Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on September 11, 1972 · Page 10
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September 11, 1972

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 10

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Alton, Illinois
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Monday, September 11, 1972
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Page 10
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A40 AHoti Evening Telegraph Monday, Sept. 11, 1072 Ann Landers says... A very old wine press, an 1880 lounge, a quaint barrel cask wheel barrel from early days and a George Washington painting in an antique^ frame are among the items which are being collected for the flea market planned in connection with Historic Alton days next month. Mrs. V. M. Cook is heading plans for the flea market, and will arrange for delivery on request. Mrs. Cook, who "lives at 518 Beacon St., told the Telegraph that her committee is seeking donations of art objects, furniture, china and interesting items, which need not necessarily be antique. The flea market, sponsored by the Alton-Godfrey Welcome Wagon, will be given as a bene fit for the Alton Area Historical Society: the Alton Area Landmarks Association, Inc.: and the Alton Museum of History and Art. The market will be set up in the Taphorn Building in Alton, and guests will use the 205 E. Broadway entrance. The sale will open on Oct. 5 with hours from fi until !):;!() p.m. The benefit sale will continue on Friday and Satin-clay, Oct. 6 and 7 with hours from 9 a.m. until <):.io p.m.: and will open on Sunday, Oct. 8, from noon until 8:30 p.m. Donations are being accepted through this month, and through the sale dates. The committee plans to provide a snack bar with hot clogs and soda for the entire flea market. Birth announcements MRS. COOK Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Jones, 429 Old St. Louis Road, Wood River, first child, Aaron Eugene, 9 pounds and 3 ounces, 10:29 a.m. Sunday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Jones is the former Cheryl O'Grady, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Timothy O'Grady of Wood River. Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Emmett Jones of Wood River. » Mr. and Mrs. Howard Nash, 2418 Willow, Alton, a son, 7 pounds and 6 ounces, 11:52 p.m. Sunday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Five Elder children. Mr. and Mrs. Norman Plummer, 312 East Drive, East Alton, a son. Norman Dale, 8 pounds and 15 ounces, 12:27 p.m. Sunday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder children, Barbara Michele, 7; Carolyn Renee, 5; and Angela Jane, 3. Mr. and Mrs. Robert M c C o r d , 5105 River-aire Drive, Godfrey, a son, Jonathan Daniel, 6 pounds and 10 ounces, 4:04 p.m. Saturday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder children, Janet Lynne, 6; and Jeffrey Robert, 4. Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Stepp of Edwardsville, first child, Meredieth Ann, 7 pounds and 9 ounces, 7:17 p.m. Sunday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mrs. Stepp is the former Patricia Ann McEwen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Glen McEwen of Edwardsville. Paternal grandmother is Mrs. William J. Seigfried of Plainview. Mr. and Mrs. Glen Jerman, 2900 Brown St., Alton, a son, Eric Brandon, 7 pounds and 5 ounces, 7:54 p.m. Friday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder children, Tammy, 6; and Angie, 4. Mr. and Mrs. William Govenio, 1301 West Drive, Cottage Hills, a son, William Steven, 9 pounds and 13 ounces, 6:15 a.m. Sunday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder children, Melody Angela. 7; and Monica Chantdle/l Form e r East Alton residents, P.O.3.C. and Mrs. Rich a r d Kggebrechl of Charleston, S.C., a daughter, Sherlyn Kay, 9 pounds and GV> ounces, Sept. 1, in Charleston. Elder son, .iason Paul, 13 months. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Leardi, 741 Yale, Edwardsville, a son, 7 pounds and 1 ounces, 7:30 ;un. Friday, St. Joseph's Hospital, Highland. Mr. and Mrs. Barry Hitter of Jerseyvillc, a daughter, 7 pounds and 5 ounces, 8:34 p.m. Friday, Jersey Community Hospital, Jerseyville. