Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 26, 1972 · Page 11
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 11

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, August 26, 1972
Page 11
Start Free Trial

Page 11 article text (OCR)

Speaking of pollution problems Allon Evening Tc'legrfiph Saturday, August 26, 1972 A-li Is this packaging required? r MKS. CUTLIP Honeymoon in Europe The wedding ceremony of Miss Sheila Diane Rogers and William Scott Cutlip was performed at 7:30 p.m. Aug. 19 by the Rev. Joseph M. Stowell and Rev. Arthur Dresbach in the Delhi Baptist Church in Jerseyville. The parents of the bride are Mr. and Mrs. Melvin E. Rogers of IHe. 1, Jerseyville. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. William E. Cutlip of 218 N. Fostoria, Springfield, Ohio. The bride wore a gown of satin with a chapel length train. Her veil was attached to a tiara headpiece. She carried a bouquet of roses and daisies. Her attendants were Miiss Sandy Holwerda, maid of honor; and bridesmaids, Mrs. Pris Rogers and Miss Sharon Cutlip. The attendants wore yellow and white crepe gowns ana ' carried daisy nosegays. The bridegroom's attendants were Stuart R. Sharp, best man; and the groomsmen, Rick Rogers and Dave Rogers. The couple will honeymoon in Europe and will live at in West Germany. The bride is a graduate of Jersey Community High School and attended Cedarville Baptist College in Ohio. Her husband is a graduate of Springfield North High School and is stationed with the 198th Personnel Services Company in Nellingen,, Germany as a personnel management specialist. Ten Versions! PRINTED PATTERN 4803 By HELEN HENNESSY NEA Women's Editor NEW YORK — (NEA) — From TV panel shows to magazine articles to pleas from government environmental agencies the consumer is bombarded with suggestions on how to handle solid waste. Solving the pollution problem has necessarily become today's name- of the game and it's no longer considered indelicate to discuss garbage — even at the dinner table. Both the government and consultant engineering firms that specialize in waste management say we are literally being buried in a sea of garbage. Each person in the United States generates 5.5 pounds of solid waste a day and New York City alone adds another 25,000 tons a day to the garbage problem. The ideal way to get rid of garbage would be to separate waste into piles of glass, aluminum cans tin cans organic refuse, newsprint, etc. After pick-up by the sanitation department this garbage could be recycled. But that's an unwieldy and, in most cases, a futile method right now. On a recent television show a lady was displaying how, with a huge magnet, the consumer can tell whether the cans she has just emptied is aluminum or tin so that she knows which garbage sack to use for it. This she showed how to cut the empty can into strips for easy disposal. This would be a bit time coni- suming when cooking for a family of six and downright frustrating for the consumer who lives in a large apart- ment building and would have to watch her efforts to clean up the environment go down the incinerator — all properly divided — knowing it would land in a mess at the bottom. With no little man with a notebook to check off "tin, aluminum, organic and so on." It would seem that cooking fresh vegetables or soup, washing out the pot and putting it back on the shelf would at least simplify the problem to some extent. At least you would frequently have to use only the sack labeled "organic." Someone may think of that yet. But one way the consumer can push for garbage control is to tackle the ridiculous overpackaging disease that so many manufacturers are suffering from today. Take a simple electric plug. Remember when the man at the hardware store reached into a drawer and handed you a plug? Now the plug comes in a plastic bubble mounted on a piece of cardboard five times the size of the plug. The bubble and the cardboard are totally unnecessary and garbage-creating as well. The cosmetic industry is a great offender in this area. Why in the world is a simple eyebrow pencil, for example, packaged in a manner not unlike the electric plug? If you're away from home where you don't have the proper cutting tools to open the package you're apt to lose two fingernails in the process. Michael Pope, president of a consulting engineering firm that specializes in federal, state and municipal studies in the area of pollution abatement says that shoppers can do the most good right Birth announcements Mr. and Mrs. Don Miller, 4031 Alby St, first child, a' daughter, Stacy Lynn, 10 pounds, 1:04 a.m., today, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Miller is the former Beverly Lankford, daughter of Mrs. Harold Brenner of 2409 Salu St, Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. George Miller of 4026 Alby St. Mr. and Mrs. Larry Barnett, Shipfnan, first child, a daughter, Kelly Sue, 5 pounds and 5 ounces, 12:02 a.m., today, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Barnett is the former Paula Oden, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Loren Oden o f Rte. 1, Jerseyville. Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Harold Barnett of Shipman. Cpl. and Mrs. Lawrence /immerman Jr., 133 Illinois Ave., East Alton, first child, a daughter, 8 pounds and 5 ounces, 1:34 a.m., today, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Zimmerman is the former Etta Lee, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Feiris Lee of 135 Illinois Avc., East Alton. Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Legate of Godfrey. Mr. and Mrs. IH'rt Kidd Jr., 2425 Sanford Ave., first child, a daughter, Jessica Mae. 6 pounds, 6:57 a.m., Friday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Kidd is the former Pamela Novotny, daughter of Cooking cue* Stuff soft pitted prunes with pecan halves. Wrap a hali- slice of bacon around each prune. Place stuffed, wrapped prunes in a jelly roll pan and bake in a very hot oven until the bacon is crisp. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Novotny o f LaGrange. Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Bert Kidd of Staunton. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Britts, 2808 Circle Drive, a son, Monle Allen, 7 pounds and 3 ounces, 9 a.m., Friday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder children, Katrina, 10 and Robert 2U,. Mr. and Mrs. Hershel Taylor, 124 Twelfth St., Wood River, first child, a daughter, Melissa Lynn, 7 pounds and 10 ounces, 2:05 p.m., Friday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mrs. Taylor is the former Brenda Hilyard, daughter of Mr. and M r s. .Dale Hilyard of Greenfield. Paternal grandparents are Rev. and Mrs. William Taylor of Carlinville. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Whltwell of Jerseyville, a son, 8:42 p.m., Friday, Jersey Community Hospital, Jerseyville. Mr. and Mrs. Delmar Johnson, Edwardsville, a >son, 8 pounds and 10 ounces, 10:57 a.m., Friday, St. Joseph's Hospital, Highland. Mrs. Johnson is the former Barbara Turner. Mr. and Mrs. Brian Bergjans, 117 Wildwind Drive, O'Fallon, Mo., first child, a son, Brian Todd, 9 pounds and ll'/ 2 ounces, 2:54 p.m., Sunday, Aug. 20, St. Louis Community Hospital. Mrs. Bergjans is the former Jacquclyn Smith, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Smith of 300 Jefferson, Alton. Paternal grandparents are Mrs. 1 s a b e 11 e Bergjans of Hazelwood, Mo. and George Bergjans of Florissant, Mo. in their own neighborhood stores. "I've noticed that many people have begun to take action at the checkout counter by leaving a lot of their unnecessary wrappings in the stores," he said. "If enough people do this the packaging willl add to the stores' own waste disposal problem. A number of large grocery chains are now studying the problem to see if over- packaging is necessary." Pope said he has traveled around the world several times studying the garbage problem. And has found that nowhere does overpackaging creaste the problems it jdoes here. In other parts of the world housewives shop with their own baskets or reusable bags to carry home 'purchases. In Europe only about 50 per cent of the food and clothes you buy is wrapped as it is here. It's rare in other parts of the world that a shopper gets fruit, vegetables, meat and bread prepackaged. Also string saving, frowned upon here, is still practiced there. "When I bring home a gift for someone," he said, the first thing they do is throw away the box, tissue and string. In other countries they probably wouldn't have a box but if they did, it would be saved and used again and again. The same with the tissue and string." The problems of solid waste are local but the solutions are regional. Pope advocates community action groups to get their local government to work with other local governments to find solutions to the garbage problem. "Recycling is possible," he pointed out, "but you need the economy of size to make recycling programs profitable and in order to do this you need many communities working together to deliver a steady source of material. And while the local governments get together to solve the big problems, we can do our best with the overpackaging, Write the manufacturers and tell them you like' their products fine but you would like them just as well if they came in informal attire instead of in fancy dress. "We're running out of landfill sites in the big cities," Pope said. "We're in a garbage trouble now and unless something is done soon today's problem will seem like a trifle as compared the horrendous heritage we will leave our chidren." Helping to abate pollution is an act everyone can get into — and must. There's warmth and beauty in home wedding receptions Burns-Cravens ceremony planned Sept. 2 in Grafton Ten Ways Beautiful! Sew princess in basic version with low or hi neck, or spark it with scarves, brilliant bands, belts, hip tabs. Send! Printed Pattern 4803: New Hall Sizes 10%, 12%, 14%, I6'/ 2) 18»/>. New Misses' Sizes 8, 10, 12, 14, 16, 18. 