Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 10, 1960 · Page 10
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June 10, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 10

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Alton, Illinois
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Friday, June 10, 1960
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ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH FRIDAY, JUNE 10, The Women Social Events — Grout) Activities Secretaries Install Miss Patricia Funk Patricia A. Funk was Installed president of Alton Chapter of National Secretaries Association Thursday eve* rtng during a dinner meeting of the membership In Stratford Hotel. She and her corps of Officers were Installed by Miss Helen C. Allen, past pres- Idtnt. • '^Committee chairmen named for the coming year are Miss Hazel Ash, auditing; Mrs. Frederick Bramley, awards; Mrs. Orrln Childers, bulletin; Mrs. John Lee, civic; Miss Edna Wuellner, CPS committee; Mrs. Donley Watklns, education; Mrs. Phyllis Carter, employment; Miss Marina Catanzaro, librarian; Mrs. Wayne Harper, membership. Mrs. Richard Gross, NSA Home Trust; Mrs. June McPhail, program; Miss Dalr Chapman, publicity and public relations; Miss Viola Welling, rules and by-laws; Mrs. Glenn Henderson, Secretaries' Week; Miss Helen Allen, Speakers' Bureau; Mrs. Eugene Klosterhoff, special projects and in* vestigations; Mrs. Merrill Hansen, ways and means; Miss Melba Toupno and Mrs. George Goforth, workshop cochairmen. It was announced that the national convention would be •held in Pittsburgh. July 20 through 23, and Miss Funk was named delegate. The next . meeting will be a picnic on July 14. at 6:30 o'clock In the Westerner Club, with Miss Viola Welling as chairman. Guests of the chapter for the evening were Miss Billie Heidler, Mrs. L. L. McBroom, Miss Rosemary Finn, Miss Martha Heavner, and Mrs. Guy Berthlett. Former Altonian Honored at Shower In Lister Home Former Altonian, Miss Delores Hagen of Kankakee, was honored at a pre-nuptial shower by proxy here last night in the home of her cousin, Mrs. Maynard Lister of 107 E. Elm St. The honoree was surprised by a telephone call during- the party telling her of the shower. Also hostesses for the event were other cousins, the Misses Pat, Janet and Kay Hagen. Attending were cousins and aunts of the bride-elect, in addition to members of a club to which Miss Hagen belonged here. Miss Hagen will be married June 17 to Peter Koopmans of Kankakee. The wedding will take place in First Presbyterian Church there. June Bride-Elect Feted at Shower Miss Sandra Borko was honored at a bridal shower Thursday evening, given by Mrs. Robert Fay and Miss Kay Reno in Miss Reno's home at 515 Marsh St. .Bells and streamers of pink and white decorated the Reno home, and the gift table was centered with a bride doll. A bride and groom centerpiece was in the refreshment table, and favors for the 11 guests were rose nosegay nut cups. Mrs. Stanley Reno assisted in serving. Miss Borko will be married on June 18 to William Walk of St. Ambrose Catholic Church. Mrs. Fletcher Hostess The SPC Pinochle Club met Wednesday evening in the home of Mrs. Jack Fletcher, 194 Sering Ave. Cards were played, and refreshments were served. The club will meet next on July 13 in the home of Mrs. Clarence Jackson in Hill and Dale subdivision, Godfrey. Mother's Helper BATHING a» eUet ehlU wihwi jwf lnfcy*t ftJMMt 'Au •Mr armnt a beiMliaj pea* lem. Before raw Uf bat fete to tiw tva, §a •*« hfc faaa, •ack »M aan vitb » w«r« •raaihailfttfci , V^B^ th^ VnttA Asf ™**'**'^*"w* %^WP WdBT v^BBW IBW hJjBjB HAftlt AB^B\B iB Bttstil~VAtAV t» vhleft aUM w»» pevdtr has eeea idd>4 BrnjdiHj wiU aa »t • eatfctiaM aMolnua. tia»H MISS R1NOERING McCann and Ringering EngagemeMl Mr. and Mrs. Louis Ringering of 445 E. Haller Dr., Rosewood Heights, are announcing the engagement of their only daughter, Shirley Jean, to Melvin Gene McCann, son of Mr. and Mrs. George H. McCann, 628 Olmstead Way. Miss Ringering is a 1960 graduate of Roxana Community High School, and