2 - Tues., May 25, 1965 Redlands Daily Facts ccietif MISS JOSEPHINE EEAY Society Editor CLUBWOMEN END YEAR - Mrs. Richard W. Milliman, right, was installed president of Junior Clubwomen of the Contemporary club lost evening during ceremonies at the Steak Eaters Inn conducted by Mrs. Ernest W. Richards, center, installing officer. Mrs. O. Glenn Stinson, left, was recipient of the coveted Coordinator's Award for her "outstanding community service" during the past year. Mrs. Milliman succeeds Mrs. Earl B. Anderson in the presidency. This year she has served as district international affairs chairman and as third vice president and program chairman for her club. (Daily Facts photo) Jr. Clubwomen Attend Annual Installation Banquet Ending tlieir club year last evening. Junior Clubwomen ot the Contemporary club met at (he new Steak Eaters Inn for their traditional installation banquet and recognition ceremonies, iires and Pleasures in Juniors," Succeeding Mrs. Earl B. Anderson as president at this time was Mrs. Richard W. Milliman in whose chosen them, "Treasurer and Pleasures in Juniors", tlie banquet room was decorated. Mrs. Ernest W. Richards, district junior coordinator recently named the outstanding coordinator in the state at the state CFWC convention in Los Angeles, was installing officer, presenting to each new leader a miniature symbol of her office. Installed with Mrs. Milliman were Mrs. Laurence K. VVormser, first vice president; Jlrs. Harvey Deme, second vice president; Mrs. Robert Smith, third vice president; -Mrs. Phillip Tomlmson, recording secretary; Mrs. Charles Juran, corresponding secretary; Mrs. Charles Stebbins, and Mrs. Jack Patrick, senior coordinator. Another highlight of the evening was the presentation of the Coordinator's Award for Outstanding Community Service by Mrs. Folkins, retiring senior coordinator, to Mrs. 0. Glenn Stinson. The many hours of volunteer service to the House of Neighborly Service where she has been giving regular class lessons in "Hida" dancing and for her additional volunteer work as a "Pink Lady" for Redlands Community Hospital Auxihary earned this recognition for Mrs. Stinson. Mrs. Gordon Clopine was also recognized for bringing special honors to her club which won first place in conservation at the recent state convention on which Mrs. Milliman reported. Mrs. Clopine has served as conservation chairman for the Redlands club. "Diplomas" of graduation were presented by Mrs. Folkins to Mrs. Earl Anderson and Mrs. William Jacmto. Others leavmg the club this year are Mmes. Frank Jacinto, Jack Noble, Arthur Smith and Robert Starbuck. Retiring president Mrs. Anderson presented a gift to the senior club from the junior group. It was accepted by Mrs. William H. Jolinson Jr., newly elected president of the senior club and a charter member of the junior club who was a guest VhoHasa Birthday MAY 26 — Bill Manassero Hermsn Shockley Nafe Harbins Robert J. Du Perron J. T. Saunders Fred Woodworth Mike Keith Russ Grout George Syfan Paul Lichti Jr. Gene Mahon Bruce Roberts John G. Montfort Eugene Cosby Jr. Happy Birthday from 11 E. State Ph. PY 3-2S05 for the evenmg. Other guests included Mrs. Stanley Acres and Mrs. Roger Chaney, mother and sister of Mrs. Milliman; and Mrs. Carrol Crane, retiring president of the afternoon club. Past presidents introduced were Mmes. Donald Leonard, Jack Owen, Florence Berkheimer. Jack Patrick and William Whitmer. Mrs. Jack Patrick was introduced as the new snior coordinator and Mrs. J. D. Conant as junior coordinator. The evening concluded with an original skit, cleverly depicting "Juniors Achievements and Escapades in 1964-65" presented by the new members, graduating members and the new president. On the committee for the evening were Mrs. Tomlinson, reservations and arrangements; Mrs. Pat Sertic, decorations; Mrs. George Roberts, place cards, and Mrs. Stinson, corsages and gifts. Immunology deals with human health directly By DELOS SMITH UPl Science Editor NEW YORK (UPD—Few sciences deal more directly with human health than that of immunology, and it is of vast potential value to people that the science has found it possible to thwart "immunological paralysis." Such a paralysis occurs when body chemistry meets up with a chemical invader from the outside — an "antigen" — and fails to produce the specific antibodies which could make the invader harmless. Any outside substance capable of stimulating antibody production is an antigen. Viruses are. So are bacteria. That is why people as a rule have any viral or bacterial disease only once. The second time the antigens come around their anti- bodoes are present to rebuff them. Also Cause Allergies Antigens also are the causes of allergies. Some people are entirely immune to antigens to which other people are highly allergic. All this is the meat of immunology whose scientists have long known the relatively large amounts of an antigan m- jected into an animal will paralyze its immunological chemistry. No antibodies