MONDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1966 THE REGISTER-NEWS — MT. VERNON. fLLfNOfS SOCIETY Lions Club Meets Lion Fred Kinsey presented films of Glen Canyon wlien the Mt. Vernon Lions Club held its weekly luncheon meeting, Wednesday, at the L. and'N. Cafe. The films included pictures both before and after the dam was built—and, in this way, empha- aized the scenic beauty destroyed In the process. President Vem Bond presided and C. Calvin Taylor gave the invocation. Dale Carpenter led group singing witli Mrs. Rowland Clark at the paino and Ken Milli was declared the "lucky Lion." Demetris Hassukis read the resolution for Ogie Ellis for district governor of the organization and it received a standing vote of approval. Plans for the annual football banquet were outlined following the meeting with Harold Hutchins as chairman. W.8 .C .S. Meeting The Woman's Society of Christian Service of Belle Rive and Opdyke Methodist churches met last Tuesday morning at the home of Mrs. Dee Lomkc. Tbe morning was spent in study of the Book of Jeremiah. The next study will be the Book of Jonah, with Erna Faas in charge on November 18 beginning at 9:00 o'clock that morning at the home of Ms. Helen Scrlvner. A potluck dinner was served at noon and the business meeting was held in the afternoon. Mrs. Kitty Roane read scripture and a poem as the devotional. The lesson "New Focus in Missions" was presented by Erna Faas with Mrs. Gladys Baker and Mrs. Helen Hampton assisting. , The president reported 131 pounds of clothing prepared for Church World Service. A photograph of Mrs. June •wyear was shown. She now op- S ates a beauty shop in Benton. If husband is a former pastor of the Belle Rive and Opdyke churches. The Decemh >er meeting will be held at the home of Mre. Gladys Baker and will include a fifty- •ent gift exchange. The meeting was closed with •entence prayers. Veterans' Day Program Held As co-sponsors of the program presented at the Legion Hall last Friday, the ladies auxiliary of King City Bairacks, Veterans of Workl War I announce it was an outstanding success in every way. Auxiliary President Lois Weingartner shared presiding duties with Barracks Commander W.D. Isaac and others prominent In assistance included Mae Warren •I conductress, Dorothy Brake at chaplain and Bessie Scott, Grace Justice, Jewel Mosley and Mae Baskin as the color team. Special music during the memorial service was by Nancy Jarrell with Candace Dougherty as accompanist at the paino. The auxiliaiy also sei-ved as hostesses to the widows of seven members of the Barracks who had died during the past year, prepeured and served dinner to the 120 members and 'guests In attendance and decorated the tables used during the dinner. President Weingailner received compliments on the work of the auxiliary on this occasion and wishes to thank all those who served in any way to make this annual affair one of satisfaction. It was announced at the memorial that the auxiliary had lost only one member the past year by death. The whole program was in observance of the original Armistice Day of November 11, 1918. Hopper Homemakera The Hopper Homemakei-s' Club met Thursday at the home of Mrs. Murel Harper in Bonnie. Following prayer by Mrs. Ellr. Pettypoole, luncheon was served. Mrs. Phyllis Wilson was welcomed as a new member. Visitors were Mrs. Nettie Haile, Mrs. Catherine Hauffman, Mrs. bicy Harper and Shelly. There will be a special lun- eheon at the home of Mrs. Georgia Wangler to prepare Christmas boxes for tiie men in service. Tlie next meeting will be held December 8 at the home of Mrs. Betly Buck and all members ase asked to bring a gift for the yule exchange. BkUis, Craft Club The Skills and Crafts Club will meet Wednesday, November 16, »t the Jefferson County Housing Authority, 9th and Conger Street beglrailng at 9:00 o 'clock. The coverlets which the club are making must be completed at this meeting. At noon a pot luck lundieon will be held. Anyone who would like to join the club is welcome to attend this meeting eitlier as a guest or to become a member. Skills and crafts are taught by members to other members and in addition the club carries on benevolent work each year. Mcm- bere are urged to attend and Visitors are welcome to bring scissors, small darning needle, dish for the luncheon and help With this worthwhile work. Drinks will be availabl» First Baptist Circle Meetings Tlic Barbara Deer Circle of First Baptist church is to meet Tuesday