Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 30, 1972 · Page 10
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August 30, 1972

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 10

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Alton, Illinois
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Wednesday, August 30, 1972
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Page 10
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A-10 Alton Evening Telegraph Wednesday, August 30, 1072 'Too much in love' noutids pretty good to this man DEAR ANN: Your advice to the \vito who was ex- tremcly affectionate to hoi- husband was excellent. F1 seems ho pushed her away on occasion and hint her feelings Sho wanted to know if she should turn over a new leaf and not go near him unless he indicated that he wanted her. You told her to continue to tic affectionate, but to use better judgment - that jxirhaps her timing was poor. Then you added, "Some men are simply not. able to be aggressive." 1 realize the grass is always greener, but how 1 wish my wife would demonstrate some affection She is a fine person, a n excellent cook and housekeeper, but our love life is anemir She will respond only if requested to do so and then she lets me know she is doing me a favor. I have known for a long time that my wife gets nothing out of our sex life and I have suggested that we see a doctor. Her answer: "sex is not important to me. I couldn't talk to a third party about anything so intimate." This woman's positive traits outweighl the negative ten to one, so 1 figure I can live with this. But I confess, I read that lady's letter signed "Too much In Love" with a great deal of envy. — 0. CITY DEAR 0.: You and hundreds of others. Thanks for wilting. DEAR ANN: A co-worker and I are writing this letter in the hope you will settle a disagreement we are having with one of the management employes in our office. W.A.R. is under the impression that all the letters written to you are made up by you and members of your staff. I, however, find it difficult to believe that you have the time or imagination to sit at a desk all day and make up letters. Would you kindly print this 1 e t.t e r and clarify the situation. — D.S.6. IN JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA DEAR D.S.O.: The finest novelist in the world couldn't make up the letters you read in this coluriin. What goes on in people's lives is far more interesting than anything I could invent. My dilemma is not a scarcity of letters, nut rather an abundance from which lo choose. If. out of 1,000 Irtlrrs a day. 1 couldn't find three worth priming. I'd turn in my typewriter. DKAR ANN: 1 mil nearly in a stato of shock. For yours 1 thought 1 had a pretty'good speaking .oice. In fact 1 had even considered going into radio. The other day. for (he first time. 1 hoard 'my voice played b;<ck on a tape recorder It was a harrowing experience My voice is shrill and unpleasant — at leasl it seemed so to me. Now 1 wonder if 1 sound that way to others. Do you think 1 am exaggerating all this in my mind? Please answer. — R U S T Y PIPKS AND ASSAULTED KAHDNUMS D K A R RUSTY AND A S S A I, T E D : Almost evn-yone is shocked when he hears his own voice played back. When 1 first heard my voice on my daily NBC radio show I cringed at the hard, midwesteni twang, but I stopped fretting about it after several listeners wrote to say it was distinctive and they liked it. No one can be totally objective about himself. Forget it. Arc drugs O.K. if you loam how to control them? Can they be of help? The answers are in Ann Lander's new booklet, "Straight Dope on Drugs." For each booklet ordered send a dollar bill, plus a long self-addressed, stamped envelope, (16 cents postage) to Ann Landers, in care of the Alton Evening Telegraph. Newlyweds residing in Phoenix Newlyweds Robert Hutchison and his bride, the former Miss Sandy Dodd of Alton, are making their home in Phoenix, Ariz., after their marriage on Aug. 18 at the Mountain Park Baptist Church in Phoenix. The bride is the daughter of Mrs. Goldie Zeigenbein of 626 E. 4th St., Alton. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Hutchison of Camarillo, Calif. and is employed as an embalmer in Phoenix. Cooking cues Skewer cubes of liver with squares of bacon and button mushrooms; brush with melted butter and broil. Miss Rives engaged The engagement and approaching marriage of Miss Ruth Anr Rives of Bethalto and David Lee Hellemeyer ,lr. is being announced by the bride-elect's father. Glen L. Rives of 116 James St., Bethalto The couple will be married on Saturday, Oct. 7 at the Forest M'ssion Assembly of God Church in Cottage Hills. Miss Rives, a 1972 graduate of Civic Memorial High School, is also the daughter of the late Mrs. Hives. Her fiance, the son of Mr. a n d Mrs. David L. Hellemeyer Sr of 1328 Fifth St., Cotiage Hills, was graduated in 1972 from the same school. He is employed by Bethlehem Steele in Burns Harbor, Incl. Sew 9 n easy pattern Ahead! Zip PRINTED PATTERN ;his princess pant- tits, feels, moves 4816 lOVi-22/2 more freely than anythJng you've ever worn! Sew dress version too. in polyesters. Printed Pattern 4816: New Half Sizes lfli/ 2 , 12y,, 14Vj, 161,-;,, igi^ 2014, 22i,o. s'ize HI/> (bust 37) suit 3i,6 yd~s. 5-1-in. Seventy-Five Cents for each pattern — add 25 cents for each pattern for Air Mail and Special Handling. Send to Anne AiLms, Care of Alton K v e n i n g Telegraph, 177 Pateni IX-pi., 243 West 17th St., New York, N.Y.. 10011. Print Name, Address with Zip, Si/e and Stylo Number. Be a f;i.-hion winner! See 1011 easy, fascinating styles — rhoose one pattern free in all new Full-Winter Ca!ali)^. 75 cents. Instant SesviiiL! Book — cut fit. sew m'Klern way. si 0(1. ]iis!,mi Fashion Book — what to wear answers. .$1.00. Wood River Woman's Club Holiday Boutique Nov. 12 Styles for little folks It's the little touches that make the littlest fashions so enchanting this full. Jewel-bright colors shine when frosted with white. Empire dirndl (left) comes in liarvcsl-limo purple or green. The torso is a solid color broadcloth with leg-o-mutlon sleeves. Attached skirt is white striped seersucker with "Flippo the Hippo" pocket. Two-piece pinafore ensemble has a flag red or banner blue dress, lace-edged at collar and cuffs. White pinafore has a hand .smocked yoke and floral embroidery to match the dress. P rices arc zootnuig Indian jewelry: a vanishing art By JOAN CROSBY CAVE CHKKK. Ariz. — (NF,A) — Ocn of the many stores specializing in Indian jewelry and art in the Scottsdale-Phoenix a r e a was burgled recently. It was not the first time and not the only store to have been robbed. The owner made a no- quest ions-asked offer of 25 cents on the dollar for the return of the jewelry, but he never saw a piece. It was already in the black market, on jts way to Europe. It is possible to buy a piece of Indian jewelry cheaper in Denmark than it is right here and in New Mexico, where it is made. A year ago, The Wall Street Journal said good, old Indian jewelry was one of the top investments in the United States. Inclt-ed, from a personal point of view, the Journal must be right. About 15 years ago I bought a tourist necklace in Denver. Made by the Santo Domingo Indians, it was pretty, colorful and handmade of shells. It cost $3. Today, if you can find one, they are worth upwards of $25. One old one, in Arizona, is on sale for $195. Turquoise is becoming scarce. Some mines arc closed. Some are on the verge of closing. In Arizona, people who know turquoise look at a piece of spider web turquoise in a ring I bought for $45 say, "Oh, yes, old Number F.ipht." The Number Eight mine, which produced a particularly fine qualify spicier web (thin, weblike black lines run through Hi? blue stone) is closed. The S45 ring was a p p r a i s e d in California, shortly after I bought it, as worth $200. American turquoise is a fine stone and if you have ever heard thai it fades, forget it. Some of the cheap jewelry, m:ido for and sold to tourists is tinted. That will fade. But good turquoise (and many can identify which mine has produced a stone by its qualities) is strong and comes in color ranges from blues through j'.reens. Co'or does not affe.-l the value. The greater the iron in the area where turqouise is mined, the greener the stone. The greater the copper, the bluer. It has been widely printed that Indian arts are dying as the Indian artisans die. Ind<M>d, no yonntrcr artist has quite matched the eumrtpt.il sheen in potterv that marks Maria's Vvork as hers, and Maria of "v'n Ildefonso is now an old I.K'V and nearly Wind. A smn'l i.'r made by her will sell for sSdO and museums throughout the Southwest d'splav IUT work. Rut Indnn silversmiths are toachiri'/ the art to their KRAMER ELECTRIC CO, >9 K. SON AVI:. — WOOD im i:u, iu Westinghouse Air Conditioners & Appliances <il AKA\TKKI> ,SI:K\ K 1. Ijualitv A|>{>luuu'<'» At l^tiu, l.i.