Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on September 9, 1972 · Page 18
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September 9, 1972

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 18

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Alton, Illinois
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Saturday, September 9, 1972
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Alton Evening Telegraph Saturday, Sept. 9, 1972 Jacoby on.bridge By OSWALD & JASMES JACOBY NORTH 4A752 4KJ854 WESt EAST 4632 *54 VJ VQ109872 + KQJ9 41063 4Q10963 *'2 SOUTH (D) 4KJ10987 VA543 484 Both vulnerable West North East South 1* Pass 3* Pass 3 4 Pass 44k Pass 5 + Pass 5 4 Pass 6 4 Pass Pass Pass Opening lead— 4 K Let's put you in the declarer's seat. The game is match point duplicate and it is an important tournament. You win the diamond lead with dummy's ace and see that you have several lines of play to take all 13 tricks. You also note that many players will have settled for game; some will be in six no-trump with no real play to make it; a few in seven spades. You also are happy to note that West did not open a trump. This leaves you a fairly straight line to seven. You cash your ace of clubs; enter dummy with the king of hearts; discard your losing diamond on the king of clubs and are ready for new worlds to conquer. You do exactly that and you will have seen that West played the jack of hearts. Your play for seven at this point is to lead a heart to your ace. Assuming, as is Law for today Q. My husband has adopted my two children by a previous marriage. Now, my ex-husband — the children's father — says the adoption, to which he consented, cancelled the payments which he had owed for child support. Is this true? A. No. Although support payments terminated with the effective date of the adoption, any past-due child support payments still are collectable and will remain so. — Illinois State Bar Assn. quite likely, that West did not hold a singleton heart, you can rise with your ace and claim seven if West follows. In rubber bridge you would see that a low heart play will guarantee your small slam. This is duplicate match point, and if you are a hog you will try for the overtrick; if you are a smart duplicate player, you will see that six spades bid and made is sure to be a good score. The bidding has been: West North East South 1 4 Dble Pass 1 * 2+ Pass Pass Dble Pass 2* Pass ? You, South, hold: 48743 V2 4AK9434762 What do you do now? A — Pass. Your partner must have a rather poor double and your hand is nothing to bring down the roof with. TODAY'S QUESTION East opens one diamond. You, South, hold: *AQ87 VKJ4432#K984 What do you do now? Answer Monday Stacy Springman injured when bike crashes An 8-year-old Alton girl was seriously injured Friday wh(.n she lost control of the bicycle she was riding and crashtd on Summit street in Alton. Stacy Springman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Springman of 429 Bcileviow apparently lost control of ner bike when she hit some rough pavement on the street. She was taken, unconscious, to St. Joseph's Hospital in Alton where she was admitted for treatment of head injuries. Hospital officials said she regained consciousness shortly after the accident and is in satisfactory condition. CORRECTION PATTERN SHOULD MATCH WHEN PATCH ING WALL PAPER Vrff& FIT FLOOR COVERING'^? PATCH SO THERE IS ' NO BUCKLING Mr. fix An accident report nesday reversed charges against drivers involved. In a collision at Wasnineton Avenue and the Beltlini, Randall Lee Wagoner, 24, of Rte. 1, Fieldon, was charged with failure to yield right-of- way. The other driver, Glenn Leroy Knight, 41, of Plainville, 111., was charged with failure to reduce speed to avoid an accident and driving too fast for conditions. We Offer ALTON UNIT SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 11 3.70% Building Bonds Jnferesf Exempt From Federal Income Taxes $35,000 due 1985 @ 85.79, Yielding 5.20% $35,000 