evening, -November 15, et 7:30 p.m. at the home of Mi-s. Maxine Harrison, 1803 Isabella Avenue. Devotions will be in charge of Mrs. Kay Stinson. The Jean Austin Circle will meet Tuesday evening at 7:30 6t tiie home of Miss Virginia Riley, No. 4 Linview Drive. Program will be given by Vernon French and Mrs. Iris Simmons. Bring canned goods for the Thanksgiving basket. SiininierNviJIe P.T.A. The Parent-Teacher Association will meet Tuesday evening, November 15, at 7:30 o'clock at Summei"sville school. Mrs. Ruth Robertson and Williams Sapp Will discuss the new remedial reading and demonstrate with machines. Mothers of the kindergarten and eighth grade students will serve refreshments. •EAR ABBY Office Clown Not So Funny Abigail Van Buren D.A.V. Auxiliary The D.A.V. auxiliary will hold its regular meeting and Thanksgiving dinner on Wednesday, November 16, at half past six o'clock in Recreation Center at the bousing project. This meel- ing will be attended by guests from Chicago, Springfield, and Mt. Vernon and all local members are urged to attend. Special entertainment will follow ;he dinner. Merry Ml.xers' Club The Merry Mixers Club will meet Thursday evening, Nom- ber 17, at 7:30 o'clock in the home of Ms. Murlene Garrison. Each member is asked to bring material for working on cloth pictures. The Doctor Diet and Drugs Can Help Control Overpersplrstlon By Way e O. Brandstadt, M.D. Newspaper Enterprise Assn. Q— What would cause my husband to have drenching sweats at night? He may sweat three or four nights in a row, then be dry for a few nights. A~Night sweats are commonly seen in persons who have tuberculosis but they usually occur every night. Other possibilities, include a deficiency of vi- tamhi C or D, nightmares which may be due to a variety of causes, a general run-down condition or, according to some authorities, a decrease in male hor- more (male menopause). The treatment is to remove the cause if it can be found. Q—My son, 18, has excessive sweating of his hands. What causes this and what can be done for it? A—Sweating limited to or chiefly on the palms is usually caused by instability of the nervous control of tbe blood vessels in the skin. When the surrounding air is waiTn or the victim is emotionally keyed up, these blood vessels dilate and sweating occurs. The antii^erspirants applied to the armpits will not control this type of sweating. Your son should avoid coffee and other drinks that contain caffeine. Propantheline bromide, obtainable only on a doctor 's prescription, has helped some persons with this complaint. Q—What will make one's clothing turn yellow from sweat? A—In persons who are not jaundiced, yellow sweat may be caused by the invasion of the sweat glands by certain harmless bacteria or (usually in the armpits) with a fungus called Nocardia. Yellow sweat is occasionally seen in women who are pregnant. Q—I am a housewife. I am taking Tylosterone. What is it given for? Are there any harmful side effects? A — This combination of male and female hormones is used chiefly in the treatment of menopausal symptoms and especially for the osteoporosis (softening of the bones) associated with the change of life. Such side effects as nausea, a sense of fullness in the breats, headache and abdominal distress can usually be controlled by adjusting the dosage to your individual needs. Q—What are streptomycdn '. shots for? What effect do cortisone shots have on lung viruses? A—The chief use of the antibiotic, streptomycin, is in the treatment of tuberculosis. Cortisone has no direct effect on any kind of virus but is given to reduce inflammation. It is also used with streptomycin in the treatment of tuberculosis. Please send your questions and comments to Wayne G. I Brandstadt, M.D., in care of this paper. While Dr. Brandstadt cannot answer individual letters he will answer letters of general In} terest in future columns. DEAR ABBY: I work in an office with three other girls, and there are about 30 sales and service men coming in and out ail the time. One salesman, who is new with the company, i.s a great kidder. The first week ho said to me, "Say, I hear it's NATIONAL DAIRY WEEK, and everyone is supposed to take a cow to lunch. How aliout having lunch with me?" I didn't know how to take it, so I ju.st laughed it off and let It drop. The next week he was hanging around my desk singing, "Near you. It's like heaven to be near you." He never kids with any of the other girls and they are all single. (I guess