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Thursday, Dec. 30, 1965 The Press-Tribun), Roseville, California A5 Truly A Family Christmas Gift GOLDEHLAflD i l-i' Jlfll I 7j 1 fx fl 1 (Vj 4 By DOROTHY STEPHENS Presi-Tribune Women's Editor tf IT 'I. tllt KELLEY Karen Mary and mother, Kevin Michael. FIVE GENERATIONS of the William Keehner family got together during the Christmas holiday season, though briefly. Pictured above, seated, are Freddie Gonzales 5 months, of Flagstaff, and William C.
Keehner, 84 years, of Roseville. Back row are Mrs. Kathie Winkler Gonzales of Flagstaff, mother of the infant; Llewellyn William Keehner of Auburn, great-grandfather of Baby Freddie, and the child's grandmather, Mrs. El-berta Keehner Graves of Flagstaff. Great-great grandparents are William Keehner and the late Lelia E.
Keehner, long-time residents of Roseville. (Press-Tribune Photo) Five Keehner Generations Visit Briefly In Roseville Mrs. Vincent Kelley, with (Press-Tribune Photo) Oakridge Drive, Roseville. She was born at 2:35 a.m. and tipped the hospital scales at 8 pounds, 3y2 ounces.
The infant girl has one brother, Kevin Michael, lS1 years old, and no sisters. Her maternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Arad Chides-ter of Meridian. Maternal great-grandmother cf the baby is Mrs.
Mary Silva of Sacramento. President Is Hosfess Women's Improvement Club of Roseville, along with members of the Book Section, held the annual Christmas party Dec. 22 at the home of Mrs. Phil Hoffner, president. Each member attending brought Christmas reading material for the program as well as her favorite Christmas cookie, bread or cake for the refreshment table.
Hostess Mrs. Hoffner served refreshments assisted by daughter-in-law, Mrs. A. E. III i 'f "'V I 0 Li -O JEREZ Roxanne Marie and mother, Mrs.
Robert Jerez. (Press-Tribune Photo) Naomi 'Home' Christmas Naomi, a former Korean orphan infant, had a real home cf her own this Christmas as the newly adopted daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harris Crogh of Lincoln. The Croghs have worked for two years to bring about this dream-world Christmas for little Naomi though they had no idea who the child would be.
In November of 1963 the Croghs flew to Korea on a special flight and brought back with them two Korean children, Jeanne and Fay though they already had seven children ranging in age from 25 to 6 years. These first two adopted additions to the family are now five and three respectively and adjusted as parts of the family. Mr. and Mrs. Crogh admit it took a lot of courage and perseverance, not to mention the red tape and waiting but it's all been worthwhile.
Meeting Slated Lincoln Womans Club will hold a business meeting at 2 p.m. Jan. 4 in the club house. A meeting of the executive board will precede the general session. old can be as happy and successful as they seem to be in a modern plastic bag? Business Week reports that one company thinks so; it's bringing out a line of canned corn, peas and lima beans in butter.
The canned vegetables are much cheaper, so if they taste as good, the frozen ones will have some new old competition. Fresh-cut flowers will stay fresher longer if you keep them in a "bubble" of oxygen says Modern Packaging. They will keep that just cut appearance for long periods of time in polyethylene bags which are inflated with oxygen during the heat-sealing operation. Now the florist doesn't mind looking at flowers through a veil of plastic, but you might. You'll just have to decide when you bring them home and put them on the table.
Do you want your lovely bouquet to be covered with plastic so that it will last through several dinner parties? Or do you want to pop the plastic and the oxygen bubble, place the flowers on table in all their glory and have them last through only one evening? DEAR ANN LANDERS: There seems to be a lot of fighting back and forth in your column over whether the parents should attempt to help their children with their homework if the teacher fails to get something across in school. This letter should settle it. Last night was visiting night at my child's school. This is what the fourth grade teacher said: "I your child comes home and asks you to help him because he does not understand something, please send us a note saying he needs extra attention. Don't try to teach him yourself.
This is the teacher's job. A youngster sometimes becomes confused if too many people attempt to instruct him." I was very happy to learn that my child's teacher Is so by DOT Date Book TONIGHT Exchange Club of Roseville, meet. Irig, 7 p.m. in Grouchy's Log Cabin. Citrus Heights Cub Scout Pack No.
165, meeting. 7:30 p.m. in Grand Oaks School multi purpose room. Dudes and Dollies Square Dance Club, meeting, 8 to 10:30 p.m. in the P-T Building at Roseville High School.
Roseville Civic Band, rehearsal, 7 to 9 p.m. in Veterans Memorial Hall. TOMORROW New Year's Eve dance by Fraternal Order of Eagles, Roseville 1582 at Eagles Hall in Roseville. Cocktail hour 8 to 9 p.m., buffet supper at 10 p.m., dancing. Roseville ates and Dates ninth annual New Year's Eve dance, 9 p.m.
until 1 a.m. in Veterans Memorial Hall. Royer Park featuring Norm McAlister as caller and ham and turkey buffet following dancing. Rose City Senior Club, 10 a.m. in Royer Park with noon potluck, afternoon recreation.