are produced to make it immune to the antigen. Immunologist Marcus S. Brooke of the Massachusetts ENUSTED LEADER—Sgt. Maj. Herbert J. Sweet has been selected by Gen. Wallace M. Greene Jr., commandant of the Marine Corps, as the next sergeant major of the corps. He will succeed Sgt. Maj. Thomas J. McHugh this summer and will be the fourth man to hold the senior enlisted rank since it was established in 1957. Additional Society on Page 6 Institute of Technology countered this paralysis with what will seem a drastic and dangerous weapon—and found that it worked with truly amazing efficiency. Certain bacteria produce within themselves a poison which is released as they disintegrate. This greatly enhances the seriousness of some bacterial diseases. This poison is an "endotoxin" and B r o o k e's weapon was the poison of a lesser but persistent bacterial enemy of people, salmonella ty- phosa. He injected tiny amounts of it into 10 -week-old mice after they had been injected with a substance of a bacteria which causes pneumonia. This substance in relatively large amounts causes immunological paralysis. An equal number of mice got the bacterial substance but got no endotoxin. Some five weeks later all the mice were injected with the bacteria themselves —diplococcus pneumonia — in amounts 100 times the known lethal does for mice. Tlie mice which had received no endo toxin to counter their immuno logical paralysis were all killed at once by such a "challenge." But 62 of the 64 mice which got the endotoxin were not bothered by it. Tliey had the antibodies to dislococcus P. — immunological paralysis had been thwarted in them by a bacterial poison. HEARTENING NEWS NEW YORK (UPD - The day is coming when some persons will be walking around with artificial hearts inside them, the American Heart Association reports. Researchers engaged in development of mechanical substitues for sick hearts beUeve replacement will become routine witliin 20 years. Merri-Weds Club Has Evening Party For their May meeting, members of the Merri-Weds Couples Club of the First Evangelical Lutheran church held a mmia- ture golfing party recently. They later went to the home of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Lichti Jr., 611 San Mateo street, for refreshments. Co-hosts for the evenmg were Mr. and Mrs. Herman BoU. Other Merri-Weds present were Messrs. and Mmes. Edgar Berdahl, Walter Mueller, John Cassel, Alfred Polchow, Charles Moore, Emmett Baack, and Jos. Latawiec. In June the group plans to "Dance Under Tae Stars" at Disneyland, and a beach party has been planned for July. All married couples of the church, regardless of age, are welcome to participate in the evenings of fellowsloip. poiiys POINTERS By Polly Cramti DEAR POLLY — Do you ever chip the paint on your bedroom door as so many of us do who cannot resist hanging coat hangers on the knobs or handles? My solution costs nothing and is also not noticeable. Remove the knob, cut a piece of clear plastic from the cover of the box ot stationery or greetmg cards and place it behind the handle on a closet door. When returning the handle or knob to its proper place, screw right through the plastic. I cut the plastic long enough to take care of all the hanger scratches. This is really a help.—MRS. M. F. H. Jr. DEAR POLLY — I am a teen, ager who does baby sitting. Recently I was baby sittmg in a home where the people were getting ready to move and everything was packed, including baby's bibs. I took a newspaper and tore a hole big enough to fit over baby's head. This worked fine as an emergency bib and she thought it was fun. —BETTY. DEAR POLLY — Stitch zigzag over the raw edge of a woolen skirt hem. No tape is then needed and the hem lays very flat. Hand stitch about one- fourth inch from the top of the hem and catch a couple of threads in the main skirt part, taking small back stitch about every fourth stitch. No fraymg. When cutting out a dress or other garment, I lay the ma terial on top of clean papers I have spread out on the kitchen floor. The large workable space saves yardage as I can manipulate the pattern easily on the fabric and cut to the very best advantage. Small fry guests can be entertained a long time by throwing pennies in the sand box. The pennies sink from view and little ones dig away peaceably as they try to find them. (Polly's note — I would watch small children who might be tempted to put the pennies in their mouths. Good game (or a small party.) Moving a desk or chest is like child's play if you first remove the drawers. Work out a "time to come home" signal for the children. Raising the kitchen shade, closing draperies or turning on the porch light is easier than calling. —MRS. X. DEAR POLLY — Try a length of dental floss for cutting one layer cake into two pieces for icing. The floss is quicker and neater than a knife or string. —BEVORLY DEAR POLLY — When I have a skirt that is open at the bottom with a kick pleat or a shift with a slit at each side, I sew a one-inch piece of elastic on the inside at the seam end to keep it from ripping upward. -JEAN EEAR POLLY — Never throw away old felt hats as they come in very handy for making patches for sweaters that are worn out at the elbow.