Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 17, 1960 · Page 11
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June 17, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 11

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Alton, Illinois
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Friday, June 17, 1960
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Page 11
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TODAY, JUNE 17,1980 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH YouVe the Doctor By Joseph D. WMMrmg, M. D, POI9OW HrtT skin brown. Prevention of poteon Ivy to easier said than dam. Tin best advice, of count, ts to Avoid the dangerous plant with the tri-lobed teat. Such advio« i» easily given but often difficult to follow. One thing Is certain; You don't have to be a tanner, camper or a backwoodsman to get poison ivy. It is likely to be growing there, right in your own back year. Even If you live In a hot tenement on a dusty city •treet, you may find poison ivy not only in the city fmrta but in roadside culverts and even in the crtck* of the cement pavement. Your best bet, then Is to know what poison ivy looks like and to avoid It as far as possible. Poison ivy is but one of several annoying Rhus plants that arc scattered from coast to coast. Poison ivy, itself, grows In aD of the Canadian provinces and over the entire United States except the extreme southwest. Western poison oak is found all along the Pacific coast, from southern California to Canada. Oak leaf poison ivy, which differs slightly from common poison ivy by having a grossly serated leaf, is spread throughout the eastern United States from New Jersey into eastern Texas. The fourth member of this notorious quartet, poison sumac, grows in many areas, particularly where there is dampness, hut especially east of the Mississippi. The leaves of poison sumac are made up of seven to 13 leaflets arranged In pairs along the central mid rib with a single leaflet at the end. The others have characteristic tri-lobed leaves. No verbal description is as satisfactory as a picture of the plants or having the real culprit?! pointed out to you. A Contact Irritation Since the rash of poison ivy is a contact skin irritation, the characteristic redness, itching, and weeping blisters are usually on the exposed parts. The rash results, however, not only from direct personal contact with the oils in the leaves but also to allergic factors. There is one consoling fact. Death from poison ivy is practically unheard of, although the afflicted person can be mighty uncomfortable. Aside from prevention of the condition by complete avoidance of the leaves, there are very few additional methods that can be counted on. For example, various protective ointments and creams can be applied to the skin before exposure' but they rub off too quickly to be of real value. As one skin specialist recently put it, "The benefit to be had by applying these preparations is short-lived and probably Insignificant under the usual conditions of exposure. Their use is not recommended." Thorough washing of hands and exposed parts shortly after exposure may prevent the appearance of the rash in some people who are not too susceptible and may make the rash milder in those who are more susceptible. For extremely sensitive persons, however, scrubbing with soap and water, even a few minutes after exposure, may have little effect on the subsequent development of the rash. Still, if there has been a known exposure to the If the rash is spread over a large area, starch baths with lukewarm water for 30 to €0 minutes three times daily tf» useful. The powdered starch is not poured directly Into the tub, but a paste is first made and a cupful of the paste Is dissolved in the tepid bath water. Following the bath, the patient should pat himself dry. Calamin lotion or Quo- tane lotion may help relieve some of the pain and stinging because of their direct anesthetic action on the skin. Sedative* and Aspirla General sedatives are also of value and even aspirin may be used fairly liberally. In the more severe cases, the physician may decide to treat the patient with one of aevcrai of the cortisone-like medicines. In cases where the poison ivy blisters have become infected, antibiotics are often useful. Since poison ivy is so much more easily prevented than cured, you should be sure that you can identify the plant easily before you take your family out for a picnic, if would be a real shnme to let this man-hating plant spoil your vacation. © I960 N. Y. Herald Tribune, Inc. Born to: Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Sebold, 3616 Western, a daughter, 9 pounds, 1 ounce, 1:03 p.m., Thursday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Green, 509 Longfellow, Bethalto, a son, 7 pounds, 14 ounces, 5:41 a.m., Thursday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. David Pcirick. 