Evening session, 6: 30 p.m. IOOF No. 203, meeting, 8 p.m. in Odd Fellows Temple, Roseville. Square dance classes, 7:30 to 9:30 p.m.
in Arlington School, Citrus Heights with Bob Cooke as caller. Lincoln Notes Bonham Circle of WMU of the Baptist Church will meet at 7 p.m. Jan. 6 in the home of Mrs. James Hayward.
A number of women from Friendship Chapter OES and their guests will go to Yuba City Jan. 4 to make cancer dressings. Persons wishing to help in this project may do so by contacting Dorothy Fowler at 645-3597 or Emma Richardson at 645-2142. Remember those pretty ribbons and bows you plastered all over the Christmas presents? You know, the ones you fashioned with loving care and holiday joy. The very same ribbons that you fed to garbage cans and incinerators the next day.
Well, those ribbons and bows cost you and your fellow gift-wrappers a pretty penny, reports Chemical Week. You incinerators have consumed over $25,000,000 worth of Christmas cheer. If you have a crumbling gargoyle hanging around your mansion, you'll be glad to hear that pop art replacements are now available. Architectural Record reports that it all started in Holland at the St. Euselius Church.
The medieval gargoyles were chipping away and a sculptor was commissioned to replace them. Guess what with? Twenty two cartoon characters. When the new statuary was unveiled, protests followed. The viewers gasped at heads of Walt Disney's Pluto and Goofy. The sculptor said, "It's 20th century art." Mickey Mouse anyone? For years now, canned vegetables have been standing on shelves watching their frozen neighbors piling into shopping carts by the armload.
But now the canned variety is trying to make a comeback. The old fashioned cans will soon contain some new pizazz in the form qf butter. Will buttered vegetables in an made a play for him and it worked. In fact it worked so go that he won't leave me alone. Sid calls me every night and I am so bored with his dumb ways that I want to hang up when I hear his voice.
He has bought me two record albums and a box of candy. Last week he wrote a couple poems for me that are urpy. Eloise tries to be sweet but I can see the hurt look in her eyes and I hate myself. Please tell me what to do about this ugly mess. SELF MADE TROUBLE DEAR TROUBLE: Give Urpy the word and right away.
Just tell him he is not for you and that's that. People who break all the rules to get what they want usually find it really wasn't worth the trouble. Right? William C. Keehner of 123 Nevada Roseville visited briefly during the holidays with four more generations of his family. The children who attend kindergarten in one Chicago school just love the floor of their classroom.
They like to play games sit in circles for stories and even take afternoon naps on their floor. To the children it's a special place, says Nation's Schools, because even when the temperature outside is sub-zero their cement floor is toasty warm. It's heated electrically and automatically with buried heating cables and sensing elements. Temperature is regulated by a wall mounted electronic control which the teacher sets. And the children play comfortably all day long.
When you're a hospital patient, you, of course, have many anxieties. One of which is the problem of where to keep your valuables. It's not safe to leave your watch and rings unguarded in the bedside cabinet, and it's no fun to surrender them to a remote vault in the business office. But Modern Hospital brings us bright news of a safety deposit box which has been put to use in a Chicago hospital. Because it is secure and close by, the box has alleviated the patients worries.
Valuables are stored in the deposit box, just a few feet from the bed, in the upper part of the clothing lockers. Security is insured by two locks. The patient receives one key on admission, and the master key is kept by the department head. Both are required to open the box. Also conscientious.
She recognizes her responsibility and wants to live up to it. How many other teachers arc in her league? A LUCKY MOTHER DEAR LUCKY: More than you think. 1 keep being impressed anew by the qualities of the teachers I meet. And I've seen a great many these past 10 years. Unsure of yourself on dates? What's right? What's wrong? Should you? Shouldn't you? Send for Ann Landers' booklet "Dating Do's and Don'ts," enclosing with your request 35 cents in coin and a long, self-addressed, stamped envelope.
Ann Landers will be glad to help you with your problems. Send them to her in care of this newspaper enclosing a stamped, sell addressed mother cut the ribbon for the Seawell underpass in 1949 at the age of 91. On Bonney Knoll, at the end ofFolsom Road, stands the home Keehner built for his wife, Lelia, some 60 years ago. It currently is being used by Bethel Lutheran Church for additional class room space. As Roseville street superintendent, Keehner served in that capacity for 28 years until at the age of 66 he was retired.
During the early years of i street work, the city used his teams of horses in the work of cleaning the streets. Keehner also was among honored guests at the flag raising ceremony two years ago when Roseville was named All-America City. He has lived in Roseville all his life and still remains very active. His daughter, Mrs. Tom Owens, explains he takes care of himself, does his own housekeeping, yard work and even insists on coming over in his spare time and helping with the yard work at the Owens home.
