Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 15, 1960 · Page 14
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 14

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 15, 1960
Page 14
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r * •* r IT T T ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH WEDNESDAY, JUNE 15,1960 The Women Social Events — Group Activities *Seems Like Old Times' to Be Theme of 1950 Class Reunion "Seems Like Old Times- onion of the June'tnd January Rc^rf-KlttSCM ™188 ^ , 1 To Be Attendant Rehear sal For Hcr Consin Dinner Set Alton High School classes of 1950, it is announced today. Charles Musgraves will be master of ceremonies. The reunion Is scheduled for July 1 In the Sky Room of Hotel Stratford. Final plans for the event were discussed at a recent meeting of the planning committee In the home of Mrs. William Myerg. Mrs. Gail Weinrich was appointed chairman of the decoration and souvenir committee. She will be assisted by Mrs. Ross Chambliss and Mrs. Myers. Mrs. Donald Kopenhaver and Mrs. Hillary Hallett will be in charge of a souvenir-questionnaire to be used as part of the evening's program. A spokesman for the committee has announced that the quota of reservations needed to insure the evening was received by June 1, but since many of the class members have not been located the committee is extending the reservation deadline to June 24. ' Class members who have not , been contacted are asked again to call Mrs. Donald Koppenhaver and make reservations. The committee also asks for ; pictures and information on : any members of the classes who will be unable to attend. . They are to be mailed to Mrs. J.fi9tNi0ht . Hillary Hallett, 1815 Crest Dr. ^ aSl " l & ni Phi Chapter of Zeta Beta Psi installed officers, with the exception of Miss Ellen Young, president, who is vacationing in Colorado, Tuesday evening in the home of Miss Ann Hubbell, 331 Brentwood Blvd. A black and gold trunk decorated with the Greek symbols of the sorority was presented to the chapter by the retiring president, Miss Nancy Bock, and her staff of officers. The trunk will be used to store records of the group. After the installation, a short business meeting was held, in which the retiring officers announced themselves inactive of the chapter. Refreshments were served by the hostess. The group will meet next in the home of Miss Ann Schubert, 701 Main St., on the eve- Mr. and Mrs. William Reed will be hosts to a rehearsal dinner Friday evening honoring their son, Lawrence Marvin Reed, and his fiancee. Miss Alice Jansen, who will be married Saturday morning at 10 o'clock Mass in St. Mary's Catholic Church. Mr. and Mrs. Reed will entertain in their home on the Fosterburg road. Out-of-town guests will be arriving Thursday and Friday for the wedding. The bride's twin sister, Sister Mariam Victor of the School Sisters o! Notre Dame, will come from St. Louis. Mrs. G. A. Dietz, aunt of the bride, will come from Happy, Tex. Mrs. Mary Hahnenkamp, grandmother of the prospective bridegroom, and Mr. and Mrs. James Westfall, uncle and aunt of Mr. Reed, will arrive from Crossville, 111. Zeta Beta Psi Installs Officers Olsen-Hubbard Wedding in Wichita Falls Pvt. and Mrs. James D. Oisen are residing in Lawton, Okla.. following their marriage in Wichita Falls, Tex., Friday afternoon. The bride is the former Miss Frances Hubbard. daughter of John P. Hubbard of- 80 E. Acton Ave., Wood River, and the late Mrs. Hubbard. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Glen Olsen, 829 Amherst Dr., East Alton. For the double ring ceremony the bride wore a street length white dress of nylon tulle and lace over nylon net. Her short veil was held in place by a French lace crown. Her flowers were an arrangement of white carnations and phllodendrons. Attendants at the wedding were Mrs. Glen Olsen, Glen Olsen Jr., and Miss_,Rene Olsen, the bridegroom's mother, brother and sister. After the ceremony, the party motored to Lawton, where the couple will reside while Pvt. Olsen is stationed at Fort Sill, and until he is transferred on July 2 to Germany. Mrs. Olsen plans to join her husband in Germany at a later date. Neivlyived Byrds Living in Roxana Residing at 114 Sixth St., Roxana, are Mr. and Mrs. Ray Gene Byrd, who were married Friday evening, May 27, at 7:30 o'clock. Mrs. Byrd is the former Miss Julia Patricia McWhinnie, daughter of Owen McWhinnie of Virden, 111., and Mrs. Milton Surber, 216 Bond St., East Alton. The couple exchanged vows In the home of the bridegroom's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Byrd. 408 N. Church St., East Alton, with the Rev. W. Freeman Privett, pastor of the Cherry Street Baptist Church, officiating. Mrs. Lynn Brewer, the bride's sister, and Dwight Cope, brother of Mr. Byrd, were the attendants. The former Miss McWhinnie attended Virden Community High School, and her husband, who is employed by Owens- Illinois, attended East AUon- Wood River Community High School. Mother's Helper H«iMtM fr Piano* «r 00$ doe* »b»l you wk tola to do Buy depend on bit mental hMrtof. M»k« tun you b»ve bif vb*a >«a to«« • tarn r»- iuka. 4*d da re- Utftl b* «*f N iMkta* rtrttf bt «4 w with* MI) iMtof IM al ftttl **i ning of June 21 at 7:30 o'clock. 