Stores, Inc. MKS. WEBSTER

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