Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on September 2, 1972 · Page 10
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 10

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 2, 1972
Page 10
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2 Alton Evening Telegraph Saturday, September 2,1972 come back for fall Looks for the season Quilting plus rihlcss corduroy plus jeans plus (he layered look and you have a cjuartet of the important looks of the Reason. Quilted ribless jeans (left) are l:!>y Tailfcatlicrs and are complemented by a sunny yellow shirt, shrink sweater, jaunly c:ap and soft suede moccasins. Bodysuit, topped by knil pullover topped by happy lace I'rom Sealon Mall is what style is all about. Womeil are as pure as men DEAR ANN: From time to time you print letters from girls who ask if they should tell their prospective husbands about a past love affair. You wisely tell them, "Keep quiet. A man should be willing to accept a woman as she is — for the person she is today. Her past is nobody's business." It's a funny thing about men — from age 13 until they die, they use every trick in the book to get a girl to give ill and even consider themselves more manly every time they score.But when they get pick a wife, she'd tjetter be a virgin or she'll have to put up with his lip forever. I say nearly all women are ES pure as 99 per cent of tie men they marry. If a girl \olunteers any information about her past indiscretions sine deserves what she gets, furthermore, any man who asks such questions should be~ told to get lost believe her no she said. And He wouldn't matter what it's an even Area birth announcements Mr. and Mrs. Richard T. Johnson, 3711 Horn St., Alton, a daughter, Lisa Mari, 7 pounds, and 7 ounces, n.2fi a.m. today, St. Joseph'? Hospital. Elder children, Michael Keith, 3%; and Leslie Anne, 2%. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas f ouug, 5705 Sir . Gallahad ^ane, Godfrey, a son, Michael Thomas, 8 pounds and 4 (|mnces, 4:15 a.m. today, Alton Memorial Hospital. E!dcr daughter, Kelly Anne, 2^. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Brims Jr., 2717 Oerson, Godfrey, first child, Shane Christopher, 8 pounds and 3 ounces, 4:0.'! p.m. Friday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Bruns is the former Karen WindmiHer, daughter of Mr. and Mrs Everett WindmiHer of 16 VV. Delmar. Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bruns of 1015 E. 6th St. Mrs. James 0. Sawyer St., a daughter, SEPTEMBER 4-10 Most uncertain, so draw the curtains. Shortest twilights now . . . "Gentleman Jim" Corbett KO'd John L. Sullivan Sept. 7, 1892 . • - New Moon Sept. 7 ... Aurora bright these nights . . . Average length of days for week, 12 hours, 55 minutes . . . Mayflower sailed Aug. fi, 1620 . . . Labor Day Sept. 4 ... Cranberries are harvested now . . . Aug. 6 and 7 unlucky days . . . Faults an: thick where love is thin. Old Farmer's Riddle: What is always a hazardous ship to embark on? (Answer below.) Ask Ibe Old Farmer: Do you beljevr in second sight? A friend of 'mine said her father got second sight when past eighty 'years of age. S.C.G., Tampa, Florida. // you refer to the seeing of visions and the like, we dun- no. \\'e nertr saw anything thnt u'e couldn't account for. But if you mean that aging and afflicted eyes eventually become youny and strong afiain, yes, wi : Icnuw 'tis so. In tlit-ory. if a person's eyes are 'not diseased, they will (nil in middle age or bejare and require glusse?. But, if you lire lony enough, tliey will improve and coniinut to d" so until, in. sonic cases, tlic glasses car: be hove away. Rome Hlnut Chill leftover cooktd cereal. then pen-fry and serve with •ynip . . . Drop a email piect of bujter in rict or bpi-tht-tti water and it won't boll over ... II you use wine ip rnot.lns y.u art- rot feeding ulcohol to your family since it will lost itfi alcoholic content under heat ... Kiddle antioer: Authorship. OLD FARMER'S WEATHER FORECASTS Weather Tip of the Week: One, of the better weeks on West Coast. New England Coastal: Light ifain at first, then heavy rain before midweek and continuing through week's end. Northern and Inland New EngUnd: Begins cloudy and warm, then heavy rain from midwee/: on. Greater New York: Warm and cloudy at first, then light showers after midweek through week's end. Middle Atlantic Region: Hot, humid and showery through midweek, then moderate to heavy rain for rest of week. Chicago-Great Lakes: Begins dear and remains so most of week. Occasional showers durijng latter part. Greater Ohio Valley: Hot an<l humid with light rain 'till Sunday, then clearing and coo; er. Southern State*: Begins with lii;ht rain through midweek, then heavier rain hot and sticky fo:: rest. Northern Plains: Showery, hot and humid most of week. A bit cooler by weekend. Mountains-Central Plain* : Clear through midweek, then partly cloudy and light rain fo r rest. a trace of rain through mid- (All Mffhl* 8CMTV*4. Ljgbt rain •Ad 604 of Ul« week; one <sr two clear and hot days I Mr. and George, Wilsonville, Tamara Ailcen, C pounds and 13 ounces, 5:37 p.m. Friday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder daughter, Stephanie .June, 3. Mr. and Mrs. Luhinl Simmons Jr., Rte. 1, Shipman. a son, Scott Alan. $ pounds and L' ounces, ;1:IO a . m . Thursday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder so:-, l.olard Alan III. .1 Mr. and Mrs. Blake Wagoner, fiOf) E. Pine, Normal, 111., first child, Sean Paul, 8 pounds and !> ounces, 11:5S am.. Thursday, Alum M e m o rial Hospital. Mrs. \\ a'.'uoner is the former Janice Lea Wall, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lester Wall o!' Alhambra, Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Ten Wagoner of Highland. Mr. and Mrs. Dave Pinguid, 5UII7 K Victor. Godfrey, t'i'-st clv.kl. Timothy Neal. 7 pounds and i:i ounces. 'J:4-l a .m. Friday, St. Joseph's Hasp-Mi. Mrv Duiquid is the former Bony Allgoud. Mr. and Mrs. Harold D. Brand, fl!7 lliimboldt Ct., Alton, firs', child. Erie Joseph, S pounds and 9 ounces, 7.4! a.m. Friday. St. Joseph': Hospital. Mrs. Brand is the former .Mary L. Wiiie, daughter of Mr. and M'-s. Victor c. Wille of 2112 Holland Si Paternal ':randmother is Mrs. Hubert Dwiggms of 608 Summit St. Mr. and Mrs. David L. Bedwell, No. 5 North 14th St., \Vof)d KIUT. a daii'.'h'er. Rebecca Jean, 8 pounds and 11 ounces. 9:f>7 p.m Thursday. St. Joseph's Hospital. Eldi-r son. Craig C., IS iii'inths. Pacific Nortb»e*fc Cloudy with week, tb«n *Je»r and warm for remainder of week. Nor&eni Cajifornia-Coattal: Should be one of the better weeks of the year. Clear and pleasant almost all week, with light win on weekend. Southern California: Could be n.uch cooler this week, with only morning overcast. Pleasant wisek in store. . Inc.. Dublin. N H. 02444) and warm at the beginning ai Mr. and Mrs. Virgil oi Golden Eagle, a daugh'-.-i . 4 pounds and 2 ounces. ''. •'{.'' p.m. Fnda\, Boyd Menmnal Hospital, CaiTolilon. Cooking cues A stainless steel sank has an advantage: rt is resistant to heal, stain and acid. bet he's looking for an excuse to bail out. PISCES IN PORTLAND DEAR PI: Thank you for a good job of re-emphasizing a point, worth making again and again. You speak the truth. DEAR ANN: How do I find out if a girl I used 1o write to is still living? Mazie and I met at a summer resort last year. We liked each other a lot. We wrote letters back and forth, until three months ago she stopped writing. Last week I ran into someone who lives in the same town. He said he had heard that Mazie died. I was shocked and asked for details but he said he knew her only casually and thought he had read something in the paper about it. He wasn't even sure it was the same girl. I don't want to write to her parents for fear of upsetting them. Yet I am anxious to find out about this. What do you suggest 1 ?— C.Z., Jli. DEAR C./.: You can write to the office of the County Clerk in the area where the girl lives. State the girl's name and address and ask if they have a record of her death. Enclose a self- addressed, stamped envelope for (lie reply. If they tell you there is no record of her death, write to the gal and ask her to please drop a line because you've been concerned about her silence. DEAR ANN: I just finished reading the letter signed Pittsburgh Header. She wanted to take pictures of the neighborhood cats and dogs and pass them around the vacation resort when everyone else pulled out snapshots of their children and grandchildren. I would like to tell you how my husband solved the same problem. He took a bottle of furniture polish called Pride, put it alongside a bottle of dishwashing detergent called Joy and took a rio/en photographs in color, repositioning them so each picture was different. Whenever someone handed him a fistful of snapshots of their children or grandchildren, he gave them his pictures and said with a gleam in his eye — "And now I'd like you to see OUR