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Alton Telegraph (Newspaper) - September 26, 1999, Alton, Illinois V* . i ' www.thetelegraph.com more than September 26, 1996Serving The River Bend Since 1836 Coupons ami special offers I inside most editions ISpurts Spartans prevail Illini lose first game 27-10 Th* Telegraph/JOHN BADMAN Marina in Wood River. The boats won’t totaling 60,000 square feet — move upICCC president Dale Chapman committed to community collegesHuilX^UtVLX OUTBACK LIMITED Subaru Outback Outbacks a model line of their ownPage Cl The outlook Partly sunny, thunderstorms late; High 83, low 58 As director, Hambleton will prepare programs for the students and provide counseling and ministry services for students, staff and faculty. She also will perform weddings and funerals, as needed. “If people come in that aren’t affiliated with the university but need a counselor, I’m there for them, as well,” Hambleton said. She said she plans to establish volunteer groups and is working with churches to get students involved in the community. Hambleton graduated from Duke University’s Divinity School and received her bachelor’s degree from Bradley University. She is an ordained minister in the United Church of Christ. The religious center is an incumbent ministry made up of the United Methodist Church, the United Church of Christ, the Christian Church (Disciples of Christ), the Presbyterian Church (USA) and the Church of the Brethren. All five denominations will be represented at the ceremony today. By DEBORAH L. BATES Telegraph staff writer EDWARDSVILLE - A ceremony will be held* today to appoint a new director of the United Campus Ministry at Southern Illinois University Edwardsville, The Rev. BBKjjjliM Cherie jHjpHWBiM Hambleton will R    J? * be appointed the first full-    I W W time director O of the Religious    iJlP Center.    J “I’m very    W excited to be FT ie Jt— here, and Hambleton everybody’s been very welcoming,” Hambleton said. “It’s been nothing but a positive thing.” Hambleton moved to the area in July from Washington, D.C. She was working with the Lutheran Volunteer Corps. Many of those who volunteered were just out of college. “I really loved working with that age group and started looking into campus ministry from there and stumbled upon this.”Festival features food, clothes, goods from days of yore MMHki By DEBORAH L. BATES Telegraph staff writer GODFREY — River Bend residents became history students Saturday at the 20th annual Heritage Days Festival on the Goshen Trail. Taking a step back to the 18th century, people of all ages wore the clothes, ate the food and bought merchandise that was common in days past. From homemade root beer or lemonade to Indian fry-bread or turkey legs, not a person at the festival needed to go hungry. And the same treats will be available as the festival continues today on the campus of Lewis and Clark Community College in Godfrey For $1.50, you can try a Cornish pastie, which the maker, Theodora Tonkinson, says, is “like early McDonalds.” “It’s an old-fashioned sandwich,” she said. Tonkinson is a volunteer for the Wood River branch of the American Association of ■ See FESTIVAL, Page A15 Area/Illinois.....A3-12 Bulletin Board  A7 Classifieds ........C4 Editorial ..........A4 Horoscope ........C3 Nation/world .A13,14,16 Obituaries.........A6 Barnes, Bouillon, Clayton, Cleary, Cottingham, Eddington, Holman, MacDonald, Phillips, Strader Scoreboard .......B2 Stocks............02 The Telegraph/RUSS SMIT Thora Buis, a dulcimer player from Godfrey has a perfect backdrop as the booth next t her shows off the history of the America flag at the Heritage Days Festival. ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Alton Telegraph