is a student in Central Illinois School of Beauty Culture. Mr. McCann is a 1956 graduate of Alton High School, and is employed by Tri-City Grocery Co., in Wilshire Village. Invitations Out For Starhey- Bond Wedding Invitations have been mailed for the wedding of Miss Elizabeth Marie Bond of 1101 Washington Ave., and Elmer Starkey Jr., of Moro. The couple will exchange vows on Sunday afternoon, June 26, at 4 o'clock in the First Methodist Church, Centralla. The wedding party will include relatives of the prospective bride and bridegroom, Mr. and Mrs. Rudy Becker, and Mr. and Mrs. William H. Bond. Miss Bond, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Michael H. Bond of Centralia, is employed by the Alton School System. Mr. Starkey is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Starkey of Moro, and is engaged in farming. Music Recitals This Week Mrs. Clark W. Judd presented her pupils in recitals Wednesday and Thursday afternoon in her studio at 1914 Beall St. Participating in the beginners' group Wednesday were Beverly Bartels, Nancy Bullock, Jeanne Adney, Phillip Keiser, Deborah Hardaway and Thomas Woodward. In the junior and senior high school group were Amy Thomas, Deborah Hughes, Melisse Thomas, Mary Ann Frye and Joan Keiser. The Thursday group included Ann Fischer, Jim Theen, Mary Kay Wiebmer, Robert Decker, Judith Wiebmer, Carol Camp, Mary Beth Schien and Barbara Bengel. In the high school group were Marcia Worthen, Cheryl Cockrell and Sharon Dean. Each pupil played several compositions. The programs consisted of solos, duets and duos. WSCS of Godfrey Meet Last Night Members of the Women's Society of Christian Service of the First Methodist Church met Thursday evening in the church with Mrs. Earl MacMichael presiding. Worship and program leaders were Mrs. Thomas Bar- hour and Mrs. Charles Carlton. Following a short business session refreshments were served in the church basement with Mrs.. Donald Page, Mrs. Joseph Shelton and Mrs. George Adair as hostesses. New officers for the coming year will he installed by Rev. John R. Curtis Jr. Sunday during the 9:3(1 a.m. worship service. Tomorrow's Dinner Sliced cold turkey and ham, relish tray: pickles, celery, radishes, raw carrot sticks, potato cakes, succotash, enriched bread, butter or margarine, blueberry fritters with cinnamon *auc«, coffee, tea, mil*. Zctas Elect Ellen Young As President Miss Ellen Young was elected president of Phi Chapter of Zeta Beta Psi sorority Thursday during a meeting in the home of Miss Minnie Jun, 1008 McKinley Blvd. She succeeds Miss Nancy Bock. Other officers elected were Miss Pat Swan, vice president; Miss Maria Meyers, secretary; Miss Pat Gould, treasurer; Miss Carol Scott, pledge mistress; Miss Donna Hlne, publicity; and Miss Judy Me- Cahlll, sergeant-at-arms. New officers will meet Monday afternoon at 1 o'clck In* the home of Miss Swan in Godfrey, and will be installed at the home of Miss Ann Hubbell, 331 Brentwood Ave., Tuesday evening at 7:30 o'clock. Set Play Day For Children At Lockhaven Invitations have been mailed for a Play Day for third and fourth grade children at Lockhaven Country Club scheduled for next Thursday from 10:30 o'clock In the morning until 2 o'clock in the afternoon. Games are planned for the day including a ball game for the boys. Luncheon will be served in the picnic area on the grounds of the club. Mrs. Dale Wickenhauser Is chairman of the planning committee. She is being assisted by Mrs. John O'Neill, Mrs. L. Homer Campbell, Mrs. Charles Heltz, Mrs. Samuel Sanner, Mrs. Kenneth Wickenhauser, Mrs. William Drake, and Mrs. Kenneth Peters. Miss Peterson Will Attend Convention Miss Janice Peterson, flutist of the Alton Civic Orchestra, will attend the 15th National Convention of the American Symphony Orchestra League, June* 15-18 at the Chase Hotel in St'. Louis. , The four-day convention will attract orchestra managers, arts council executives, members of boards of directors and symphony women's associations, composers, conductors and arts councils in the United States and Canada. Pabens Come From