due 1986 @ 84.61, Yielding 5.25% Denomination of bunds $5,000 l-or full information, see us MUNICIPAL BOND CORPORATION 1st National Bank Building MRS. STAN BERGLUND •eniwlyour' Robert M. Zoubek 1200 Florence Ave., Apt. 170 Pi-kin, Illinoic 61554 i»b.: SW/347-7203 reprMMrt*tiv» SEMO FOR nit IDEA •OOK 72-pag« Album ol Homei. lull of n«w building plant and ld««i. Patching an art that saves money Patching damaged areas of wall and floor coverings is an art that can save many dollars. The alternative to the patch is an entirely new surface. The work of patching is not hard and it is only part of the job. The other, and important part, is getting the right material. With foresight you can do his right from the beginning. Save remnants. Odds and ends of wallpaper and linoleum are always left when the installation is complete. Put away some good pieces. If you are using the popular square asphalt or vinyl tile, put the extras away. If it is a discontinued pattern it is worth-while to buy a few extra. If you are really farsighted you will take a piece of the new wallpaper and hang it out of the way in a closet. The paper will weather along with the covering on the walls. If you have to make a patch you will find that the new material has faded to the same extent as the old. Use a sharp knife or a razor blade to cut away the damaged area of the old wall paper. Cut your patch slightly larger than the damaged area. This will allow you to move it around until you have matched the pattern on the wall. Then apply paste and smooth it out. If you have a sure hand you may be able to cut the patch so that the edges of the new meet the edges of the old exactly. For most of us it is best to allow the new material to overlap at the edges. Linoleum and other floor coverings must have a patch that fits perfectly. Overlap- ping edges cause ridges that can be felt beneath the foot and which gather dirt. Space between the edges fill with dirt. Cut a pattern out of cardboard. Make the edges straight and make the patch a shape easy to duplicate, a rectangle or a square. Make it large enough to cover the area you are patching. Use the pattern when you cut away the old material and when you cut a patch from new material. With straight sides and straight corners you shouldn't have trouble duplicating. Use a linoleum knife and score the old material several times to make sure you have cut all the way through. This will prevent the surrounding material from being damaged when you pull up the old piece. ' Clean out the opening. Dirt and remnants of old linoleum must all be removed. If there was a felt underlay, leave the old one in or replace it if it came up with the linoleum. Check the patch for size. It should fit without buckling. Spread linoleum paste and press the patch into place.. Wipe away the paste that oozes up. Put a weight on the patch to make it flush or roll with an old rolling pin. When the patch is a couple of weeks . old and as hard .as the rest of it, rub it with steelwool to remove that new shine. If you cannot match the material, use a contrasting color and cut it in a special shape— diamond or triangle, for example — as though it had been planned that way. In front of a sink, a long rectangle will look like a runner. Your car Check under hood every 60 days "Wecouldn't have built any other way but the Capp Homes way." Thousands of families like the Berg- lunds have found the Capp Homes Way the only way to build their kind of home, where they want it, at their price. The Capp Homes Way saves money — be your own contractor, save 20% ... do as much of the easy finishing as you want, save up to 40%. Save on free plans service... save more on Capp's low-cost financing. ^Capp Homes delivers all materials to your lot. Expert Capp carpenters erect and enclose your home in 5 or 6 days. Start now — enjoy your Capp Home, save money, too! THE PONDEROSA 2B'» 60'. 