—MRS. 0.0. POPPY DAYS NEAR — In preparation for annual Poppy Days, sponsored locally by American Legion Auxiliary Unit 106, Mrs. Jack Phillips, Redlands unit chairman, examines a special "poppy wreath" completed for this occasion. Auxiliary members will be in downtown Redlands Friday ond Saturday 1o accept contributions for the little red crepe paper poppies. Made by veterans, the poppy is "a symbol of life, courage and sacrifice," says Mrs. Phillips. "Wear a poppy in remembrance of the heroic dead and in helpfulness to the living war disabled and their dependents," she urges. (Daily Facts photo) FUN ORGAN COURSE Offered by Sliger's Music! Sliger's Music, in downtown Redlands is offering a beginner's FUN ORGAN COURSE. Due to popular demand two classes will be scheduled. Classes are set for Monday evening from 7:00 to 8:00 P. M. and Thursday afternoon from 2:00 to 3:00 P. M. ENROLL NOW! THE INSTRUCTION will be given by Mr. Horold Benzel who now heads the organ department for Sliger's Music of Redlands. There will be FREE PRACTICE ROOMS available during the course for those enrolling who do not own an organ. The course GUARANTEES that students will be able to play the organ and that it will be a solid background for any future study. All music will be furnished and the entire 6 week course will cost just $9.95 . . . Those interested are urged to come in or call . . . Sliger's Music 109 E. State Street. Redlands Ph. 793-2827 WHEELING ALONG NEW YORK (UPD - Although this is the space age, the typical earthbound homeowner is using that age-old invention, the wheel, far more than he is using rocket power. Lawn mow ers, snow blowers, spreaders, barbecue grills, chaises and sweepers, for example, show a steady rise in popularity, according to Amerace Corporation, which makes light weight plastic wheels for all these products. Lodge Memorial Services Set All Rebekahs were asked to attend Memorial services June 6 at the Christian church during the recent Sapphire lodge meeting in the lOOF hall. Lucille Keener was appomted to head a committee for the Blood Bank. Margaret Rhoades and Evelyn Jennison, district deputy president, were attending Grand Assembly in Sacramento and the vice noble grand will leave for New York May 28 for two weeks. The lodge will entertain the Brothers June 4 and on June 15 m the lOOF hall, a chicken dinner is scheduled to be served, open to the pubUc. On the refreshment committee were Fannie Rowe, Katherine McGinnes, Dorotha Meu- mann and Ida Dumont. Yucaipa P.N.G. Club Convenes Bemice Spark, Nettie Cramer and Rose Grub were recent hostesses to Past Noble Grands club of Yucaipa Rebekah lodge. A report of their food sale at the Food Fair revealed its success. A guest of the day was Ellen Melville. Louise Burgett gave a reading, "Guests." The June meeting will have PauUne Jobes, Pearl Halloran and Betty Vian as hostesses. tiort. Society Makes Trophy Presentations Flower Show winners received their trophies at tlie recent May meetmg of Redlands Horticultural and Improvement Society conducted in Kingsbury school's auditorium. Mrs. William N. Nitterhousc, the Society's vice president who was 1965 Flower Show chairman, presented trophies to Claude Thompson Jr. for his irises. Miss Marjorie Walker for her roses, Mrs. W. A. Sidler for 1965 Sliow sweepstakes and a ribbon to Kay i\IiUer as junior division winner. Results of the show were tabulated and posted for all to see at this meeting. Mrs. Robert H. Lynn, program chairman, introduced as speaker of the evening. Carter Holton, assistant manager of the Burpee Seed Co. in Riverside. Mr. Holton showed slides of flower and vegetable seed production in CaUfornia and at the conclusion of his program, presented individual packets ot zinnia seeds as gifts to all present. Mrs. J. C. Cruise gave her monthly forum, with emphasis on mulching and fertilizing, recommending nitrogen ferti- hzer after the recent rains. She also advised prunmg shrubs that have finished bloommg. At the June meeting, Frank Ford of Pasadena will show slides of Hawaii's flora and fauna. sarong so-freee* panty girdle Sarong just invented it...the So-Freee panty girdle is the first panty girdle that's not just a girdle with legs . . . each leg Is separate and moves separately and freely ... gives you freedom with comfort! No ridel No bind! No pull! No pinch! Can you ask for anything more? Why not? it flatters, too ... with front crisscross panels that lifts and flattens . . . rear criss-cross panels subtly shape the derriere. White or nude. S-M- L-XL. 12.50. Foundations m *TM Strong, Inc. Ask for "SiH" Green Stamps with all cash purcfiases and down paymentt Now Shop Harris' Monday and Friday 9:30 A.M. to 9 P.M.-Other Days 9:30 A.M. to 5:30 P.M.
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