257 Dooley, a daughter, 9 pounds, 7 ounces, 2:45 a.m., Thursday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Seymour, 3871 Western, a son, 8 pounds, 3 ounces, 10:08 p.m., Thursday. St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Tuetken, 2415 Virden, a son, 7 pounds, 4 ounces, 11:55 p.m., Thursday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. William Turn- bleson, 702 Willoway, East Alton, a daughter, Virginia Elaine, 8 pounds, 1 ounce, 2:28 p.m., Thursday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Church Notes St. John Baptist Church will sponsor a lawn social Saturday from 10 o'clock in the morning until 10 o'clock at night at the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Boiling, 2302 Humbert St. Refreshments will be sold to the public. There wiU be a Fathers' Day program Sunday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock in the True Church House of Prayer to All Nations. Vacation Bible school at the Cherry Street Baptist Church closed today with a picnic at Rock Spring Park. A program was given by the children in the church last night at 7:30 o'clock. A total of 175 attended the school held for the past two weeks. To Banish Tension, Relax in Tub Though American women are well acquainted with the bath as a means of cleanliness and a feeling of luxury, not so many of us realize that it's a first-rate way of banishing tension. Its theraputic qualities have been known in Eu,plants. washing carefully with rope since tne , ate 170(rs Since soap and water can do no lhftt dme many famous batns harm and certainly should be attempted. The use of an oxidizing agent, such as a 10 per cent solution of potassium permanganate, may also be soothing and healing in some of the more severe cases. Injection* for Prevention Prevention of poison ivy may be accomplished in some cases by the injection of suitable ivy extracts or by using an oral poison ivy preparation. The "immunity" achieved by these methods varies from person to person and may fail in cases that are most sensitive. Preventive methods, either by tablets or injections, do not produce long-lasting immunity and, for the extremely sensitive person, preparation ihould itart in February. It is Important to realize, however, that, although injections of extracts may be of some vtlue in the prevention of poison ivy, such injections are worthless in treating the disease and, Indeed, may be dangerous. Treatment will vary with the extent and severity of the rash. If only the hands and wrists are involved, for example, soaks and cold compresses may be helpful. A weak solution of potassium permanganate (1 to, 10,000) is inexpensive, soothing, and drying, but it tends to stain the and spas have been developed both here and abroad. But your own bathtub will do as well. Give yourself 20 minutes to half-an-hour in a moderately hot tub, pleasantly scented, and just feel the kinks come out.—NEA. Beauty Tips Cracked fingernail? Remove polish. Wash off polish remover. Dry. Mend break with piece of transparent tape. Cover with polish. Wearing red? Check your make-up. A quieter shade of lipstick than worn usually may be called for. Ann Landers Some New Blood Might Help This Club Along DKAR Aftfti Two weeks ago I decided to form a club. I got two other girls my age (12 years oldi to join. They elected me president. The purpose of the club is to be [friends and do (interesting ! things. No matter I what I want to 'do they are against it. We take a vote and I lose. If I want Aim Landers, to go bowling, they vote for a movie. When I want to go skating they vote to go dime store shopping. I'm afraid I'm going to lose my presidency if I can't think of a way to get some unity into the club in a hurry. How can I do it? MADAME PRESIDENT DEAR MADAME: A president is not supposed tb inflict his will in the members. In a democracy the majority rules—not the president. Why not take in a few additional members. They might have some brand new ideas and the club would be more fun. (It could shift the balance of power, too.) » * f * DEAR ANN: Recently I married after being a widow for 10 years. The man I married lost his mate five years ago. It was agreed when we married that I was to quit my job and do whatever I chose with the small income from my husband's estate. It was further agreed that, we'd live on his salary, and