1D<T( of •the/ pilot It tbooie from, si ml your i»n, 01 thi but ol both. P« I I I I I MAIL THIS COUPON TODAY TO: CAW HOME* Mf*- ISOW 7374 North Undber_8h Ml .Town or VD. Q I feat awa Blot but eeuM «**«»• mmmmmmmt Although his manual may only recommend a major tuneup once or twice a year, each car owner should conduct a visual, underhood inspection on an average of every 60 days. Look for the following trouble or pretrouble conditions: — Loosely connected or cracked parts such as spark plugs porcelains, ignition and battery cables. — Dirty air cleaners, o ! l and fuel filters. — Oil or grease which is trapping dirt and blanketing the engine. — Extra tight, loose, worn or glazed fan belt. — Loose or faulty radiator and heater hose. — Battery terminal corrosion. — Sticking choke or manifold heat valve. — Dirty distributor and coii sockets. — Low brake fluid, t^an- smission fluid, power steerirg fluid and engine oil levels. Keep close tabs on y<vir battery, too. Buy a hydrometer — only a few dollars at your auto supply store. It can warn you of trouble. Q — Whenever I make a tight turn or drive along a sharp, curving road, the car seems to swing. I've complained to the dealer, but I'm told there's nothing wrong. — B.C. A — Has anyone checked low tire pressure as a possible cause? Q — Ever hear of a cigarette ligher that heats up okay, but then pops right out of the dash and onto the floor? - A.H. A — Rarely. The socket is at fault here and must be replaced. Mafia techniques top management's Obituaries Doucleff By EDITH M. LEDERER PALO ALTO, Calif. (AP) -Top executives might improve the way they run major corporations by studying tne inner workings of the Mafia, a management expert says. A. J. Tasca, manager of corporate manpower development for Control Da'a Corp. of Minneapolis, Minn., said Thursday that one leason the Mafia has survived for seven centuries is its unique organization. While large Amprican corporations such as IBM aM Control Data have put in up to 10 levels of management as they've grown, Tasca said, the Mafia has stuck with only three or four levels. He explained that by the time a decision filters through 10 management levels, "the information is so massaged that you question it." Tasca, 34, who was born in Sicily and has studied the Mafia all his life, spoke at a one-day conference here sponsored by the Center for Organization and Manpower Development, part of the School of Business at California State University, San Jose. "American corporations tend to become happy with themselves as they get bigger Q — My battery, which is only about six months old, does not hold much of a charge even though the car is driven a steady 45 miles each day. Could the battery itself be to blame? — M.B. A — A quick test can answer that. Other possibilities are a low generator charge, a faulty regulator or a badly slipping fan belt. Q — Despite a check of the carburetor and automatic choke, my exhaust belches black smoke when I start, and gas mileage has fallen off. — A. B. A — Quite often a problem like this is finally traced to a dirty air cleaner. ... and sometimes end up pushing products that were out of style five years ago," he said. To the contrary, the Mafia "has a minimum of bureaucracy and a fast reaction to changing conditions ... They appear always to be growing and changing." In private business, Tasca said, there is "a lot :>( nepotism and favortism." and a lot of interaction between top executives a!7.J employes. He said this often leads to decisions being made on the basis of emotion and not performance. But in the Mafia, the bo-.s does not fraternize with his , employes—just with other bosses— and his decisiosn arc much more business! ikt, Tasca said. A boss can get an initial job- for a membor of his family, Tasca said, "but he has to perform or the organization will do away with him," he said this also applies to the Mafia heirar- chy. "We come closer to the corporate excellence model in the Mafia in terms of no waste and no duplication of effort,' 1 Tasca said. "Bureaucracy creates disorganization and they avoid