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Jones of Jerseyville, a son, 6 pounds, 5:49 a.m. Saturday, Jersey Community Hospital, Jerseyville. DEAR ANN: I must comment on the letter from the reader who wrote to say that an acquaintance was using an ancestral crest very similar to theirs and she was sure ihe woman had "cope:!" it. Isn't it amazing what some people view as a problem? I! must be wonderful to have so little to worry about! One of the great thincis about the United States i.s that, with few exceptions, its people have rejcrtccl status l-y inheritance in favor :if status by achievement. Each person must stand or fall on I lie strength of what Iv is able 1o make of himself. Who cares about nob)' 1 ancestors if nobility n[ character has not been passed alon-.r through parent-child relationships? And what does it matter if one's amv^'fl's were bastards so long -is !,',<• person himself has risen above bastardly conduct" Some people with siminr family crests deserve each other. The fact that the w o in a n would complain suggests that she i.s learning heavily on her dead relatives for status. —NEW MEXICO DEAR NEW: The mental picture of a person leaning on dead relatives is somewhat ludicrous, but it puts the whole thing in proper perspective. Thanks for writing. DEAR ANN: I've got a little advice for (hat woman who wonders if she should insist that her husband destroy his box filled with pictures of former girl friends. Don't do it. dear. Put the box away, out. of sight. so you won't run into it very time you clean. Forget about the bloomin' thing and one clay you'll be glad you did. Tom and I celebrated our 40th wedding anniversary last week and I decided the time had come to sit down and go through the box of pictures. Well, Ann, we laughed so hard tears rolled down our cheeks. The outfits, the hairdos, the poses — it was be f .ter than an old movie. My husband and I started to reminisce. It was ama/n 1 !; bow many of the girls who were once cute and popular arc now oul-of-shape ancl no longer attractive. The hotshot of yesteryear selected as •'most likely to succeed" \v;,s lost in the shuffle and never heard from again. Tell your readers that throwing out pictures can be a big mis'.ake. Advise them to put away those mementoes and one day they'll be glad they did. -• STILL LAUGHING Free Under Roof Parkins BENTON & Ln Perlc HAIR FASHION Phono: 465-20l> or 462-88>!a Illini First Federal Building; State and Wall Street PAMPER YOUR SWEET TOOTH WITH avrakos Candies, .. they sa\\ the frieetat things Complete Assortment Available at THE PRESCRIPTION SHOP 909 Brown Street J. Russell Dale 465-7513 Get Your Child in the Big Parade! t If your son or daughter is trying out for the band— t, oi! means ion e advantage ol Holpin s S!jdem Piogrebs Plan We cooperate .vim the '-.chooib and with parents. We tan help you select the right in- bUurnent that will hove school ap- pro.ol and IMPORTANT TO YOU we .-..II runt you the instrument When r oo bu^ you II get full credit tor e.ery dcMor of rental payment;, HALPIN'S EXCLUSIVE RETURN OPTION At the end oi ony month you may return the instru mem and payments mode to thai dote ore- consider ed as rental. Your return of the instrument cancels the contract and there is no further obligation on your port Come in and let us help you 551 E, Broadway 462-0*66 MUSIC COMPANY OPEN EVERY EVENING "Alton's Complete Music Store is doing our church any good. Should we speak to the woman, to the minister, or to the minister's wife? We want to proceed in a way that will be best for everybody. We feel certain that if the minister or his wife were aware of the gossip he would behave differently. Please advise. — OBSERVERS Dear SHU: I wish I'd thought of this angle. Thanks for improving on my advice. DIvVK A.\\: The pastor of our church has been visiting a widow who lives near me, almost daily since he' 1 husband died. At first we thought it was very i.on- siderate of him to take such a personal interest in her, but it's been three years now and she's had ploniy of time to learn how lo handle her grief alone. There is a lot of whispering in our town about this twosome and I don't think it DEAR ORSKHVr'KS: ]( (f, c minister has been visting a woman every day for three years his wife probably knows about it and i.s handling it in the way that is best for her. .My advice is to mind your own business. Is alcoholism ruining your life? Know the danger signals anil what to do. Read the booklet, "Alcoholism — Hope and Help," by Ann Landers. Enclose 35 cents In coin with your request and a long, stamped, self-addressed envelope to the Alton Evening Telegraph. MISS VINYARI) Today's pattern 938 >WUfi* Pulcliwork- Pretty Everybody loves the patchwork look! Make this set now. Set a colorful table with patchwork place mats ap- pliquecl with colorful fruit. Easy, giftworlhy Pattern 038: transfers, pattern pieces for six 12 x 17" place mats. 