10th District Nurses Will Hear Reports On Recent Convention Members and delegates from the 10th district of the Illinois Nurses Association will report on attendance at the Miami Beach American Nurses' Association convention held in May, during a meeting Thursday in American Legion Home, Centralia. Goals set at the convention for the 1960-62 term will be discussed, and reports at both the section and general meetings will be heard. All registered professional nurses may attend, whether or not they are members of the organization. Coffee will be served at 10 o'clock before the morning occupational section meeting at 10:30 o'clock. Luncheon will be served by the American Legion Auxiliary at noon. The business session begins at 1:15 o'clock. Plans Completed for Visit from Dignitary Of White Shrine Apollos Shrine, White Shrine of Jerusalem, will have an official visit from the supreme worthy high priestess, Mrs. Alfreda Schlau, on Wednesday evening, June 22 at 7:30 o'clock in Piasa Masonic Temple. Reservations will be received by Mrs. John Farmer until Saturday. A banquet will be served at 6 o'clock, followed by a meeting and school of instruction at 7:30 o'clock, with Mrs. Schlau as instructress. A reception will follow. Miss Dinu'iddie Feted At Bridal Shower Miss Shirley Dinwiddie of Kdwardsville was honored at a bridal shower Sunday afternoon in the home of Miss Linda McElyea, 2900 Brown St. The hostess, who will be maid of honor in Miss Dinwiddie's wedding party, was assisted by Miss Betty Talley. Gifts from the guests were placed on a table centered with a pink umbrella, and the serving table was decorated with a bouquet of roses, and miniature bridal umbrellas. Miss Dinwiddie will be married on July 8 to James Mc- EJyea who is attending Bible school IB Chattanooga, Tenn. Miss Hope Cousley, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul S. Cousley of 1821 Seminary St.. left today by plane for St. Joseph, Mo., where she will be a bridesmaid Saturday afternoon for the wedding of her cousin, Miss Katharine Lehr to William H, Wilson III. Miss Cousley will attend a tea Thursday afternoon to be given in honor of the bride's attendants, and a rehearsal dinner Friday evening. Miss Lehr is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Wesley Lehr of St. Joseph. Mrs. Lehr is the former Miss Katharine Cousley of Alton, daughter of Telegraph Publisher Paul B. Cousley and Mrs. Cousley of 437 Bellevlew Ave. The ceremony will be read at 3:30 o'clock in Westminster Presbyterian Church, St. Joseph. Kaufmans Will Host Rehear ml Dinner Friday Mr. and Mrs. Henry E. Kaufman will entertain Friday evening with a rehearsal dinner honoring their daughter, Miss June Kaufman and her fiance, James Schmidt, who will be married Saturday. Dinner will be served in the Kaufman home, 605 Edmond St. Arriving Thursday for the wedding and pre-nuptial party will he parents of the prospective bridegroom, Mr. and Mrs. Gaylord D. Schmidt of Hammond, Ind. Coming with them will be their son, Carl Schmidt, who will be an usher for the wedding. Coming from Chicago on Friday will be Miss Kaufman's brother, Roy, who also will be an usher for the ceremony. The couple will be married at 4 o'clock in the afternoon in Trinity Lutheran Church, and a reception will be held immediately afterward in the Steelworkers' Abel Hall, Miss Rush Honored At Pre-Nuptial Party Miss Rose Rush of East Alton was honored Monday evening at a bridal shower given by Mrs. Robert, Bollini, Mrs. Dennis Whipple, Miss Dixie Williams and Mrs. Kay Camhell in the home of Mrs. Boilini, 401 Henry St. Decorations were in lavender and white. A lace umbrella centered the gift table placed before the fireplace, the mantel of which was banked with flowers. The 25 guests showered the honoree with gifts. Miss Rush will be married on July 9 to Melvin J. Shoup. son of Mr. and Mrs. Melvin M. Shoup of Washington, 111. Mr. Wiedman, Son To Return Home Thomas Wiedman Sr. of Waldwick, N. J.. will return to his home Thursday after a visit with relatives in Alton. Mr. Wiedman