He will celebrate his 85th birthday in May. President Chooses New Theme Mrs. A. W. Unfried, newly installed president of the Limerick Toastmistress Club, has chosen "Individuality" as her theme during her term of office.
She has announced the following chairmen and committees for the ensuing six months: Mrs. Richard D. Jacquier membership; Mrs. Bernard Gordon and Mrs. James R.
Mc-Bride, hospitality; Mrs. Ken Thurston and Mrs. Robert C. James, education; Mrs. Barton H.
Bobzien, publicity; Mrs. Richard D. Jacquier and Mrs. William Alkire, program. Mrs.
Sam M. Smith will serve as parliamentarian and she will also be chairman of the forthcoming speech contest. The Limerick Toastmistress Club speech contest will be held during the months of January and February with the winning speaker at each meeting competing in the club finals. Speakers on the program on Tuesday, Jan. 4 will be Mrs.
H. H. Barker, Mrs. Barton H. Bobzien and Mrs.
Bernard Gordon. Mrs. Sam M. Smith will serve as toastmistress and Mrs. James R.
McBride as general cvaluator. Mrs. Ken Thurston Will be topicmistress. Co-hostess will be Mrs. A.
W. Unfried. The meeting will be held at 7:30 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Barton H.
Bobzien, 7593 Limerick Way. Citni3 Heights. Llewellyn William Keehner of Auburn, his son; Mrs. Elber-ta Keehner Graves of Flagstaff, his granddaughter; Mrs. Kathie Winkler Gonzales of Flagstaff, his great granddaughter, and Freddie Gonzales Jr.
of Flagstaff, his great-great-grandson, all stopped in Roseville last week en route to San Francisco to spend Christmas with other members of their family. Keehner, one of Roseville's oldest pioneers, is 84 years of age. Great-great-grandmother of the five-month-old infant was the late Lelia E. Keehner, also a long-time resident of Roseville. The family of Keehner has resided in the Roseville area for more than 100 years.
i Printed Paifern 4525 SIZES 10-20 Zip a New Neckline Zip the zipper all the way for cuff collar, part way for boy collar, lower for Italian collar. Just three main parts sew shirt quickly. Printed pattern 4525: misses' sizes 10 to 20. Size 16 requires yards 39-inch fabric. Fifty cents in coins for each pattern add 15 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing and special handling.
Send to Anne Adams, The Roseville Press Tribune Pattern 243 West 17th New York, N. Y. 10011. Print name, address with zip, size and stylt number. m1 1 1 Two infant girls were born on Christmas Day at Roseville District Hospital, both to Roseville couples.
Roxanne Marie made her debut at 10:07 a.m. weighing in at 7 pounds, 1 ounce. She is the seventh child of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Jerez of 133 Birch, Roseville.
Sisters of the little girl are Rosalind, married; Rachael, Regina Lynn, 2'2. Her brothers are Robert Jr. 16; Rudy, 13, and Roger, 9. Mrs. Gregora Acosta of Tucson, Arizona is the great-grandmother of Baby Roxanne.
Grandparents are Jesus Nides of Phoenix and Mrs. Carmen Ocequers, also of Phoenix. Making an even earlier arrival on Christmas morning was Karen Mary, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Kelley of 316 Rar.chburgers These are ground beef patties seasoned with salt, pepper and finely chopped onion, shaped and broiled to be served on toasted buns with lettuce and sliced tomatoes.
They make a good cold weather lunch served With corn or potato chowder. Ann Landers DEAR ANN LANDERS: I have been seeing a psychiatrist who is supposed to be tops in this city. He has helped me a lot and the treatments are worth every cent I have spent. It will be two years next month since I began to see this doctor. He talks to me endlessly about his house which he dislikes because it is too small.
He has confided that his children are maladjusted because he overreacts to them. (He says psychiatrists' children suffer because their parents are forever searching for signs of abnormal behavior.) I know, too, that his wife has an unhealthy attachment to her father. Yesterday all I did was listen. At the end of the session, I felt like saying, "That will be $25, please." As I said, this psychiatrist Psychiatrist Seems To Need Treatment, has done me a world of good and I have no intention of discontinuing treatment until he tells me I should, but I'm be-gining to think I am the therapist and he is the patient. What is vour opinion? TABLES TURNED DEAR TABLES: This man's behavior is so unprofessional that I wonder if he really is a psychiatrist.
But if the therapy has worked for you, who am I to pull the plug? DEAR ANN LANDERS: I did a rotten thing to my best friend and now I don't know how to patch it up. Please help me before I crack up. Eloise and I have been like sisters since we were in the fifth grade. Now we are both 16. Eloise was going with Sid and I decided I would try to get him away just to see if I could.
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