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, fifi Needlecrafl Dept., Box 1GL Old Chelsea Station, New York, N. Y. 10011. Print Pattern Number. Name, Address. Zip. All New for 1973! Fashion - inspired Needlecraft 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 — ijil.OO. Instant Macrame Book—$1.'00. Instant Gift Book—$1.00. Complete Afghan Book — $100. 1G Jiffy Hugs Book—50 cents. 12 Prize Afghans Book — 50 cents. Quilt Book 1 — 16 patterns— 50 cents. Museum Quilt Book 2—50 cents.. 15 Quilts for Today Book—50 cents. Cooking cues Place drained canned pear halves in sherbet glasses or dessert dishes. Top with .scoops of vanilla ice cream and chocolate sauce. FINE RUG St. Ixuiis Area's Plant WOODftRD RUG AND DRAPERY CLEANERS Call: Charles "Bud" Erb, Agent Alton 465-7377 ® WATCH REPAIR Wo Arc FACTORY AUTHOHI7ED Under the TimexS Guarantee Watches out of uimrimtee . . . srnnll charge "Genuine TtMKX lilectric Watch lincrgy Colls Available" HARTMANN'S JEWEUIY & GIFT SHOP 17 H. rerguson, Woticl Hivcr. ALTON CHILDREN'S THEATRE Announce s 1972-1973 ACTING TEEN WORKSHOP Classes Begin Wednesday, Sept. 20 6:30 to 8:30 P.M. 2900 COLLEGE AVENUE, ALTON Director — B. Thomas Samples For Registration . . . ! please call 466-5474 — 466-3975 or 462-1468 - —, £*•£%•&?£= »M=WTK,tt ^"— yn£y&&~& SSSSHF- Eat Well...Lose That Fall' w eS nh,7° U W w M '° '° Se 5 ' '°' 25 «"'"0re pounds of excessive tha H ' ' ' n ° W ' S a " exlraord 'nafV easy figure ilimming Plan that offers you a way to ge, r,d of unsightly, superfluous fat youVe Cdr, v ,,g w , thou , stre nuous exercises. . .and, most important of all, without missing a meal. Satisfy your appetite and peel off those excess, e»t,a pounds loo. Wow with the X-ll Reducing Plan, you can ,e,r,ave puunds ana inches from th. a hs, neck, legs, waist - all OVER - stabilize reduces weight that you may dream about as you follow m,s Plan. Wh.ie you eat satisfying meals no lOnaer M. l \,n.i tio !hi~ ...^ _i -L _ . a . ' will you be the prisoner ot the evereat with the X 1 1 ng habit, be- •osev.e.ght . . . while you cat well. an, you e<it less - uant less. You I SATISFACTION GUARANTEED } Yo'j must be complete!? saustted or i simply return lor a full refund. i'. Get ,our X-11 Reauc.ng Plan tooay. If i. flaboy fat doesn't a.sappear, JUM return he empty package for an immed.ate re fund — no questions asked. ' -" COMH "• 'UDAV OR ORQta BY MAIl Thrilty Drug Co., P.O. B«x 57S, Alton, 111. I I IC'b la: • ' I TABLETS. -:> &• SS cn> C Cish E-. I Cneci STORES Little Theater expands program Begin season ticket sale The engagement and approaching marriage of Mis> Deborah K;:ye Vinyard and James Robert Patterson is being announced. The bride-elect is the daughter of Mrs. Mary A. Vinyard of 215 Grand, East Alton ancl the late Harold Vinyard. she i.s a 1970 graduate of East Alton-Wood River High School ancl is attending Lewis and Clark College. She is employed by the All on Box Board. Her fiance is the son of Mrs. Eunice Patterson of 319 Grand. East Alton and the late Loyd Patterson. He is a 1968 graduate of Roxana High School and i.s employed by Loyd Patterson Auto Sales in P'.ast Alton. The couple has selected Dec. 2 for their wedding date. Cooking rues A mashed sweet potato casserole, for a company dinner, benefits from adding sugar, butter, rum and grated lemon or orange rind to the potatoes. Alton Little Theater, with a successful history of 40 year', in the community, will on»n the coming season in its expanded theater building on Oct. 13, and will present four productions this year in place of its usual three. Because its active membership is at an all time Ivgh and its yearly subscription l : sl continues to grow, the gro-p has been encouraged to broaden its program. With Ilia .season expanded to four plays, the board hopes :o offer a greater variety of shows to its audiences as well as provide more oppoitunitics for participation by organization members. Season tickets arc now on sale at $7.50 each, which includes one ticket to each of the productions. Singly door admission will be $2.50. Single admission tickets for ihe dinner show performance will be $7M. Dinner show season tickets are $25. Patron tickets are being offered once again this ye-.r for those who would like to offer extra support to the organization. Patron season tickets arc $15, and pat-on dinner show season tickets are $35. The amount above the regular price is ax deductible, and a list of patrons will be presented 10 those who attended the shows. PLAYS SELECTED The season will open on Oct. 13 with