\\ I'lnc*. Wuri-huuhr CloM-uuts Fn-i>;lit Atl ju.slr<l. l.ur>t Year Model* A. Floor Samples YOU SAVE FROM i to SEE US FOR BETTER VALUES 50% OFF AIR CONDITIONERS—PRICES START AT $99,00 COMPLETE WITH INSTALLATION KIT children and Mary Rhoton, the owiwr of Cave Creek's Turquoise Kiva, says she thinks there is a revival of industry in the pueblos. Unlike many jewelry stores, which de;:l with traders who trade with traders who trade and so on, oach one jacking up the price, Mary and her husband Speed buy directly from Ihe Indians, pay them a good price for their work and then add on a' small percentage for themselves. This dees not mean their jewelry is inexpensive. It can be, bu! .von can also pay over $1,000 for a magnificent silver, turquoise and coral squash blossom necklace, or $900 for a belt done in the intricate and distinctive jet, mother-of-pearl, coral and' t u r u o i s e inlay work characteristic of the Zunis. But you can also buy, for $2, and extremely attractive handmade necklace of cedar- bcrries with accents of colored beads. "This is an area Indians overlook." Speed Rhoton said. "I think they could sell a great deal of these inexpensive items. They are stylish, and if you get several in different colors, they are very colorful. They are also authentic Indian jewelry." The Rhotons have had their colorful and homelike store in the Village Square of Cave Creek for two years. They g o t into the business by accident. Speed's folks were traders, but Mary didn't know anything about Indian jewelry when she married him. "But one look at one squash blossom necklace," she smiles, "and I was hooked." M a n yy of the Rhotons' friends admired Mary's jewelry and wanted pieces of their own. Because they were able to buy at prices less than most str.rcs charge, they found themselves with a good collection in their home and a lively wholesale business going. When the electronics firm that Speed co-owned ran hito financial problems, it was either go back to work for other people or open their own store Mary makes periodic •buying trips to Zuni, among other vil'ages and is encouraged by the industry she sees there, with whole families helping the father or mother, whichever one is the prime silversmith. Bride of Alton resident Newlyweds Fred Maker and his bride, the former Miss June S h a r t z o r , are hone y m o o n i n g in New England, Nova Scotia and Canada, after their marriage Saturday. The couplo was married in a 5 p.m. ceremony at the Southern Illinois University, E d \v a r d s v i 11 e Religious Center. A reception was held at the American Legion Hall at 601) George St. The bride, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Shartzer of Caneyville, Ky., received her bachelor's degree in elementary education from Western Kentucky University. She received her master's degree in education of gifted c h i 1 cl r e n from Southern Illinois University, Edwardsville. She is completing her first year as a regional supervisor of programs for gifted children in western Illinois. Her husband, the son of Paul Maker of Brussels, and Mrs. Alice Maker of Alton, is attending Western Illinois University where he is majoring in elementary education and geology. The couple will make their home at the Southern Hills Apartments in Macomb. The big midway of bargains featured annually at the Holiday Boutique of the Wood River Woman's Club will reflect a change of pace this year for the convenience of shoppers, Mrs. L. L. Baker, chairman of general arrangements, told the Telegraph. "R a t h e r than having numerous small booths for the various categories of sales attractions, we plan to have one long display counter to show our items to a better advantage and to allow the customers the privilege of comparison shopping. "Toys, stuffed animals and children's items being created by the committee headed by Mrs. Merle Bassett, will have a section of the counter, as will the needlework, novelties, Christmas decorations and other items of Mrs. Thomas Curren's committee." Mrs. Louis Camp is in charge of the Flea Market, and Mrs. Karl Fulp is supervising the Kitchen Korner, which will occupy other sectors of St. Kevin's Church, Rosewood Heights ior the seventh annual Boutique slated for Nov. 12. The new club year under the leadership of Mrs. Gustave Traband as president will open with a 7:30 p.m. Sept. 12 meeting in the Wool River public library featuring a slide presentation and commentary on the program of the Madison County Association for Retarded Children which includes activities and training for preschool youngsters, a summer camp, YMCA activities and Y.A.D.'s (Young Adult Dance Society) for children 14 years of age and up. Mrs. Thelma Hausafus of the parents group and Larry M o e h n , Southern Illinois University instructor who serves as consultant for the pre-school program, will share speaking honors. Appointed as chairman of club divisions for the 1972-73 club year are: Mrs. Lou's Camp, beautification and recreation; Mrs. Thomas Korbet, environmental