Quincy to Host Rehearsal Dinner Mr. and Mrs. Harm H. Pa ben of Quincy will entertain this evening with a rehearsal dinner In Hotel Stratford honoring their son, Paul Thomas Paben, and his fiancee, Miss Joanne Aldene Leonard. The engaged couple will be married Saturday night at 7 o'clock in Bethalto Methodist Church. Miss Leonard is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde L. Leonard of Bethalto. Party for North Junior Graduates Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Kloos and Mr. and Mrs. Robert McClintock entertained 40 graduates of North Junior High School, Godfrey, Wednesday evening with a dancing party in the Patio Room of Hotel Stratford. The party was given in honor of Susan KJoos and Sue McClintock. A buffet supper was served, and the guests played games and danced. Golden Age Club Re-Elects Officers Mrs. J. W. Wallace was reelected president, and Mrs. Ida Taylor, vice president of the Golden Age Club Wednesday at a noon luncheon in Central School. Mrs. Wallace extended an expression of thanks to the club's sponsor, Mrs. Clarence Graves of the Alton Recreation Dept. and an evaluation was made of the group's activities during the past year. The club will not meet again until September. Return From Florida Mr .and Mrs. Donald Waggoner and son Philip, have returned to their home at 230 S. 7th St., Wood River, after spending the winter in Tice, Fla. Homemaking Hints Wood hues are new favorites in the latest lines of rubber and solid vinyl flooring. Bamboo, ebony, maple, hickory and oak are some of the shade* that are exactly reproduced in these resilient flooring materials. Some styles go a step further and reproduce wood plank* witb exactitude. MistJohnsonofEdvmrdsvitte To Be Married Aug. 20 Mf. «ld Mrt. Creighton Kable Johnson of Edwardsvi lie are announcing the engagement antf approaching marriage of their daughter, Miss Sarah Jane Johnson, to Don* aid Dale Hahn, son of Mr. and Mrs. Norman Hahn of Madison, Wis. The wedding will be an event of Aug. 20 In Memorial Lutheran Church In Madison, and a reception will be held In the church parlors following the ceremony. Following their marriage the couple will live In Evanston. Mr. and Mrs. Johnson will be hosts to a reception In their honor, Sept. 3 in the Johnson home in Edwardsville. Miss Johnson is a graduate of Edwardsville High School, class of 1955. She is employed by Wisconsin General Hospital in Madison while continuing her studies In public health nursing. She will receive a bachelor bf science degree in August. Mr. Hahn earned a bachelor MISS JOHNSON of science degree from • the school of commerce at the University of Wisconsin in 1957, and a master of arts degree from the University of Chicago. He Is employed by Northern Trust Co. as an investment analyst. Ann Landers An Open Letter Written To Dissatisfied Wives DEAR ANN: Please print this letter, if space permits, and dedicate it to the woman who signed herself "The Wife." I hope all wives who are dissatisfied with the men they married will take a close look, too. Dear "Wife": May I have your husband? I'd love to take him off your hands, even with Ann tandem, his bad table manners, his sloppy way of leaving clothes on the floor, and the bum jokes he tells. I'm 35 years old and I can't seem to get a man. I'm a career woman and although I put on a big act of "loving my independence," deep inside I'm desperately lonely. I long to have a man who will come home to me at night. He won't have to tell me he loves me. Just having him home will be proof enough. He won't even have to make conversation. If he's too tired to talk, I'll understand. If he's grumpy, I'll know he had a bad day at the office. And if you're fed up with your children, as so many people seem to be these days, I'll take them too. LONELY DEAR ANN; You never got a letter like this before. I am 1^, blonde and popular. My mother is nagging me out of my mind because she wants me to go steady. I don't want to go steady for all the reasons you have listed so often in your column. I agree with you that a young girl misses a lot when