a production of "Laura" by Vera Caspray and George Sklar. A popular movie several years ago, "Laura" is a suspenseful mystery that tells of 'he attempt on the life of a beautiful young woman. The intricate plot is all the more fascinating because although the list of suspects is very small, the mystery renriiiui baffling until the few fiv.al suspenseful moments. The second offering of the season will be a revival of the long-time favorite, "The Man Who Came to Dinner", opening Jan. 19. This is one of Kaufman and Hart's most popular comedies and one that keeps the audience- laughing throughout. It is the s t o ry of entrepreneur Sheridan Whiteside who, having dined at the home t/f the Stanleys, slips on their door steps, breaking his hip. A tumultous six weeks of confinement follows. The piay has a large cast and was produced several years ag • by the Alton group. "The Wooden Dish," a p'ay by Edmund Morris, will provide a change of pace in the season's offerings. One critic referred to it as, "the closest thing to a now Finest In • DRY CLEANERS • For 25 Years TEMPLE CLEANERS classical tragedy that I have seen in twenty years of dramatic criticism." The play tells of the isolation of an older man living with his son and daughler-in-law. It is the touching and impressive play Ihat provided the basis for t!ie recent movie, "Kqt:h" sliirrinj,' Walter Mathau. ''"The Wooden Dish" will open on March 2. The season's final .iffering will be a light and slightly scandalous comedy called "Dear Charles". Opening on May II. this play tells Iho story of a happy-go-lucky mot her who is pressed to produce at long last the father of her now-grown children. This requires tact ami plaiinin.i,' and is, of course.;, confused by the appearar.ee of more than one man. Each of Hie productions will be given eight performance.;. As has been the policy for several years, one performance will be reserved Tor high school students only. The closing performance of each play will be on Sunday evening and will be preceded by a dinner served in the foyer. Free coffee will be offered during intermission each night. VACUUM CLEANERS WASHING MACHINES MiDDLECOFF'S PARTS & SERVICE H38 E. 7th 4B2-442S Telegraph Want Ads CLICK! 19 mm a rn'm mm m:m,ri_ * MERLE NORMAN H, " COSMETICS 1 _ Is Starting Beauty ^ ^ Cure Classes! * Phono 25-1-0981 or 405-3907 B *a mammmammmt FALL BEGINS WITH DUBQER SWIMMING POOLS INC. AND SPORTING BDQDS 332 W. BETHALTO DR.. BETHALTa. ILL. 62OID HWY. 14D 618/377-8237 FROM Y "Shop for Women" DOWNTOWN WOOD KIVKlt During That Time-of-the-month ? OOPS your ring slip otT your finger t-asily-or docs it hopelessly get stuck below your knuckle during the days of Ihn pro-mtMislrniil and menstrual period? It iiiuy toll whether you arc retaining fluid in tho sya- tcm--ho<ly-hlofttirtR water that often builds up due to nvertircdnegs, stress during the menstrual stnfros. Amafc- infi new X-I'KI, "Water I'ills"—a Kent IP diuretic-helps you lose an. murh as 5 pounds of.this water- weight gain, and helps to relieve hody-hloatinK puflmoss when body- water retention "swells" your waist, thighs, tummy. lf*s-s, arms. Stay as slim as you are. Ask for X-PKL "WATER "iMI.LS" on out guarantee of satisfaction or money hnck. ("let it today at ^ THRIFTY If you always wanted a redhier bill thought they were not styled enough •HOI for your elegant living room, you will be pleased to know that recliners are now styled for the finest decors. At JACOBY'S you will find designs for MEDITERRANEAN, AMERICAN PROVINCIAL, TRADITIONAL, and CONTEMPORARY. Shown here are just two of the many finest decors. TRADITIONAL - "Darby" Striking biscuit-tufted seat and sculptured back. Luxuriously cushioned throughout. Reversible seat. Choose from lovely Traditional fabrics, or Vinyls. Rocker $ OQC °° Recliner &Uv BARCALOUNGER (the oldest recliiuT name) SPANISH - "La Mancha" Handsomely detailed design features shaped Cathedral back. Carved wood accents finished in warm Spanish color. Dramatic Brass nailheads, reversible seat. Choose from soft, luxurious Vinyls, or fabrics. tik 50 Upright or sitting. TV viewing. Full stretchout comfort. 239 Rocker Recliner Come see the Barcaloungers. Delightful seating corn- tort. Rock gently with an extra-long rocking action few rockers can match. Lounge in luxury with an adjustable ottoman. Ease back and fully relax in countless reclining positions. Convenient Budget Payments Open Daily 9 to 5 Fridays 9 to 9 Pork Free In Our Lot At Rear Entrance IN ALTON—627 East Broadway Phone 465-4451

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