it." Lawyer requests Kerner jury lockup Mrs. Helen Doucleff, 64, wife, of Christ Doucleff, owner and operator of Duke's Bakery, died at 1:05 p.m. Friday at St. Joseph's Hospital after a two-year illness. She was bora in Austria on May 22, 1908 and lived in Granite City before coming to Alton in 1949. She attended schools in Granite City. In 1941. she married Christ Doucleff in Madison, 111., where she was a member of the Bulgarian Eastern Orthodox Church. She was also a lifelong member of the Soroptomist Club. Surviving are her husband; two sons, Karl and Michael, both of Alton; three grandchildren and two sisters, Mrs. Mildred Georgeoff of Godfrey and Mrs. Ann Seykora of Chicago. Friends may call from 1 to 9 p.m. Sunday at Quinn and Son Kuneral Home, where a prayer service will be at 7 p.m. Sunday. Private funeral services for family and relatives will be conducted at the Quinn Chapel at 1:30 p.m. Monday by the Very Rev. Father Stamboldjiev of the Holy Trinity Church in Madison. Burial will be in Valhalla Memorial Park. The American Cancer Society has been named as a memorial. Wooff, both of Alton and Mrs. Clinton (Ruby) Smith of Wood River. Friends may call after noon Sunday at Smith Funeral Home in Alton, where funeral services will be at k p.m. Monday with the Rev. Leland Simmons officiating. Burial will be in Valhalhi Memorial Park. The American Cancer Society has been named as a memorial. Clarkson CHICAGO (AP) - A federal judge has deferred ruling on a government request that the jury which tries former Gov. Otto Kerner on charges stemming from race-track stock holdings be sequestered during the trial. U.S. Atty. James R. Thompson filed the request Friday during pretriaJ . proceedings in the Kerner case being conducted before Judge Robert L. Taylor. Earlier in the week, Kerner's attorneys, Edward B. Williams and Paul Connolly, asserted the government has leaked information about the case to the press in violation of Judge Taylor's order against it. Williams and Connolly asked for -a U.S. District Court hearing to determine the source of unauthorized information leaks. Thompson argued that "by sequestering the jury in a highly competitive news town such as Chicago, the possibility of a mistrial due to publicity would be avoided and there would be no need to admonish or interfere with the press." Judge Taylor withheld ruling. Kerner, on leave from a seat on the 7th U.S. Cou-t of Appeals, and four other former state officials are awaiting trial on various charges growing out of dealing in race-track stock in 1966 and 1967. The trial is scheduled to begin Nov. 15. William R. Carr, 53, of 3622 Horn St., Alton, was pronounced dead on arrival at 5 a.m. , today at Alton Memorial Hospital. His health had been failing since May. Mr. Carr was employed as a wider at the Alton Box Board for 33 years. He was born May 11, 1919 in Alton and served in the Air Force during World War II. He was a member of the C u r d i e Hieghts Baptist Church and Alton Monse Lodge 951. Surviving are his widow, the former Florine Whittaker whom lie married on Nov. 17, 1945 in Oklahoma City, Okla.; a daughter, Mrs. Leonard E. (Shirley) Wells of Dorsey; two sons, Richard Lee of Roxana and Elmer A. of Alton; five grandchildren: a brother, Elmer L. Carr of Wood River and three sisters, Mrs. Thomas (Dorothy) Lyons and Mrs. Loyce (Mae) In and out of area hospitals TIP OF THE WEEK: The spark plug itself could be at fault if it keeps fouling. Cash lost, then found CLEVELAND, Ohio (AP) — A suburban Richmond Heights woman who lost $20,000 from the sale of a pizza parlor recovered it all this week after a neighbor found it scattered along the street. Mrs. Robert J. Horvath said she put her purse containing the money on the roof of her car and forgot to put the purse in the car when she drove off to deposit it in the bank Thursday. "I was hysterical." she recalled. "I never thought I'd see it again." Alton Memorial ADMISSIONS Steve Smith, 1511 Main Mrs. Anna Koch, 1251 College