Pride and JOY." It didn't cure anybody but it sure did break up the monotony. Sign me — MARRIED TO" A BARREL OF LAUGHS DEAR MARRIED : I'm sorry you weren't blessed with children to brag about, but at least you have a sense of humor. Thanks for writing. Confidential to Answers Needed To Specific Questions: Sorry. I have no definition !or "normal" and I have yet to meet a person who is willing io admit he is "average." A no-nonsense approach tu how to deal \viili life's most difficult and must rewarding arrangement. Ann Landers' booklet. "Marriage — What To Expect," will prepare yovu lor better or ior worse. Send \our request to Ann Landers in care of the Alton Evening Telegraph enclosing 5(1 cents in coin and a long, stamped, self-addressed envelope. By HELEN HENNESSY NEW YORK -(NEA) There is lots going on. over and under for fall. Pants are a staple once again, in a . variety of lengths, widths and shapes. Jeans, high-waisled baggies, cuffed short, and with them layers and layers of body suits, shirts, lurleneck Khirt.s. crochet vests, shrinks, skinny rib or bulky cardigan sweaters. Topping pants — sweaters can't be beat! Dolman, raglan and kimono sleeves are new this year, especially in ice cream colors of fuzzy mohair of angora that say "touch me." In addition to the sweater and shirt type of layering there is the endless .supply of toppers to go with pant.s. You have a wide choice in waistcoats, blazers, jackets and smocks. Vests in a plaid or a tweed, contrast-patterned over a crisp checked shirt look neat, with solid color tailored trousers. And over it all. perhaps a new wrap and tie blazer in corduroy. The cropped battle jacket buttoned or zipped up the front is great looking with matching pants that come high up on the waist and a soft turtleneck sweater and scarf. Jeans get dressier and more varied. Often pleated and high rise. they. too. come in plaids and solids, wide wale and no- wale, straight-legged and flared. And quilting — once reserved solely for linings — turns itself inside out and becomes the outside of jackets, coats and even jeans. Knil and Crochet! Stewart-Edsall nuptials A lovelier you Keep your chin up 754 By MARY SUE MILLER A drawn face and drooping skin sometimes follow the loss of a large amount of weight. This happens to young girls as well as mature women. The plump have been heard to say they'd rather stay plump than develop a thin, pale face Well, what's the alternative to reducing when you are excessively h e a v y ? Only getting heavier and perhaps endangering your health and total looks. And what is so terrible about a lean face? Full moon contours never won a beauty contest. As for the problem of lackluster skin, it is far from hopeless. The chances are that serious inroads on facial contours and skin could be avoided if a girl or woman with more than 20 pounds to lose would seek Tiiedical advice during the reducing period. In any case, nature busy once the weight is normalized, and restores elasticity to facial tissurc. Then the skin begins to snap back. The process gets an assist from enlightened skin care. A moisture lotion or cream, worn daily all day, spurs freshness. It may be applied Wlteckufc The Telegraph will send bridal questionnaires on request. Wedding information received three days before the ceremony will be given preference in publication. Bride's photo should accompany information and will be returned to name and address on back of photo. (Picture used fur first marriage only ) If information is recehvd more than 10 publications after ceremony, a picture (if available) accompanied by cutlines will constitute wedding story. gets under makeup when desired. Various facial masks offer a lift. Your.g skin responds to transparent, peel-off masks: stimulation and hardening types foster dry, older complexions. Corrective exercise alone coaxes vibrance. Try this one: Place fingertips to side of cheekbones and gently draw up skin: throw head back and repeatedly open and close lips— open wide, close lightly. Perform night and morning for best resulls. Keep your chin up all the time! STRICTLY PERSONAL Everything you need to know about deodorants, nnti- perspirants and depilatories is contained in my leaflet. STRICTLY PERSONAL. All doubts are cleared up about why, what, when and how to use these safeguards of feminity. For your copy, write to Mary Sue Miller in care o f the Alton Evening Telegraph, enclosing a self- addressed, stamped envelope, and 15 cents in coin. Cooking cues When scallions arc on hand. The wedding ceremony of Miss Gail Sue Edsall and Daniel Leo Stewart was performed at 7:30 p.m. Friday by the Rev. Patrick- Wright in the St. Bernard's Catholic church in Wood River. The parents of the bride arc Mrs. Mildred F.dsall, of St. Louis and Stanley H. Edsall o f Wood River. Th • bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Stewart of 13 W. Woodland. Hast Alton. Following the ceremony, a reception was held in the Wood River Knights of Columbus Hall. The bride wore a gown of ivory silk organza over tal'fot;' accented with lace and. featuring a chapel train. 