I'd better tell you that he is married and i so am I,( He's'nice in every way, and I hate to lose his friend ship. Would it be wrong to have lunch with him if I made it strictly lunch? "ZOFTIK" DEAR ZOFTIK": Don't sec 1 this clown outside the office, and [don't be so receptive to his jokes. Toll him it's "BE TRUE TO YOUR SPOUSE WEEK," which last .52 weeks a ycai-. And ask him if he'd like to join. DEAR ABBY: Before wc were ; married I converted to the faith of my fiance. II was partly to make his parents happy, and partly because I honestly believed it was the faith for me. However, a few montlis after we were married I was very miserable with my new faith and rather than stay on as a hypocrite, I made a neat break with it. This was done with the blessings of my wonderful husband. ' That was two years ago. , The problem now is tliat his parents do not know. They are not very understanding when it I comes to religion, and they ' might make things very unplea- !sant for us. I'm so afraid if we ! don't tell them, they'll find out I some other way. What do you suggest? MIXED UP DEAR MIXED UP: Tell them and get it over with. DEAR ABBY: What can a 16- yoar-old girl do about her 6-year I old brother, who is a mean little pest? When a boy comes over to see me, my little brother hangs around pestering us and asking a lot of embarrassing questions, like, "When are you two going to get married?" And, "Let's see you kiss!" Don't tell me to ask my parents to discipline him because I have, and they won't do a thing about it. You see, he's the baby, and they think he's perfect. They won't let me hit him. "ITCHY FINGEaiS" DEAR ITCHY: One of the things a child should be taught as soon as he is able to talk, is when to keep quiet. In the absence of parental discipline, take tlic little clattertrap in hand and give him a fe^ lessons. You don't have to hit him. Ignore him • and instruct your friends to do the same. Monthly children prefer being hit to being ignored. CONFIDENTIAL TO J.J.C.: If you are too busy to answer your child's questions, you are too busyT How has the world been treating you? Unload your problems on Dear Abby, Box 69700, Los Angeles, Cal., 90069. For a personal, unpublished reply, in close a self-ad dressed, envelope. For Abby's booklet, "How to Have a Lovely Wedding," send $1.00 to Abby, Box 69700, Los Angeles, Cal. 90069. MR. AND MRS. DAVID PETER REEB (Hilliard-Myers Photo) RUTH MILLETT Wives, A Stitch In Time Saves Dimes The Staubback (ails in Switzerland turn to spray before the water completes its 984 foor drop. In winter the spray forms an icy veil By RUTH MILLETT Newspaper Enterprise Assn. When they arc trying to decide whether or not to get a job or to be a lull-time homemaker, many young wives today think they have only two choices. They can slay at home and the family can have less than the families living on two pay Checks, or they can go to work and help to provide more money for the family at the expense of family living. Actually they have a third choice, though it is somewhat out of fashion and most young Wives today 'don't even consider it They can stay at home be full-time homomakcrs in the sense that women were several generations ago, woi'king hard to make tlie home a producing Unit, Even today a full-time homemaker who is willing to vvori< hard, without demanding every labor-saving device on the mai'- ket, can raise iier family's living standards witliout ever bringing in a pay check. If she leai-ns to sew well, she can dress herself and her children for a fraction of what a Working wife spends on clothes for the family. If she takes the trouble- to learn how to buy as economi- caDy as possible, she, as the family 's purchasing agent, can save enough money in small amounts to really amount to something in the course of a year. If she is willing to spend more time in the kitchen than most young wives are willing to do, she can feed her family better I for much less tlian the working : wife who goes in for more expensive, convenience foods and whose family eats out much more often. If she learns such skills as refinjshing furniture, making curtains and slip covers, and decorating her home with things she has created, she can keep her home looking attractive for much less than the woman whose job doesn't leave her the time or energy for such projects. But few young wives today with husbands whose incomes are limited choose this way of conh'ibuting to the family's income. It's not the accepted