responsibility; Mrs. George 'Nauyok, communications; Mrs. Courtney Motz, continuing education and library service; Mrs. Robert Schuler, public education and student PEDI-BARES The Shoe that grows with Baby's toes . . . now at ZIKE PHARMACY Open e to 9 \l 627 E. Airline Dr., 1 * Rosewood Heights 250-2263 MRS. MAKER MUSK OIL PERFUME This mysterious fragrance hat KB wearer can barely smell drives tee around wild with desire. Only a few or ops on he pulse area does the tick. % OUNCE 3 00 AVALABli NOW AT THMfTY DRUG SIMS Time-of-the-month ? Doc, ><>ur nut; -<lip "ll vour linger f.iMly-or does il l\u|n'ifssly get suirk below vour knu<-kle during the da\ * ul' the pri 1 im-iiMi uitl anil menstrual luTiod" It may ti'H whether ymi air uuiianc lluid in the ays ti'iv,-Ui.lv Moutine watrr that often l.uilds u|Mluo to ovrrtiredness, stress iliinnc the menstrual MaRi'S. Amaz mfi new X I'KI. "Water l'ills"-a Uflitle diuri-lii'—helps sou lose as inurh as . r > pounds of this water weight gain, and helps lo relieve !>ody-t>loutini; pufliness when IxxJy water retention "swells" your waist, t h i g li « . I 11 in in >'. 1 r H s . arms Stay us slim as you are. Ask for X-I'KL "WATER I'll.I.S" on tuir KuarynU't* of s a 11 s f j r 11 on or money back (u't it IDlJjiV .'I THHIl TV miUCi Collects items for Boutique Hand crocheted wearables for men as well as women will be featured at (he Holiday Boutique, sponsored by the Wood River Women's club on Nov. 12 at St. Kevin's Catholic Church in Rosewood Heights. Mrs. Florence Delaney models the hand crocheted cape she fashioned, and Mrs. Mary Baker, boutique chairman, gives approval for the man's sleeveless cardigan. aid. Mrs. Benjamin Hill heads the arts, crafts and sewing division; Miss Thelma Benson, literary, drama and public speaking; Miss Ruth Toomey, music; Mrs. James Holcomb, family living and spiritual values; Mrs. Charles B a r t e 1 s , consumer and Market place; Mrs. Alma Lauck, international aid; Mrs. Henry Dooley, international policy and understanding; Mrs. l^iiiJNilMiW'iiKliWMIMiBIIIMIli |25% DISCOUNT i | ON DRAPES § | NATIONAL CLEANERS t 9 East Alton i Donald Hamilton, cultural heritage and citizenship; Mrs. John Bradcn, health, mental health and welfare; Mrs. Merle Bassett, justice, law •and rehabilitation; Mrs. Paul Tickey, safety; and Mrs. Elmer Schwalbe, women's responsibilities. Mrs. Baker is serving as proejcts chainnanand M v s. John Harmon in program coordinator. Mrs. James Smith is con tact chairman with the Won'! River Junior Woman's Club and Mrs. James Wiggins will represent the Junior Club as contact chairman with the Senior Club. Club year books will be distributed and plans will be made for programs and projects of the year at the Sept. 12 meeting when all interested women of the community and prospective members are invited to attend and help open the new duo season, Mrs. Traband said. WEDDING SUPPLIES • Personalized Napkins • Decorations • Wedding Books • Invitations • Paper Plates BAXTERS 544 E. Broadway Ph. 465-9347 You're a dreamer- even if you think you're not. Let a psychologist show you how to "catch" those elusive dreams of yours, how to analyze them, how to put them to work to make you happier, with a new sense of freedom about yourself One of 39 articles and Your dreams: What they tell about you. _> >Oo, I features in the SEPTEMBER READER'S DIGEST SAVE $10.00! PAY ONLY $3.95 For This $13.95 Set Of Attachments With Any Eureka Upright Sweeper, Time Offer • Hygienically-Treated Disposable Dust Bag • Adjustable 3-Position Handle, Convenient Toe Switch • Only 6" High. Glides Easily Under Low Furniture All Metal Construction, Lifetime Lubricated Motor GKNT'IN'E. EIJKEKA DISPOSABLE DUST BAGS... IN STOCK ALI> MODULE FOR THIS $13.95 SET OF ABOVE FLOOR ATTACHMENTS WITH ANY EUREKA UPRIGHT SWEEPER! Buy On Convenient Budget Payments U R N I T U Est.1883 J Park Free In Lot At Rear Of Store 637 E. BROADWAY ALTON FHONE 465-4151 FASHIONS MONTICEU-O I'LAZA GODFREY, ILL. Paulene's Presents- Sharon Sanders and Janie Sunderlaud Sharon wears a flip skirt and turtle .sweater with a mobile dancer neckiaco. Janie in matching flares, go with everything turtle neek sweater ami slicking .smock jacket, by Thermo Jac. Fashions and jewelry from Thi> Rubin's Nest. Hoots and shoes from Hie shoe bootique. "\ FREE St. Tropez Shirt — Tailo Top with $25.00 or more purchase (Robin's Nest Thurs. & Fd. Only) KASIUOIN .SHOWS KVK11V MONDAY tVKKY WEDNESDAY 12:00-1:00 pni j^ :( )« to l:So uiu Skaggs Steakhoube Iliwuy House Phone 466-3821 Open Mou. & Pri. 9:30-9 Tues., Wed., Thurs. i; Sat. 9:30 to 5:30

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