Gene Ramey, Godfrey Michael Wulf Jr., Plainview Mrs. Nellie Slover, 1228 Rodemeyer Viola Sweeney, 1217 Douglas Gary Sumner, Hartford Mrs. Billie Gulledge, Jerseyville John Bauer, Jr., Brighton Mrs. Beulah Stone, East Alton Susan Weller, Bethalto Ronnie Hollingsworth, Cottage Hills Susan Wock, Jerseyville Jerry Waters, 3213 Duco Dawn Grunwaldt, 2004 Myrtle DISMISSALS Rosalie Tucker, Bethalto Kay Whittleman, Wood River Deborah Renshaw, Godfrey Margaret Weber, 2210 Washington Mrs. Dorothy Hooten, 623 E. Broadway William Hicks, South Roxana Lavon Harris, Elsah Cecilia Nestle, 616 E. 16th Lora Ford, East Alton Alvin Carter, Wood River John Ray, Bunker Hill Michael Adams, 712 Humboldt Barbara Withers, Bethalto Loyd Wehking, Cottage Hills Robin Eldridge, Cottage Hills John Marshall, South Roxana Jean Kittel, Godfrey Mrs. Patricia Dublo, Rte. 1, Delores Henseler, Wood River Mitchell Slack, 21 E. 17th Hazel Atteberry, South Roxana Mrs. Betty Bauer, Wood River Mildred Simpson, Bethalto Connie Graner, 2820 Sanford John Dippel, Godfrey Mrs. Irma Heeren, Cottage Hills Mrs. Terry Gardner, Jerseyville St. \nthony's ADMISSIONS John Silveus, 238 Dooley Mrs. Frances Schillinger, East Alton Mrs. Gladys Lamb, Wood River Mrs. Laura Martin, Bunker Hill Louis Federle, 1124 Vernie Ralph Strange, Bethalto Mrs. Bessie Cox, Moro Mrs. Margaret Wagner, Steelville George Glisson, 309 Brookside Wallace Steward, 2524 Clawson Mary Droste, Godfrey Mrs. Hazel Shaw, 1111 Riley Ave. DISMISSALS Roy Eyer, 2602 Rutledge Cheryl Harrison, Wood River Mrs. Verna Edwards, Wood River Leslie Hogle, Bethalto Mrs. Wanda Baldwin, Godfrey St. Joseph's ADMISSIONS Thomas Bailey, East Alton Mrs. Lillian Bracken, 838 Washington Joseph Brown, 729 Par Mrs. Mary Clanton, 320 Bell Manor Frank Head, Edwardsville Jesse Johnson, 1010 Wallace Mrs. Ermol Lansdon, 827 Chouteau Mrs. Judith Marshall, South Roxana Mrs. Nancy Martin, Cottage Hills John Phillips, Rte. 1 Jeffery Reed, Godfrey Shirley Smith, 259 Madison S t a c e y Springman, 429 Belleview Iva Tucker, 503 Washington DISMISSALS Donna Borth, Granite City Sherman Cravens, Brighton Gregory Davenport, 1305 Bell Nonie Lyons, 6 East 67th A1 f r e d a Monroe, 2717 Viewland Robert Reinneck, Edwardsville David Rollf, Wood River Gertrude Scott, 3221 Duco Margaret Throckmartin, 822 E. 6th Dorothy Williams, 1012 Elliott Wood River Township ADMISSIONS Rebecca Holman, 281 Central Eldon Cooper, East Alton Mrs. Jane Coffman, 89 N. Main Mrs. Carol Wanick, Bethalto Henry Smith, Edwardsville Mr.s Dorothy Horton, Worden William Burton, Brighton Mrs. Rachel Rodgers, East Alton Wilbur Seehausen, Fieldon DISMISSALS Mrs. Mary Brewster, Cottage Hills Mrs. Dolores Eisenreich, Alton Mrs. Ruby Adams, Bunker Hill Mrs. Mary " Morthershed, Granite City Susie Fuget, Cottage Hills Larry Porter, Alton Howwrd Elledge, East Alton Gerald Blazier, 262 Park Lane Boyd Memorial (Carrollton) ADMISSIONS Stephen Grummel Sr., Hettick DISMISSALS Joseph Gempp, Greenfield Robert Barnett, Piasa Mrs. E m e 1 e n e Stine, Carrollton Mrs. Pearl Nichols, Carrollton Mrs. Lorraine Bridgewater, White Hall Mrs. Billie Winch, Greenfield Mrs. Helen Shaw, Kane Mrs. Leta Shaw, Carrollton Mrs. Gail Gilbert, Hettick St. Francis (Lltchfield) ADMISSIONS Henry Monschein, Gillespie Ralph Costello, Carlinville Alvin Forrler, Bunker Hill Ethel Loveless Carlinville Elsie Nadler, Wilsonville Francis Genczo, New Douglas Jo Winsell, Gillespie DISMISSALS Debra Schwber, Gillespie Mary Schehl, Mt. Oliver St. Joseph's (Highland) ADMISSIONS Mrs. Barbara Leardi, Edwardsville Shannon McReaken, Edwardsville Tina Sidener, Edwardsville Melody Anderson, St. Jacob DISMISSALS Mrs. Louise Britbarth, Edwardsville George Daube, (County Nursing Home) John Dickerson, Edwardsville Howard Knecht, Edwardsville Mrs. Eunice Slady, Edwardsville Alois Svoboda, Edwardsville (County Nursing Home) Clinton Taber III, Edwardsville Mrs. Esther Schlechle, Worden Mrs. Henrietta Clarkson, 73, of 203 Elm St., Roxana, died at 2:18 p.m. Friday