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 E v e n i n g Telegraph, 177 Patern Dept., 243 West 17th St., New York, N.Y., 10011. Print Name, Address with Zip, Size and Style Number. Be a fashion winner! See 101) easy, fascinating styles — choose one pattern free in all new Fall-Winter Catalog. 75 cents. Instant Sewing Book — cut, fit, - l ' w modern way. $1.00. Infant Fashion Book — ttljal lo wear answers. $1.1)0. The approaching marriage of Miss Martha Ann Cravens and Randall B. Burns is being announced by the bride-elect's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Cravens of Grafton. The prospective bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Burns of Grafton. CherVa Hair Fashions Formerly Bo-Cheri ANNOUNCING Manicuring by Vilma Levi Diplomas Received in Paris, Prance for Manicuring and Make-Up Perms, Hair Fashions, & Conditioning by Barbara Richardson, Monie Ash, Kay Raffety, Sharon Lawrence Asst. Karen Dickson Owner Frances Shea MRS. STOKMEK Stormer- Galetta nuptials Miss Kathryn Patrice Galletta of Wood River became the bride of Randall Ray Stormer of Wood River Aug. 19 at 7 p.m. in St. Paul's Lutheran Church in Wood River. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Galletta of 1489 Ladd. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin R. Slormer of 540 Central. The Rev. Gary R. Thur officiated. The bride wore a gown of organdy over satin with a chapel length train. Her veil was attached to a organdy and leaf headpiece. She carried a bouquet of carnations, daisies and baby's breath. Her attendents were Mrs. Gary Thur, matron of honor; and bridesmaids, Miss Debbie Spiller and Miss Mary Pijut. The attendants wore pastel colored -dotted swiss gowns and carried a long stemmed rose. The bridegroom's attendants were Gerry Stormer, best man; and the groomsmen, Bill Yost and Mike Scroggins. The couple will honeymoon in the Ozarks and will live at 844 Washington, Alton. The bride is a graduate of Roxana High School. Her husband is a graduate of the same high school and is employed by Mr. Bee's F o o d 1 i n e r in Rosowood Heights, while attending Southern Illinois University, Edwardsville, where he is> a senior. By ALICE DKNHOFF September is fast approachim: June's record as the wedding month. And, as we've m«Mtioned many times, the custom of a reception at home is also gaining in favor. Be it grand or small, the sweetly sentimental, tenderly romantic wedding reception is an occasion to be treasured. The punch can pack a punch or it can be nonalcoholic. Offered today is a recipe in which champagne may be substituted for soda and quinine water. Either way. it serves 40 half cups. CRYSTAL WEDDING Punch 3 cups boiling water 2 tablespoons tea or 6 tea bags 4 tablespoons snipped mint leaves \'- 2 cup light corn syrup 3 cans (6 ounces each) frozen orange juice concentrate, thawed, undiluted '4 cup lime juice 1 pint orange sherbet, softened 2 to 3 trays (1 quart) ice cubes 1 quart sada 2 bottles (10 ounces each) quinine water 2 orange slices 6 strawberries, sliced Bring water to full boil in saucepan. Remove from heat and immediately add tea. Brew, uncovered, 4 minutes. Stir and strain into large container; cool. Stir in mint leaves, co-n syrup, orange juice, lime juice and sherbet. Pour into punch bowl over ice cubes. Add soda and quinine water (or champagne). Garnish with orange and berry slices. Growing in favor with many brides is the charming idea of preparing the wedding cake at home — a nice idea for the home wedding. So we offer: ORANGE BLOSSOM Wedding cake 51/2 cups sifted cake flour 6 teaspoons double-acting baking powder Plans December vows MISS SITZES The couple will be married in a 2 p.m. family ceremony on Saturday, Sept. 2 at f:t. Patrick's Catholic Church in Gral'ton. A reception, open to friends and relatives of the couple, will follow at the Ski Lift Lodge in Grafton. 516 W. Delmar 466-6996 FOB YOl/R SHOPPING CONVENIENCE OPEN SUNDAY 12 30 to 5 pm mastei chaiyel Use Your Master Charge al Hirsch's P. N. HIRSCH SHOPPING CENTER STORES WILSHIRE VILLAGE ALTON PLAZA CHATEAU DES FLEURS PIASA CORNERS A December wedding, is being planned by Miss Sandra M. Sitzes, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Basil L. Sitzes Sr. of 59 Prospect Ave., Cottage Hills and Dennis A. Coy, who is on leave from U.S. Air Force duties in Alaska. The bride elect attended Southwestern High School, Piasa. Her fiance, son of Mr. and Mrs. Roy L. Coy of 143 Midway. Cottage Hills, is a 1970 graduate of Civic Memoral High School in Bethalto. When he returns to duty, he will be stationed in North Dakota. Wedding punch has oran^L- and fruit to go along with that's orange-flavored. 