she ties herself down to one fellow in high school. Also, it's true as you have said that when kids go steady they get to thinking they own each other and this can be bad. My mother has different ideas. She was born in the old country so maybe this accounts for it. Anyway she claims a young girl should pick a nice, respectable boy, and go only with him. She says girls who go with a lot of different boys get bad reputations. She says America is the only country where this goes on and that Americans have more divorces than anybody. Is she right? What shall I tell her? HEY-TEE DEAR HEY-TEE: I am sure your mother wants what In her opinion is best for you, but in this case I think she is mistaken. All the reasons you listed for not wanting to go steady are valid. Your mother is correct about the high divorce rate in America, but one of the major reasons is the increasing number of teen-age marriages—which is the result of going steady at an early age. You may also tell your mother that divorces are easier to get in America than in most countries. DEAR ANN: To make a long story short I am a liar. 1 told a real cute girl I was a freshman two years ago because I wanted to be a Big Man. Now I'm just a freshman and she's a smart sophomore. I live in fear someone will sell me out. We go to different schools but we know a lot of the same kids. Would it be best to tell her I was sick and missed a year, or should I tell her I went to Europe tor a year which set me back? The truth is, I'm right where I ought to he Please help me. BIG MOl'TH. UEAB BIG MOl'TH: You're right where you ought to be all right—behind the eight-ball. The trouble with • Us is you College Notes At Southern Illinois University's commencement exercises Wednesday, Alton area graduates will receive degrees. Master's degrees will be received by Vera Whiteside, 2830 Hillcrest Ave.; Walter Stieglitz, Bunker Hill; Franklin Gittins, East Alton; Elmer Jenne, Edwardsville. Bachelor's degrees will be received by James Barker, 2224 State St., Dewitt Davis Jr., 1708 Maupin St.; Joyce Davis, 3512 Wickenhauser Ave.; Donald Gilleland, 3753 Aberdeen Ave., Daniel Konko, 21 Maurice St.; Marlene Lagemann, 7 E. Delmar Ave.; James Massey, 710 Highland Ave.; George Moore, 1507 Carter St.; Don Walton, Carlin- vilJe; Lloyd Bentley, William Bond, James Lowe and David Roberson of East Alton; Harris Hanser of Edwardsville; Betty Lou Berry, Leland Drennan, James Evans, Jerry Feezel, Allan Houser. George Hudspeth, Robert Hunt and Donald Seynhoven of Wood River. An associate degree will be received by Darrell Ottwell of Hartford. Jerry Medler, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Medler, 3303 Kendall Ave., has completed his freshman year at North. western University in Evanston, and has returned home for the summer. A guest in the Medler home is Miss Mary Beth Long, a student at Northwestern, from Salem, Ore. Graduating from St. Louis University during commencement exercises June 4, were Miss Elizabeth A. Doran. 414 Prairie St.; James M. Velloff, 1234 Rodemeyer St., both from the College of Arts and Sciences; and Miss Margaret M. Gorman, 2312 Hale Dr., from the School of Nursing and Health Services. Miss Gladys Virginia Butler of 1701 Nelson St., will receive a degree from the University of New Hampshire Sunday in commencement exercises in Durham. Miss Ann Bryan, daupther of Mr. and Mrs. William H. Bryan of 1901 Seminary St., arrived home last night from Dennison University in Granville, Ohio, where she has completed her freshman year. She has been elected to the Sophomore Council for the coming year at the college. Cooking Cues Just for fun: next time you make a batch of yeast dough for sweet rolls, svrap strips of it around greased springless wooden clothespins; the edges of the dough just touch. The clothespins may be easily pulled out after baking, and the rolls stuffed with savory sandwich fillings When you have candied orange peel in the house, chop some of it and add it to a baking-powder quick bread. Use a clean towel, waxed paper, or paper toweling to cover the bowl in which yeast dough is rising. have to tell 10 more to cover it up. Come clean -the sooner the better—and no more fibbing. » * * » To learn the knack of feeling comfortable with the opposite sex, send for Ann Landers' booklet. "How to Be Date Bait," enclosing with your request 20 cents in coin and a large, self-addressed, stamped envelope. i Ann Landers will be glad to help you with your problems. Send them to her in care of the Alton Telegrwph and enclose a stamped, seU- addressed envelope.) cci UMB. ri«M Cat*rpri«M. IB* Date Book dh AeWMA AM^^rft ^M MM^^fe!