at Wood Canoe trip down river ST. LOUIS (AP) — An adventure termed "Navigating for Friendship" is lo be launched Tuesday by four persons who say they will carry the greetings of St. Louis Mayor A. J. Cervantes to Moon Landrieu, mavor of New Orleans by canoeiiv 1,100 miles down tVn Mississippi River. The four, Al Goodrich. Anne Mitchell and Susan Kelley of St. Louis, and Brady Lolriclgc of Dallas, intend to arrive in New Orleans Oct. 3. "We hope to make 50 miles each day in our two canoes o n "Ole Man River," Goodrich said, "and we will camp along the river's bank „ at night." Alf Landon is 85 today TOPEKA, Kan. (AP) -Alfred Mossman Landon, elder statesman of the Republican party, celebrates his 85th birthday today. The man known simply as "Alf" will spend the day doing some of the things he enjoys most. Since his crushing defeat by Democrat Franklin Delano Roosevelt in his bid for the presidency in 1936, Landon has never sought public office. State to probe Cottage Hills trailer fire The Illinois State Fire Marshal will begin an investigation of a fire which gutted a trailer early today in the Sloreyland Mobile Home park near Cottage Hills. Cottage Hills Fire Chief William "Bill" Bryant requested the inquiry into the origin of the fire in the mobile home occupied by James Applegate at 107 Snow White Ten-ace in Storeyland. Cottage Hills firemen answered the call about 1:40 a.m. and kept the fire from spreading to other mobile homes, the fire chief said. Firemen remained at the scene approximately 2 hours. The fire chief said he was suspicious about the nature of the fire and requested agents of the fire marshall's office to begin an investigation. River Township Hospital where she had been a patient one month. She was born in Jerseyville on Nov. 6, 1898 and lived In the Roxana-Wood River area for the past 44 years. She married Edward Clarkson in Canton, 111. on Oct. 14, 1917. He died on May 2, 1971. Surviving are two sons, Ronald of Longview, Wash, and Edward Jr. of Roxana; eight grandchildren and seven great-grandchildren. She was a member of the Calvary Temple in Alton and the Wood River Township Hospital Auxiliary. Friends may call after 7 p.m. today at Marks Mortuary in Wood River, where funeral services will be at 10:30 a.m. Monday with the Rev. C. L. Gruver officiating. Burial will be in Woodland Hill Cemetery. Young PALMYRA — Mrs. Nellie Mae Young, 86, of Palmyra died .at 12:30 a.m. Friday' at Carlinville Area Hospital. Surviving are a daughter, Mrs. Floyd Nixon of Florissant, Mo.; three sons, George E. of Tracey, Calif., Ralph E. of Denver, Colo, and Morrison C. of Greenfield; six grandchildren and seven great - grandchildren; five brothers, Harry Morrison of Bunker Hill, L. W. Morrison and Earl Morrison, both of Plainview, L. C. and Edgar Morrison, both of GUlesple; and two sisters, Mrs. Fern De yof Ft. Collins, Colo, and Mrs. Bessie Hucklebridge of Carlinville. Funeral services will be at 2 p.m. Sunday at Stults Funeral Home in Palmyra and burial will be in Carlinville City Cemetery. Friends may call after 2 p.m. today at the funeral home. Klaas MEPPEN — Mrs. Margaret Klaas, 86, of Meppen, died Friday at Alton Memorial Hospital. She was born Feb. 19, 1886 in Calhoun County. Surviving are a daughter, Mrs. Rosalee Tepen of Meppen; two sons, Emil and Lawrence, both of Meppen and five grandchildren. Friends may call after 7 p.m. today at Hanks Funeral Home in Brussels, where the Rosary will be recited at 8 p.m. Sunday. A funeral mass will be at 9:30 a.m. Monday at St. Joseph's Catholic Church in Meppen with the Rev. Louis Schlangen, pastor, as celebrant. Burial will be in St. Joseph's Cemetery, Mcp- pen. STREEPER Funeral Home 1620 WASHINGTON ALTON WILLIAM R. CARR Visitation Noon Sunday Services 1 pm Monday at the funeral home. WOOD KIVE1C SAM TROSLEY Visitation 7 pm Saturday. Funeral Mass 9:30 am Monday, St. Bernard's Catholic Church, Wood River AJLTON-WOOD ItlVt^t BKTHALXO 4

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