has been here the past few days on a business trip to Scott Air Force at Belleville. He was accompanied on the trip by his son, Thomas Jr., who has been at the home of his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. S. G. Rosenberg of Prairie street. Walter Scotts Plan Rehearsal Diimer In Wood River Mr. and Mrs. Walter J. Scott of Wood River will entertain Friday evening in their home with a rehearsal dinner in honor of their son, Raymond, and his bride-to-be, Miss Sue Curtis of Hartford. The wedding will take place Saturday evening at 6 o'clock in the home of the bride's parents. Mr. and Mrs. John Curtis on Hawthorne street, Hartford. A reception will follow at 7 o'clock in Knights of Columbus Hall. The bride's brother, John Curtis, will come from Lexington, Ky., where he is a student at the University of Kentucky, to act as groomsman for Mr. Scott. I'isitor Leaves Von der Ahe left last night to return tp his home in Los Angeles after visiting here for the past three weeks in the home of his brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs- George Von der Ahe, 613 Washington Ave. . V You're the Doctor By JoMfh D. WttMNirag, M. D. TUB JTBBVOtJS WOMAlt The internes want to start Ann Landers MR. AND MRS. WILLIAM W. WILSON William Wilsons to Observe Golden Wedding Date Mr. and Mrs. William W. Wilson of 810 Maurice St., will observe their golden wedding anniversary Sunday with a dinner and reception in Hillcrest Community House. A potluck meal will be served for relatives of the couple at 12:30 o'clock, and friends will be welcomed from 2:30 until 5 o'clock. No invitations are being mailed. Mr. Wilson, and the former Cora Stanton, daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. John Stanton of Medora, were married June 19, 1910 in the home of the bride's parents. Mr. Wilson, a retired employe of the Burlington Railroad, is the son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Na- thfin Wilson, also of Medora. The couple, who formerly resided in Medora, Piasa and Wrights, are parents of two children. They are Lloyd of Alton and Mrs. Watler R. McCarty (Alneda), Nashua, Mont Mr. and Mrs. Wilson have lived in Alton since 1932. tf> f?C IO DV The wedding of Miss Evelyn Mae Gerbig, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George J. Gerbig. and Leonard L. Cooper will take place Thursday evening at 8 o'clock in the Evangelical and Reformed Church here. Rev. Leonard Todd will officiate at the private ceremony for relatives. The couple will receive at the home of the bride's parents, east of Delhi.. The bridegroom is a son of Mr. and Mrs. Otis L. Cooper, 300 K. Prairie St., Jerseyviile, and is employed by Owens-Illinois. Miss Linda Lou Cooper, sister of the bridegroom, and George J. Gerbig Jr., the bride's brother, will be the couple's attendants. Bunts Host Party In Roseivood Heights Mr. and Mrs. Donald Bunt entertained 12 guests in their home at 417 Plainview Dr., Rosewood Heights, Tuesday evening, honoring Mrs. Leland Murray, at a surprise baby shower. The gift table centerpiece was a pastel umbrella, and the walls of the Bunt home were decorated with baby pinups. Refreshments were served. Miss Bott Honored At Party in Godfrey Toicn Hall Miss Mary Dell Bott of Godfrey was honored at a bridal shower Tuesday evening in Godfrey Town Hall, given by Miss Soiulra Sass and Miss Nancy Hickerson. A five-foot wishing well decorated in colors planned for the wedding of Miss Bott. held yifts from the 35 guests. Painted daisies were used as a centerpiece on the refreshment table. Miss Bott will be married Saturday evening to Arvin J. ('rose in Godfrey Community Congregational Church. Mrs, Paris Feted Mrs. Roy Paris of Godfrey was guest of honor at a stork shower last night given by Mrs. Albert Richardson and Mrs. Floyd Carlson in the Richardson home, 11 E. 12th St., Wood River. Twenty persons* attended, and the gift table was decorated with cut flowers. Troxell- Chapman Marriage Following a honeymoon in the Lake of the Ozarks region in Missouri, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Lee Troxell will reside on West Linden street in Edwardsville. The couple was married Saturday in a candlelight ceremony in Calvary Baptist Church, Edwardsville, with the Rev. James L. Feaman officiating. Mrs. Troxell is the former Miss Bonnie Lou Chapman, only daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. E, Chapman, 110 N. Charles St., Edwardsville. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Lyman R. Troxell, 1521 S. Lincoln St., Springfield, 111. Miss Shirley Bain of Granite City, was maid of honor, and Miss Frances Gunn, Jacksonville, was bridesmaid. They wore identically styled ballerina length lace tiered gowns in soft blue, with matching picture hats,.and carried bouquets of white daisies. Miss Chapman wore a gown of silk organza, styled with scoop neckline, and bouffant skirt falling from a pouf back into a chapel train. A pearl tiara held her fingertip veil of illusion, and she carried a bouquet of white roses centered in stephanotls and ivy. Bill Groves of Jacksonville, was best man, and Bill Ross of Greenfield, was groomsman. Seating guests were Robert Keightley of St. Louis, and Allen Stults of Springfield. Following the ceremony, a reception was given in the church, by the bride's parents. The former Miss Chapman will continue teaching in the Edwardsville schools, where she was employed the past year. Mr. Troxell is employed in St. Louis. Born to: Mr. and MM. Mack Weiss, 215 Maple, Roxana, a son, Thomas Mack, 6 pounds. 45 ounces, 1:44 a.m., Monday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder-child, Vicki Lynn. Mr. and Mrs. Blllle Snider, 1205 Central, a son, Curtis Joe, 6 pounds, 15 ounces, 11:46 a.m. Tuesday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Cutts. 1814 Sycamore, a daughter. 6 pounds, 11 ounces, 10:10 p.m. Tuesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. William Netz- humnier, 1238 Brown, a son, 9 pounds, 10:26 p.m., Tuesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Lowell Poston, 680 Lorena, Wood River, a daughter, 7 pounds, 2 ounces, 8:02 p.m., Tuesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and-Mrs. Albert Bechtold, 208 W. Delmar, Godfrey, a son, 6 pounds, 13 ounces, 8:35 p.m., Sunday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder son, Vincent, 3 years, 4 months. Tomorrow's Dinner Veal chops in Creole sauce. whipped potatoes, corn on cob, crusty rolls, butter oi 1 margarine. Mixed green salad, oil and vinegar dressing, watermelon, coffee, tea, or milk. "Before you go, Doctor," says one of the internes, "you might be interested In seeing a striking case of hyperthyroidism that we admitted to the hospital three days ago. It's the patient in the next room, a 46-year-old housewife, who was admitted with nervousness, palpitation, and a heart rate that varies between 116 and 120." She had lost about 12 pounds in the two weeks before com-' ing to the hospital. Her family physician suspected that she might have an overactive thyroid but he wasn't sure. He also thought her symptoms might be due to nervousness because she had been exceedingly depressed since her husband lost his Job. Besides, she had been taking care of an invalid mother. He had given her some sedatives and, when this failed to slow her heart rate, he placed her on digitalis. Since no treatment at home seemed to help, he thought she should be hospitalized. So you follow the interne into the next room to study the patient at firsthand. You find a thin, drawn, worn, middle-aged lady who appears pleasant and cooperative enough. You check her neck but find no enlarged thyroid gland. You look at her eyes. They are not "popping." You listen to her heart and find that it's racing away at 120 beats per minute. You have her stretch her hands out and spread her fingers wide apart and you can feel a visible tremor in her outstretched fingers. You are ready to agree with the interne that this is an obvious case of an overactive thyroid. But, then, you ask yourself, why can't you feel an enlarged gland in the neck? This, you reflect, is a bit odd. Doctors Puzzled The interne states that they, too, were puzzled by this finding and thought that the thyroid might be substernal or hiding under the breastbone so they have taken X-rays. But everything has been negative. You find that a metabolism test has already been done. It was 84 per cent above normal, a very high figure. Repeated the next day, the test was still 84 per cent above normal. No doubt that the patient has an overactive thyroid. But, still, the same disturbing question. Why isn't the gland enlarged ? the patient on anti-thyroid medicine but you ask them to hold off. You suggest that they first do a Radio-iodine Uptake study. They regard you as a bit whimsical but agree to abide by your orders. The following day the Rat test is done and/ much to everyone's surprise, the Ral Uptake Is not what one would expect from an overactive gland. Actually, the thyroid is depressed or underactive! Now you think you have the answer. But you are still not absolutely sure. There Is one drug—and only one—that behaves like thyroid in increasing the patient's metabolism and still, at the same time, depresses the function of the patient's own