^^^^ f^^|^^_ iMfc^^^^ft*^ ^u^^^yL OB Items BMSt ee ISMuliea MfWV TMNtty fJBaBJI SUNDAY, Jane 12 Benefit Bats**, at Joeeph's Hospital; sponsored by hospital auxiliary. Benefit Puppet Show, 3 p.m., Pint Unitarian Church; featuring Leo and Dora Velteman. ttth Anniversary Open Boas*— 3-7 p.m. Knights of Columbus Hall, Wood River; honoring Mr. and Mrs. James Langreder. 60th Anniversary Open Hotise~2-4 p.m., First Baptist Church, Wood River; honoring Mr. And Mrs. William H. Lemmons. Mary Heart federated thill, Annual Tea, 4-7 p.m., Mrs. Arthur M. Miller, 315 Bluff St. MONDAY, June 13 National Guild of Piano Teachers, Alton Area Auxiliary, dinner and installation in Marquette State Park dining room; cars leaving Alton at 5 p.m. ' Order of Rainbow for Girls, Alton Assembly, 6:30 pot* luck followed by meeting, Franklin Masonic Temple; to honor advisory board. XI Delta. Ma Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi, executive board, 8 p.m., Mrs. William Stobbs. 204 E. Elm St. Alton Nurses' Club, family picnic at 6:30 p.m., Westerner Clubgrounds. TUESDAY, June 14 Past Worthy High Priestess Club of Apollos Shrine, 12:30 luncheon, Mineral Springs Hotel. St. Joseph's Hospital Alumni, 6:30 potluck, Westerner Club; Piasa Indian Drill Team to entertain. Daughters of Isabella, Alton Circle, 6 p.m. potluck, Westerner Club. Business Girls, swim party and potluck, meet at YWCA at 6 p.m. WEDNESDAY, June 15 Lockhaven Women's Gr«ip, 12:30 luncheon, Lockhaven Country Club. Alton Progress Club, picnic, Rock Spring Park. Past Matron's Club of Walton Chapter, OES, 1 p.m., Franklin Masonic Temple. DeMolay Mothers Auxiliary, 6 p.m. picnic, Westerner Club. OES, Alton Chapter, 7:45 p.m., Piasa Masonic Temple. Speechmistress Club, 6:30 picnic supper, Mrs. Edward Groshong, 830 Willoway Dr., Rosewood Heights; installation. Federated Unity Club, 7:30 p.m., Mrs. Charles Ross, 2012 Salu St. THURSDAY, June 16 Junior Service League, noon luncheon, Hotel Stratford. Vlda Nueva Toastmlstress Club, 6:30 dinner, Hotel Stratford; installation. Flamingo Club, 7 p.m., bowling party in St. Louis. FRIDAY, June 17 Senior Citizen Round-up, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., YWCA. Alpha Rho Sub-Debs, 7 p.m. slumber party. Miss Elaine Alsberg, 96 S. Circle Dr., Rosewood Heights. SATURDAY, June 18 Class Reunion, of January, 1935 class of Alton High School, 6:30 dinner, Sky Room, Hotel Stratford. Class Reunion, of 1944 class of Marquette High School, 6:30 dinner, Hotel Stratford. Senior Citizens Announce Round-Up Group Leaders Workshop leaders are announced today for the Senior Citizen Round-Up on June 17 at the YWCA. Irl R. Sidwell, a retired minister of East St. Louis, will conduct the workshop on "I Would Like To Work Again." Mr. Sidwell, although retired from full-time ministry, operates his own advertising specialty firm, and states, "retirement in one vocation does not mean you cannot work again." Mrs. Jane Schellenberg of Alton, who heads the workshop on "Utilizing My Experience and Abilities for Health and Happiness," has been active in community work, and says her philosophy is "the only way to true happiness is in serving others." The workshop will deal with constructive use of otherwise dormant ability. Mrs. John Madson, local artist, will lead a workshop on "Turning Crafts and Hobbies to Dollars," and will attempt to show how growth from one artistic venture to another, is spontaneous, and working with tone hobby opens other avenues. I. Bi Krasner, program director for the St. Louis Jewish