way today for a wife to help her husband. And it takes more talent and ingenuity and plain hard work than most of the Jobs wives who work outside the home hold down. But it is still a possible choice '. for a wife and often the best', choice so far as husband and children arc concerned. On Saturday morning, November 5, the marriage of Rita Marianne Keiser, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edmund D. Keiser, Sr., and David Peter Reeb, son of Mr. and Mrs. aement P. Reeb Of Belleville, was solemnized in St. Mary's Catholic Church before an altar decorated witlij white gladioli and stock. The Rev. James P. Burke was the celebrant of the Nuptial Mass at 11 o'clock and officiated af the double ring ceremony. The bride, escorted up the aisle by her father, wore a gardenia white satin gown accented with alencon lace and designed with long tapered sleeves, oval neckline, empire bodice and A-line skirt. At her waist was attached a court length train. Her silk Illusion veil was secured to a lace and pearl crown and petal cap. She wore a diamofid pen-! dant, gift of the groom, and carried a cascade of white pom pons and orchids.' Serving her sister as matron of honor was Mrs. Michael Dahm | Belleville, and as maid of hon-; or, her other sister. Miss Jnna j Keiser, Belleville. Miss Sandra' Roderick of Mt. Vernon was| bridesmaid. Each wore fuschia pink satin gowns with oval necklines and empire styling. The matching tulle headpieces, each fastened with a fuschia satin rose, were made by the bride's flunt, Mrs. Roy Kent of Bristol, Va. The attendants carried colo-' nial bouquets of light pink car-j nations. Flower girl, Miss Jill Dodd of Kansas City, Mo., was dr'jssed in fuschia satin also and wore a matching headpiece. Master Roland Karcher, sor of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Karcher, was the ringbearer. Donald Reeb, twin brother of the bridegroom, was the besti man. Michael Dahm and Norman Jacobs, both of Belleville, were groomsmen. Serving as ushers were Dennis Beverl and James Goodall, both of Belleville. During the service, Mrs. Jean Bourque, vocalist, sang the selections, "Blest Bo This Day" and "Oh, Lord I Am Not Worthy" and as the bride knelt at the side altar, "On This Day, 0 Beautiful Mother." Mrs. James Henneberry, organist, played the accompaniment and also a nup- tisJ medley. Immediately following the ceremony, a reception was held in the church basement which was decoi-ated in pink and white. Thei reception table held a five tiered | wedding cake accented with fus -j chia roses and topped with a, pair of ceraniic doves. Miss Rosalie .Anslinger kept the guest register and Miss Ros«]la No- dalski was in charge of the gifts. Serving the guests were Miss Bernie Liske. Miss Judy McElligott and Miss Teresa Schaefer of Belleville and Miss Adeline Nodalski of this city. Others assisting were Mrs. Ernie Hoover, Mrs. Robert Karcher, Mrs. Rus-! sell Tennyson and Mrs. Bill Jen-: kin.'^. The mother of the bride wore a double knit green suit and a fur hat and stole. The groom's mother wore a two pice beige i dress with matching hat and a fur stole. Both wore orchids. The gi-oom's grandmother, Mrs. August Hoeffken of Belleville, wore a corsage of white carnations.; For a wedding h-ip to New Orleans, La., the bride chose a^ pink knit dress and a white' coat and wore an orchid corsage.! The bride is a graduate ot Mt. I Vernon Township High School' and St. Joseph's School of Nursing, Alton. She is now employed as a registered nurse at St. Eliz abeth's Hospital, Belleville. The bridegroom attended St. Mary's University, San Antonio, Tex., and received his bachelor of science degree from Southern Dlinois University. He is a member of the Sigma Beta Chi fraternity. He is now associated With St. Elizabeth's Hospital, Belleville. Pre-riuptial parties were given by Mrs. Ernie Hoover, Mrs. Jim Roderick and Miss Sandra Roderick of Mt. Vernon and by Mr. and Mrs. Jim Goodale and Mr. and Mrs. Clement Reeb of Belleville. Out-of-town guests attending the wedding were: Mrs. Wm. H. Dyer, Lynchburg, Va.; Mrs. Tom Cartwright and Mrs. A.J. Rhea, Bristol, Tenn.; Mrs. Charles Burkhart, Knoxville, Tenn.; Miss Margret Keiser, Leavenworth, Kan.; Mr. and Mrs. John Brown, Mrs. James Dodd and Miss Jill Dodd, Kansas City, Mo.; Mrs. Russell Tennyson, GrayviUe; Mr. and Mrs. Bill Jenkins, Decatur; Mr. and Mrs. Clement Reeb, Mr. Don Reeb, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Story, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Goodale, Mr. and