11 or veil was attached to a julie'. headpiece. She carried :i bouquet of red roses, daisies, baby's breath and blue corn Mowers. Her attendant, was Miss Sandy Hawkins. She wore ;: yellow floor length dotted gown and carried .1 bouquet of spring flowers The bridegroom's attendai 1 ! was his brother, Robert .Stewart. The couple will live at 529 N. lith St., Wood River. The bride is graduate o' MRS. STEWART Hoxana High School and Is o m p 1 o y e d by Reinhardt, Gardner Brokerage Firm in SI. Louis. Her husband is a graduate of Roxana High School and is employed by Western Electric in Alton as an installer. Linda North is bride add them regular onion salad. - instead of — to potato The wedding ceremony of Miss Linda Maureen Nor'h and Albert W. Adams Jr. was performed at 2 p.m. Saturday by the Rev. T. P. Wrighi in the St. John's Baptist, church in Alton. The parents of the bride are Mr. and Mrs John H. Norm Til of 1025 Alby, Alton. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Albert W. Adams Sr. of St. Louis After the ceremony, the newlywed couple received their guests at a reception in the church social rooms. The bride wore a gown of embroidered silk organ/.a. Her veil was attached to a m a t c h i n g silk organ/a headpiece. She carried a bouquet of white and yellow roses and baby's breath. Her attendants were Misses Cora and Nina North, sisters Wed in evening ceremony Make fashion's lively, new "shrinks" Instantly! Take your choice — Crochet pullover with pompon tie in alternating picots that give textured look — Knit front- laced cardigan in 3 colors. Pattern 754: sizes S, M, L incl. 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. New York, N.Y. 10011. Print Pattern Number, Name, Address, Zip. All New for 1973! Fashion-inspired Needle-craft Catalog — more knit, crochet styles, crafts. FREE patterns..' 75c. New! Instant Money Book — make extra dollars at home from your crafts $1.00 Instant Crochet Book $1.00 Hairpin Crochet Book Sl.OO Instant Macrame Book $1.00 Instant Gift Book $1.00 Complete Afghan Book $1.00 16 Jiffy Rugs Book 50c 12 Prize Afghans Book 50c Quilt Book 1— 16 patterns 50c Museum Quilt Book 2 50c 15 Quilts for Today Book 50c Miss Jayne Elizabeth Miller of Godfrey became the bride of Dennis Ronald Shea of Godfrey Friday at 7:30 p.m. in the St. Ambrose's Catholic- Church in Godfrey. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis H. Miller of 705 Crestwood Dr.; Godfrey, the bridegroom is the son of Mrs. Sadie Shea of Godfrey, and the )alo Dennis B. Shea. The Rt. Rev. Msgr. H. J. Knoedlcr officiated. Following the ceremony, tho newlywed couple received their friends and relatives at a reception held at the Newton Black Labor Lodge. The bride wore a gown of organza over taffeta with a cathedral length train. Her veil was attached to an alencon lace profile headpiece. She earned a bouquet of mixed garden flowers. Her attendants were Miss Margaret Miller, sister of the bride, maid of honor; and bridesmaids, Miss Sue Borman, Miss Debbie Gayle. and Miss Terry Schwartzkopf. The attendants wore navy voile over taffeta gowns and carried mixed garden flower bouquets. The bridegroom's attendants were John Shea, brother of the bridegroom, best, man; and the groomsmen, Lester Large. Claii-ie Lohse and Jim Large. The couple will honeymoon in New Orleans, Louisiana and will live in Alton. The bride is a graduate of Marquette High School and is employed by Germania Federal Savings and Loan in the accounting department as a bookkeeper. Her husband is a graduate of Alton High School and is employed by Owen's Illinois. MRS. SHEA Munson-Hand vows said of the bride, maids of honor; and bridesmaids, Miss Marc'a A d a m s , sister of the bridegroom. Miss Genelle Jones, and Mrs. Birclia Hawthorne. The attendants wore green and salmon flowered chifi'on gowns and each carried a single long-stem yellow