Community Center's Association, heads the workshop on "What I Would Like In a Recreation Program." Mr. Krasner acts as consultant to the City of St. Louis Recreation Department, is a member of the Health and Welfare Council of metropolitan St. Louis, and is a member of the Missouri Committee for the 1961 White House Conference on trie Aging. Further information on the round-up may be obtained at the YWCA. Beauty Tips No matter what cream or cosmetics you apply, start with a soapsuds facial. There's no beauty substitute for soap and water—and that well- scrubbed look for which American women are ao famous. MISS RICHTER Plan Wedding In Carrollton Mr. and Mrs. Zoda Richter of Eldred are announcing the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Judith Ann, to Daryl G. Reichmann, son of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Riechmann of Carrollton. The marriage will take place on the afternoon of June 25 at 3 o'clock in Our Redeemer Lutheran Church at Carrollton. Miss Richter is a 1959 graduate of Carrollton Community High School, and is a recent graduate of Kitzmiller Beauty College of Alton. She is employed by the Flamingo Beauty Salon in Carrollton. The prospective bridegroom is a 1956 graduate of the same high school, and is employed by Dale Mohr's Service Station. You're the Doctor By limit D, ,Wi DflKAflTftAf SAP! tOtll M.O, Several ruadttti have written letters complainlfg of fatigue, exhaustion, lack of pep, and similar ailments, to It might be well to discuss one special disease that to associated with these symptoms. It should not be construed that (Ms it, a reply to any specific question since, in most cases, fatigue is caused by such conditions as overwork, emotional distress, infections, or Just bad habits, such as staying up nights watching the Late, Late Show. For some reason, however, fatigue is due to only one disease— M.G.—Myasthenia Oravis. For example, take the case of the 28-year-old woman, the mpther of two children, who had been admitted to the hospital because her fatigue had become so overwhelming that it seemed as If every ounce of strength had become sapped from her muscles. She was conscious of all that was going on around her and, although she could clearly understand the command to raise her arm, given by her physician, she found the movement impossible to make. Her eyelids, particularly, were so heavy mat she could hardly raise them. Even swallowing was an effort. She could only wait for the nurse to come with her injection. One "shot" and she would be well again for a few hours. She was a victim of myasthenia gravis. Her symptoms — the drooping lids, the increasing weakness as the day wore on, the occasional difficulty in swallowing — were typical. Fairly Common Once thought to be a rare condition, M. G. is now considered one of the fairly common nervous disorders. At the Massachusetts General Hospital in Boston, doctors have on record approximately 500 persons who have been afflicted with M. G. Experts, however, estimate that there are probably four or five times more people suffering from this condition than the records would indicate. Mild cases can easily be missed. Wherever doctors are alerted to the possibility of this condition and search intently for it. more cases invariably are found. Although the precise cause of myasthenia gravis is not known, a great deal can be done to relieve the muscular weakness. As a matter of fact, many patients with slight or moderately severe M. G. lead fairly active lives because of the help they get from modern medicines. In a few cases, myasthenia gravis has been cured by an operation on the thymus, a gland that lies directly under the breastbone. In most cases the weakness in the muscles can be "blocked" by chemicals or drugs. Credit for being one of the first to bring significant relief to the sad victims of this disease goes to a female British physician, Dr. Mary B. Walker. In 1934, she was struck by the fact that the symptoms of M. G. were similar to the toxic effects of curare, a poison with which Venezuelan hunters tip their