thyroid gland. That ope medicine Is thyroid, itself. You now conclude that, since this excess thyroid does not come from the patient's own gland, it must be coming from a bottle. The patient must be taking thyroid tablets! Taking Thyroid PHI" You walk into the patient's room and abruptly ask her to empty the contents of her handbag onto the sheet of her bed. At first she hesitates but then agrees. When she does, you find a bottle containing tablets that look suspiciously like thyroid. To be sure, you have one of the internes check back with the pharmacist and he confirms this suspicion. Then the patient tells- you* the whole story. She had borrowed these from a neighbor on the pretext of needing them to lose weight and the neighbor had foolishly complied with her request, She tells you further that she has been taking seven or eight tablets of thyroid a day for the past three or four weeks because she was so depressed she wanted to die. She had believed that by taking an excess amount of thyroid she would be able to commit suicide. She had believed, too, that by this method her suicide would be undetected. The internes are astounded by this turn of events. They had never before heard of a patient attempting suicide by thyroid tablets. You tell them that such attempts have only been rarely made but almost invariably they have been detected. Only a handful of such cases have been recorded in the medical literature and this is another one for the files. © I960 N. Y. Herald Tribune. Inc. There Is Art to Getting Out of an Automobile DEAR AHff i Is there an art to getting out of a car gracefully? When I have school books to carry and a fellow drops me off in his car I seem Church Notes The UdlW Aid Society of Trinity Lutheran Church will meet Thursday at noon for a to have a ter- potluck luneheCh at Westerner rlble time exit- Clubgrounds. Youth Guild of Campbell Chapel, AME Church, will have a swimming party In YWCA Friday evening, from 8 until 9 o'clock. Further information may be secured by calling the parsonage. Mrs. Ira L. Nance, director of the guild, is In charge. ' "A Distinctive Book" will be the theme of the mid-week prayer service at 7:30 o'clock tonight in Reorganized Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints. Mature Women Should Use Care in Tanning By ALICIA HART NBA Beauty Editor Every summer, as many mature women take to the beach as do teen-agers. And thanks to careful diets, improved methods of hair care and well-designed swimsuits, they look better each year. There's just one area in which they must exercise caution; the matter of dry skin. For the sun, while it's healthful, does dry out the skin. And for most mature' women, this is a problem anyway. The answer lies, of course, in protective care for your skin when you're in the sun and near the water. Buy a beach hat. They're back in fashion and fun to wear. Take along a beach jacket. Take your favorite sun lotion or cream and make generous use of it. Get out of the sun the first moment that you feel you've had enough. And that night, at home, add a half cup of baking soda and a half cup of clothes starch to your bath water. This will soften your skin and take care of any possible burn. Then, before you retire, cream your face thoroughly. Use one of the light moisture creams and don't forget your neck. Cream your hands, too. Plan Admiral Trip An excursion on the Admiral Thursday evening is planned by members of the junior chapter of Theta Rho Epsilon. The group will meet Saturday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock in the home of Miss Twila Bradsha*/, 34 River Aire subdivision, Godfrey. Plans for the summer will be discussed. Pre-Nuptial Party For Judy Chiolero Miss Judy Chiolero was honored Tuesday evening at a bridal shower in Onized Club given by Mrs. Sam Mormino, Mrs. David Chiolero, Mrs. John Chiolero and Mrs. Jerry Chiolero. Gifts from the 31 guests were placed on a table centered with a bride and groom, streamers and wedding bells. Refreshments were served. Miss Chiolero will be married Aug. 6 to John Allen Ford in Messiah Lutheran Church. College Nofes Donald C. Bowers, son of Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Bowers of 512 Eugene St., received a bachelor of science degree from Southern Illinois University last night in commencement exercises in Edwardsville. Mr. Bowers lives with his wife in Carlinville. Ing like a lady. My skirt goes up and the tops of my stockings (Including t h e garters) show. I know I must Ann Landers, look like a clumsy ox. Several of my girl friends have the same problem and none of us have ever seen a solution printed anywhere. Can