mum. T h e bridegroom's at- t e n d ants were Benjamin Phillips, best man; and the groomsmen, Lavant. Maupin, Earnest Jones, Lucious Tecr and E vest or Floyd. Guests were seated by Charles Coleman, Charles Armstcad and Richard Wilson. The couple will honeymoon in St.. Croix, Virgin Islands and will live at 1796 El Sabdo Dr.. Spanish Lake, Mo. The bride is a graduate of Alton High School and attended SIU. Her husband is a graduate of McKinley High School and is employed by Seven-Up Company in Clayton, Mo. as a n assistant personnel manager. Easter Seal Auxiliary plans iiu-mhcrsliip tea The Master Seal Auxiliary will have their membership tea on Wednesday, Sept. G at the home of Mrs. Dotlie Spence of 1!)04 Main St. beginning at 10:30 a.m. Thfl tea will take the place of the regular morning meeting. College notes It. Steven Edwards, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert. Edwards of 4208 Seminary, was named to the dean's list, of honor students in the college of arts and sciences at Washington University in St. Louis. Miss Joyce L. Robinson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ray J. robinson of 2415 Gillis St., received her bachelor's degree in art education from Western Illinois University in Macomb. The First Presbyterian Church in Alton was the scene of the wedding of Miss Stephanie K. Hand of Alton and Harry F. Munson Jr. of Alton. The ceremony was performed at 6 p.m. Friday by t h e Rev. Dr. Cortley Burroughs. A reception was given afterward in the skyroorn of the Hotel Stratford in Alton. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs John R. Hand Sr. of 335 Bluff St., Alton. The bridegroom's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Harry F. Munson Sr. of 2210 Krug Place. The bride wore a gown of Leno flocked cotton blend featuring an empire waistline and self-covered buttons. She wore a bonnet of the same material and carried a bouquet of pink daisies and baby's breath. Her attendants were Mrs. Timothy Hanlon, matron of honor: and bridesmaids, Mrs. David Fairish, Miss Susan Redman and Miss Laura M u n s o n , sister of Uie bridegroom. The attendants wore lime green and white gingham gowns and carried single pink roses. T h e bridegroom's attendants were Bill Munson, best man; and the groomsmen, John Rain, Stephen Morgamhaler, and Patrick Magilson. John Hand Jr. and Tom Dehner served as ushers. The couple will honeymoon at the Lake of the O'zarks and will live at 1101 Pine St., Alton. The bride is a graduate of Monticello College and is employed by Kroger at. the Alton Plaza. Her husband is a .graduate o f the University of Missouri. Fashion tips Cool Cover Cooler evenings call for the bare look under cover. That's a tube or tiny halter top worn with a cardigan sweater over it. Coordinate or clash as the mood fits. Bast-Gares ceremony Miss Sandra Lee Gares of Cottage Hills became the bride of Stephen Douglas Bast of Bethalto Friday at 7 p.m. at Our Lady Queen of Peace Catholic Church in Bethalto. The bride is the daughter of Mrs. Rose Gares of 1109 Meadow Dr., Cottage Hills and Wesley Dean Gares of Pensacola. Florida. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. John C. Bast of 1002 Second St., Bethalto. The Rev. William E. Kekeisen officiated. After the ceremony, the newlywed couple received their friends and relatives at a reception held at the Wood Kiver Moose Lodge. The bride woee a gown of white organza over satin with a cathedral train. Her veil was attached to a lace-petaled headpiece. She carried a cascade of white carnations and yellow rosebuds. Her attendants were Miss Jo Ann Meisenheimer, maid of honor; and bridesmaids, Mrs. Danny McRae, Miss Connie Freshour. Miss Linda Allred, and Miss Sonya (lares, sister of the bride, served as junior bridesmaid. The attendants wore pastel gowns of printed organza and each carried a single long- stemmed rose. T h e bridegroom's attendants were Steve Morris, best man; and the groomsmen, Jim Bast, John Bast, brothers of the bridegroom, Randy Gares, brother of the bride, and Rusty Gares, served as junior groomsman. The couple will honeymoon in Florida and will live in Pontoon Beach. The bride is a graduate of Civic Memorial High School and will attend SIU et Edwardsville in the fall. Her husband is a graduate of the same high school and is serving in the Air Force as a cardiopulmonary technician stationed at Scott Aii" Force Base in Belleville. MKS. BAST

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