deadly arrows. Since the antidote to curare was physostigmine. Dr. Walker administered it to a patient with myasthenia gravis and achieved success. Later, .when Prostig- mine became available, even better results were obtained. Recently other medicines, such as Mestinon and Mytalase, have been added to the doctor's list of drugs that are useful in about ten to thirty minutes and the effect lasts for three to four hours with a rather quick letdown. Tablets of Prostigmine can be taken every three or four hours along with injection or alone by themselves. Danger of Toxidty Since large amounts of medicine have to be taken, there is the potential danger of toxiciry from the remedies themselves. Therefore, doctors are urgently searching the field for other remedies that might be less toxic and would have a longer action. In some cases, a group of compounds, called alkyl phosphates, have been used for their prolonged efefct. Even more recently, another class of compounds (related to Mestinon), called BC substances, have been discovered that have a therapeutic action that lasts about seventy-two hours. Another new medicine, phns- pholine iodide, is. also long-acting and some experts believe that it produces greater improvement Vet tte My 1st MATflNITY ClOTHIS PAUUNfS 01 **T BOXSTORAGE FOR WINTER WOOLENS Presbyterian Women Hear Book Review Mr*. H. E. Wlnans reviewed "Miracle of the H1D«" by Dr. Mary Martin Sloop, at a meet- Ing of the Women's Asaocia- tion of Pint Presbyterian Church Thursday in the church. The Women's Association of Twelfth Street Presbyterian Church was guest. The date was announced as Nov. 17 for the association's annual bazaar. Theme will be "Holiday House". Circle One was host with Mrs. K. F. Schiermeier as chairman. Mrs. Eldon Orr presided at the meeting and gave the de- votionaJ reading entitled ^Friendship". Church Notes The Afternoon Circle of the Women's Guild of Evangelical and Reformed Church will meet next Tuesday at noon for a covered dish luncheon at the pavilion in Rock Spring Park. The Evening Circle of Evangelical and Reformed Church will meet Tuesday evening at 6 o'clock in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Hendricks, 1025 Diamond St. A covered dish supper will be served. Vacation Bible School began Wednesday, at Cherry Street Baptist Church, with an enrollment of 135 for the first two days. Classes are held each morning from 9:30 to noon, and will continue through Friday, June 17. Mrs. Donald Pointer serving as principal. Vacation Bible School at Twing Memorial Baptist Church will begin Monday and will extend through June 24. Classes are held from 9 until 11:30 o'clock in the morning. Junior superintendent will be Rev. William Stoeckel; primary superintendent, Mrs. W. E. Maddox: kindergarten superintendent, Mrs. Lloyd Wilson. Junior BYF members of Twing Memorial Baptist Church will meet Saturday evening at 6 o'clock at the church to go in a group to the horse show at Alton Public School Stadium. Afternoon Circle of Women's Guild of Evangelical and Re-, formed Church will have a potluck dinner Tuesday at noon in the pavilion at Rock Spring Park. Mind Your Manners When you are a guest at a buffet, don't heap food high on your plate. It's better to go back for a second helping. Unless you are on a picnic or eating a family meal at home, don't .pick up fried chicken in your fingers. If you drop a piece of silver while dining out, don't pick it up. Ask the waiter to replace it. In a private home, ask your hostess if you may have another. than any other drug tested so far. With all the research that is going on right now, this disease that can weaken even the strongest, may soon be completely controlled. Sun-Dried? ••»»11 Give your skin every time you wash wltfcSatjman Dial HO S4S77 NOTHINO TO PAY TILL FALL . s M, r Oiv« you, fiut, hMMta, our .Ida all ow7.7a , with SeyetM ItfHitH re* a- •!•• iofUn*. MotBM, r ,** akla U*Jta. Ilka tail 'i IM ftjwuwl Pur POM feyauo ooUu* G p ia &*? Uteaaa end Utb iUM 9 fo, tff l«7m»B * •*•*»* «* ^^SPV

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