you help us? Thank you. OOPS E. DAISY DEAR DAISY t Yes, there is an art to getting out of a car gracefully. First, make sure the car has come to a dead stop before you try to get out. Many girls lose their balance because the car is still rolling when they open the door. Next, gather your books and purse, cradling everything in one arm, and with your free hand, open the door. Be sure to turn to make your exit, so you'll be heading out the door, not scootching out sideways. This will avoid the embarrassing exhibit of garters and petticoats. You're welcome. * * * • DEAR ANN: I have a wonderful husband and maybe I have a lot of nerve to complain, but I think he's wrong about something. He says I'm wrong. What do you say? I come from a family of five children. My father is not wealthy but he is better than comfortable. He has given each of his married children a nice sum of money to help them along. My husband does not believe in accepting money from parents. I hate to do anything against my husband's wishes, but I feel that I'm entitled to the same amount as the others. Why should I pass up my share? Am I wrong? DAILY READER DEAR DAILY: If the money is a wedding gift, I see no reason to turn it down. If it is not a wedding gift and your folks are in the habit of giving their married children money "to help them along" periodically, respect your husband's wishes and say "No thanks." » # * • DEAR ANN: I'm 17, a high school senior, and make pretty good money baby-sitting. The other night I sat for a new couple in the neighborhood. They are rather young parents (I'd guess they're in the middle 20's). The other night when they got home it was almost 2:30 a.m. I was half 1 asleep on the couch. Mr. X offered to walk me home. I said it wasn't necessary because I live less than a block away. He insisted, saying he'd feel better if he saw me to my door. On. the way home he kissed me. I was so shocked, and it happened so fast there was nothing I could do to stop him. I don't want to sit for them again but I don't know how to get out of it. Should I come right out and tell Mr. X the reason? Also, if my mother asks why I don't want to go over there, what shall I tell her? Do you think I should pass the word to my girl friend who may be called to sit for them? Please advise me. THROUGH THERE DEAR THROUGH: Tell your mother why you can't sit for this family again. If she Is Intruder At Picnics One unwelcome guest may attend your picnics this summer. You'll need to take proper measures against him to protect your family's and friends' health, according to Mrs. Mary Hubbard, University of Illinois home economist. Technically, this intruder is called staphylococcus. It is an organism that produces a dangerous toxin. Its effects spell one thing—food poisoning. To" avoid food poisoning, Mrs. Hubbard suggests three precautions: (1) Plan menus carefully, (2) prepare the food under sanitary conditions and (3) keep it cold. "Staph" grows better in certain foods than in others. Picnic foods that need watching include custard-type pie fillings, precooked hams that are not thoroughly recooked, potato salad, macaroni, creamed dishes, chicken, ham and cheese sandwich fillings and meat stuffings. The toxin is found commonly in the air or on the hands. It finds its way into food during preparation. The homemaker should be extra careful if she has a cold or an Infected cut on her hands. There is no way to tell whether the food is contaminated. It looks and tastes just as good as uncontaminated food. Mrs. Hubbard warns against packing the picnic food early in the morning and holding it at warm temperatures. The Illinois Department of Public Health suggests keeping all readily perishable foods or drinks at or below 50 degrees F. except when they are being prepared or served. There are many handy ice chests that make it easy to follow these suggestions. wishes to take it up with Mrs. X it's up to her. You, however, should not discuss the incident with the man's wife. Don't blab the details around to your girl friends, please. It could be very hurtful to the young wife, and frorn the sound of your letter she's going to have trouble enough with her roaming Romeo. * * * • To learn the difference between a marriage that "settles down" and one that "gets dull," send for Ann Landers' booklet, "What to Expect From Marriage," enclosing with your request 20 cents in coin and a large, self-addressed, stamped envelope. (Ann Landers will be glad to help you with your problems. Send them to her in care of the Alton Telegraph and enclose a stamped, self- addressed envelope.) 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