Mrs. Euene J. Rinck, Mrs. Martha Isler, Mrs. Ii -win Biver, Mr. and Mrs. Jake Herold, Mrs. Opal Beaty, Miss Bernice Baumann, Verlan Spacker, Mrs. Harry Bastick, Mr. and Mrs. A.G. Dahm, Miss Carolyn Dahm,.Sister M. Clarine, Sister M. Mechtilde of St. Elizabeth's Hospital, Mr. Mike Walter, Jr., Mrs. Ethel Williamson, Mrs. Peggy Williamson, Mr. Donald G. Gpbhart. Miss Teresa Schaefer, Mrs. August Hoeffken, Miss Judy Mochinsky, Mrs. Mai^ garet D.aniel, Mrs. Lucille Reiss, Miss Bernie Liske, Mr. Norman Jacob, Denis Bevoit of Belleville; , and Mr. and Mrs. Paul Fuchs and daughtere and Mr. and Mrs. Lariy Wurst of St. Louis, Mo. FOR LADIES ONLY... I Really Don't Need A Butler (So A Famous Hostess Tells Me) By SALLY No question about it, some days are just naturally brighter than others. . . And, for me, Monday was one of the brigh- est. . . That was the day I received a letter from a woman who has long been internationally famous for the elegant pai^ ties she plans. . . Seems —for some reason not made entirely clear to me—that she has decided to share some of her secrets for excellent managing of large groups while constantly being the poised and gracious hostess. Let me say I was impressed —and no use for me to deny it. Not that I've been planning to try my hand at being a poised and gracious hostess at a large party. It's just that I never saw such elaborate stationery as that used by this famous woman. . . And, being counted in on the list of those worthy of a communication from her was almost too much for me. . . However, I managed to control "the flutters" long enough to careful- .l.y read every word she sent my way — and was I ever surprised. .. I was also extremely flattered to discover just why she was bothering to write to me. . . Taking it for granted that you, too, are more than a little puzzled, I won 't keep you in suspense—so here goes: Mrs. Gracious Hostess wants me to know that lack of a butler need not prevent me from successfully managing "gala and glittering gatherings" . . . And, to prove that she really knows what she is talking about, she went right on to explain that she gets along very nicely without one. (Now fancy that, if you can.) Naturally, this really captured my complete attention and I eagerly read on—not only to learn how she did it, but also why. . . So, here goes again. •0- -0- -0- For one thing, she simply didn't have time to frisk these cralb' gents after each party to see how much silver they were making off with. . . And, she realized something had to be done When she became aware that she was minus a couple of table Bettings when she planned "one of her cojy Sunday suppers for twenty-four". . . But, that wasn 't the only reason she had to dispense with the services of a but- .•UAKRIAGE UCENSfiS Oral F. Rowark, 26, Route 1, Sims, and Patricia D. Webster, 22, Route 1, Fairfield. Charles Everett Dalby, 47, Springfield, 111., and Linda Lou Fields, 23, 917 south 17th street. Fay E. Kemmerling, 22, Bluford, and Carol A. Morris, 21, Route 4, Mt, Vernon. Opal Jean Flatt, 47, Route 3, Benton, and Blanche Elolse Dees, 45, Waltonville. ler. . . Seems that two In a row proved they simply could not be trusted with the Heys to the refreshment cabinet. . . And, Instead of serving the guests With dignity and reserve, each (vas inclined to burst into songs with vmusual words — and one Of them also was inclined to demonstrate his skill as a buck and wing dancer. . . . Naturally, these things were beginning to give her parties a bad name— with all kinds of comments made when the dancer lost his balance on a curve and a bowl of hot soup went down the neck of a Washington dignitary. . . From that day to this, she has neves depended on a butler. -0- -0- -0- Coming to the second page el her letter, I fhrally discovered Why she was wondering how things were with me and my butler—and earnestly wanting to come to my aid in case of the Worst. . . . She has written a book telling how to manage without trying to depend on such Undepcndable servants. . . And, She is sure I'll want to order my copy right away. . . -0- -0- -0- That 's the story, gals. . . « And, as I said in the beginning, there is no use tor me to pretend that I'm not impreBsed-> of course I am. . . What ft more, I think I'll write to her by return mail. . . . Not to order this book, however. . . . What I want to know is wheth. er or not she has In mind td write a book on how to suoeeaa* fully