2 teaspoons salt 3 cups sircar, divided 8 egg whites 1 cup butter, at room temperature 11/2 tups milk V> cup frozen orange juice concentrate, thawed, undiluted 1 tablespoon grated orange juice concentrate. thawed, undiluted 1 tablespoon grated orange rind Frosting (recipe, below) Measure sifted flour; add baking powder, salt and 2 cups sugar. Reserve. In large bowl, beat egg whites at high speed until foamy. Slowly add remaining 1 cup su^'r, beating only until meringue holds up in soft peaks. Stir soft butter into separate bowl. Sift in reserved dry ingredients. Combine milk, orange juice concentrate and rind. Stir li/ 2 cups of the liquid into dry ingredients, mixing until flour is dampened. Then beat 2 Gottlob-Stone date set The engagement and forthcoming marriage of Miss Linda Kay Stone and Robert Gottlob is being announced. Miss Stone, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Stone of 1219 Diamond, Alton, attended Alton High School in Alton. Her fiance is employed by Olin-Mathieson Chemical Corporation in East Alton. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Gottlob of 1201 Logan, Alton. The couple has selected Oct. 6 for their wedding date, which will be held in the 12th Street Presbyterian Church in Alton. Your prescription could save OL your life! That's why your choice of pharmacy is so important. Trust us ... we specialize. THE PRESCRIPTION SHOP 909 Brown Street J. Russell Dale Dial 465-7513 for free delivery! LAST CHANCE TO GET LAfl V Fl'RM'ITRE AM) SUE MOXEY TOO. CLOSING OUT-SAVE 20% to 30% Redwood B. B. Sets Chaises - Chairs MONDAY'S SPECIAL There are still plenty of days left for relaxing on your patio, or porch. If you need any of these, get them now. Park In Our Rear Lot Convenient Budget Payments and lime juices, sherbet un eas.v homemade cake minutes ;it low speed of electric mixer. Add remaining liquid and meringue mixture to hatter and beat 1 minute longer in mixer. Line bottom of a 10 x 10 x 2-inch square pan and two H-.v 8 x 2-inch pans with wax paper. Pour batter to equal depth in each pan. Bake in 325 degree F. oven about 45 minutes or until done. Cool layers. Brush cake to remove any loose crumbs. Trim one 8-inch square cake to make n 3-inch square cake. Place 10-inch cake on large flat tray or plate. Frost top and sides with thin layer of frosting. Cover top of cake smoothly with more frosting. Center 8-inch cake on top of 10-inch cake and frost as above. Center 5-inch square cake over 8 - inch cake. Frost. Tiicn spread frosting over entire cake to give flat, oven base for decorating. Decorate a» desirnd. Recipe yields 50 servings. If desin cl, round pans of recommended sizes may be used. If a set of :i - tier cake pans is available, use 10 x 10 x 2-inch, 8 x 8 x 2-inch and 5 x f> x 2-irieh and divide batter evenly. Also, if bowls are not large 'enough for batter, divide recipe into 2 bowls. If oven is not large enough for I! cake pans, one cake pan with batter may be held at room temperature until other 2 layers are baked. Now for the: FROSTING 4 cup butter or margarine \'-i teaspoon salt 3 pounds (12 cups) sifted confectioners' sugar 5 egg white.s, unbeaten ", cup cruam 2 teaspoons vanilla Cream butter. Add salt and part of sugar gradually, blending after each addition. Add remaining sugar alternately with the egg whites first, then cream until of spreading consistency. Beat after each addition until smooth. Add vanilla; blend. (While frosting cake, keep bowl of frosting covered with a damp cloth to prevent excessive evaporation.) Makes 5 cups frosting, enough to frost the 3-tier cake. Cake may be decorated with fresh flowers, candied flowers or bakery-bought decorations. Fashion tips Eye Play A very thin line of white eyeliner drawn at the outer corners of the eyes will help make eyes look bigger. Applying rouge or blusher on the cheekbones and outer corners of eyes will play up the eyes. 1 25% DISCOUNT! I ON DRAPES I E NATIONAL CLEANERS P *' East Alton ° \ ar ir , m ; H'l'iHii: or a. 0 H "»i$ Watch For Our Ad Each Thursday! DUGGER SWIMMING POOLS. INC. AND SPORTING GOODS 332 W. BETHALTO DR.. BETHALTQ. ILL. 62010 HWY. 14O 618/377-8237 FREE! INSPECTION AND CLEANING OF DIAMOND RINGS Diamond Center EASTGATE PLAZA Mon. thru Fri. 10 AM-9 PM Closed Sat. 5:00 PM Phone 465-4451 IN AI.ION FUR IM l^P UB'E ltr.>.ulu:i> 1 See Superior Interior's LAMP ROOM.. A gorgeous selection Of STIFFEL LAMPS — the ultimate in charm and decorative taste! 112 GODFREY- BELTLINE • 466-6744 ;

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page