enlist the aid of a hoabanl When a little informal gathering is planned at my ptaee. . . . And, I'll Insist on her step4>9» step instructions on persuasiv* v. language to use while trying to get him to put hin house sU^ pers where they belong—instead of in the middle ot the llvta« room floor. . . hang a battaiy ed hot and frayed coat wtaen they wwi't be seen . . . And get «U his cigarette ashes in the tray Instead of mostly on HM nig. If and when she writes • booh about how to manage these things, she can he sure of lellmg at least she volumes. . . (That will be one tor myself and five for some good friends whose best interests I have at heart.) Long before World War II, royal preserves protected areas of natural beauty throughout Europe. Today scores of nationid parks, set aside for piibUa m- joyment, dot the continent. Pitt's fooliball team, under new coach Dave Hart, has 18 lettermen back from 1965 when the team suffered through « 3<1 season. ALUMINUM BEAMS are in store for the new Northeast Corridor high-speed rail line, scheduled to open next year between New York antj Boston. This 53- foot member, fabricated by . Alcoa, Is being lowered near the frame of one of the six turbine-powered paisenger cars being built for the run, In which trains • Will reach 160 m.p.h. Tickets Boing Sold Waltonville Senior Class Play Nov. 23 Waltonville High School senior class will present its annual play November 23, Mrs. Carol Mills, director, announced today. Reserve seat tickets are cui> rcntly being sold by students. General admission tickets can be obtained at the door the night of the play. Prices are 73 cents for reserve seats and 50 cents for general admission. Mrs. .Mills said the tiUe of the three-act comedy is "Skinned Alive." The cast includes Jack Klsele- wski, Allen Williams, Susie Dowen, Mary McCIowen, Danny Dees, Jim Dycus, Gwen Lance, Paula Beckham, Billie Dave Shelton, Linda Laur, Bob Mihall, and Caroline Gajewski. The setting for the performance is a southern health resort where a man masquerades as a woman in an office to keep die .answer to a $10,000 contest from becoming public knowledge. Proceeds from the performance will be used for class activities. SOCIALLY YOURS By SALLY Mr. and Mrs. Herman Dulaney of this city spent yesterday in St. Louis visiting with their son Tony Lee Marlow, who stationed at Ft. Bragg, N. C, with the 82nd Airborne Division, Local Group At Workshop Mary A. Kemper, Lela Hazel McKowen, and Margaret E. Set- is , zekom, were among those at- and daughter-in-law, Mr. and '• spent the weekend in this city ;Mrs. Bill Dulaney and their visiting with his wife, the for- little daughter, Barbara Ann. -0- -0- -0- Mr. and Mrs. Louis Sturam Mrs. Andy Marlow of this city and Mr. and Mrs. Donald Reid and with his sister, Mrs. Andrea spent Sunday afternoon visiting Shields of Carbondale and his in Belleville. ' little nephew, Eddie Lee Shields. -0- -0- -0- i ^ ^. jQ. The Reverend and Mrs. | Mrs. Edith Green of Walton. Wayne W. Hoxsie of Moro, 111., vllle will be 78 years old Thurs- former Mt. Vernon residents, day, November 17, we have been visited Sunday with Mrs. J.R, told by her granddaughter. Fay Thomas of the Richview Road. Bates. . . We do hope she will He is pastor of the Presbyterian receive many other cards with I church in Moro and also in Beth- ^ the one we are mailing. ' alto. tending a dietetic workshop held last Thursday at Southern Illinois University. Co-sponsored by Southern's Di^ ... - _, ,. „ , ; vision of Technical and Adult mer Miss Lana Bowhn. He also Education and the Southern II- visited with his parents, Mi-, and | inois Dietetic Association, the -0- -0- -0- Mrs. Andrea Shields, pianist for the Southern lUinois University workshop, presented a two- hour concert Sunday afternoon in Shyrock auditorium at the -university. Marjorie Lawrence, a former Metropolitan Opera star, serves as her director. Mrs. Mary Jo Hanes of this city I was soloist. The former's son, Eddie Lee Shields, and her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Andy H. Marlow, all of this city, attended. workshop drew participants from ail segments of the food sei-vice profession, from nursing homes and residence center cafeterias to military hospitals, according to SIU Adult Eucation Supervisor Jeff Fee. A feature of the all-day session at the University Center was an exhibit area of displays by 15 major food processing and packaging firms. 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