what was his was mine, also. Now that we're married he takes me to the market once a week, .pushes the cart and I walk behind him like a child. If I pick an item off the shelf he says "Put it back. We don't need it." He pays the rent and utilities. If 1 want a piece of clothing, he comes with me to pick it out and he pays for it. My pocket book is so empty I keep tissue paper in it so it. won't look so flat. Why should I have to beg for money when I was once completely independent and could be that way again if I went back to work? What do you suggest? J.W. DEAR J.W.: I suggest you sit. down with your husband and review the original agreement that you "live on his salary and what's his is yours, also." Kvery woman should have some money to spend as she wishes, as a matter of dignity. Slip's a partner in the marriage, even If she's not bringing home a pay check. If he doesn't loosen up. tell him you're going back to work and he can pay a housekeeper to rook and clean and follow him around the market when he shops DEAR ANN: Is It smart to let a husband drive the day- lady, (she's younger than I am), my cousin, my sister* and the next-door neighbor to the bus-line without me? Recently when he offered to drive my cousin I suggested IIP take the kids along for the ride. He blew up and said "For Pete's sake Helen, cut it out. I don't need a chaperone." What does this sound likr to you? WONDERING DEAR WONDERING: It sounds like your suspicions are showing. Since you object to his being alone with the cleaning lady, the cousin and the sisters, your jealousy covers a wide range. If the kids had asked to go along and he said no. it would he different. But when you suggest they accompany him it indicates you feel he needs watching. He resents this, and ho has a right to. Cut it out, Helen, or you may put ideas in his head. • * * « • Are you going steady? Making marriage plans? If so, send for Ann Landers' booklet. "Before You Marry—Is It Love or Sex?", enclosing with your request 20 cents in coin and a large, self-addressed, starrlped envelope. (Ann Landers will be glad to help you with your problems. Send them to her in care of the Alton Telegraph enclosing a stamped, self-addressed envelope.) (© 1980. Field Enterprises, Inc.) Homemaking Hints Quickest way to add an air of distinction to a small lawn and garden area is to lay a stone patio. Modern quarried stone is available in precut modular shapes that are easy to handle. Take your pick from flagstone, bluestone, quartzite. travertine, granite, limestone, sandstone or marble. All are available at neighborhood stone yards. MEDICAL Stephen Boto, 414 Wood Wvtr, Georfe Uxlrwrt, 212 McCaS- land, EMf Alton. Linda Jennings, Cottage Hills. Miss Kay Smith, Cottage Hills. SURGICAL Tames Overath, Godfrey. Hospital Notes Mrs. Ixiis Robins, 622 North. East Alton. Terry Guebert, ? N. Circle, East Alton. Roy Furtow. 111 Dry, East Alton Harold Baxter, Rt. 1, E. Alton. Mrs. Carol Sransfetter, East Mton. Orval Hobbs, 301 East, E. Alton, Mrs. Vern Dorlson, 801 Forest, Fast Alton. Mrs. Betty Harmon, 3329 Fra- nor, Alton. Walter Coatney, Bethalto. Mrs. Clara Werts. Bethalto. Miss Maxine Ayres, Moro. Patricia Patton. 409 McCasland. East Alton. ST. ANTHONY'S MEDICAL Jerome E. Tlemann, Godfrey. Miss Mildred Slone. Cottage Hills. Mrs. Josephine Prickett, Hartford. Mrs. Jacqueline ttorttfftan, 370S Abtraeiiii. _^_ Mrs. Cwmtlta Haten, 999 Ladd. Chfto Herrtot, »»««?• ... Mrs. JeaneW HWftag. 718 Langdon. Mrs. Annn Lee, Bunker HID. Mrs. teako PeMca, 313 Dorrls. Mrs. Gladys Rothe, East Alton. Mrs. Wlllmettn Rirsso. 1009 Jasper. Richard Unakls. 1037 Wilkinson. Mrs. Florence Welsman, 717 E. Fifth. ALTON MIMOPJAL MEDICAL Howard Francis, 201? Worden. Robert Tanner, Jerseyville. George Finney, Edwardsvllle. Terry L. Rich, Wood River. Sharon Oertel, Brighton. Charles Levi, Bethalto. Mrs. Verna Hernandez, 516 Shelly. St'RGICAL Tom Huson, Mettlck. Bennie Patrick Jr.. Centralia. Mrs. Paullrie Stark, Jerseyville. Everett McGlasson, 3103 Clay. Mrs. Wllma Hnrpole. 1637 Langdon. Motion to Dismiss Tax Suit Taken Under Study EDWARDSVlLtJE — Circuit, expected to rule on the detent* Judge Harold R. Clark, after hearing argument of oppoflng counsel for two hours Thuiudny afternoon, took under advisement defense motions to dismiss the inlunrtion suit of Anthony W. Daly seeking to enjoin collection of disputed taxes In Madison County. Jurt*o Clark, at conclusion Of oral argument on the motions shortly after 5 p.m., set time ( limits for both sides to file jwritten briefs and indicated he would rale on the dismissal motions after June 30. contentions questions raised a* to equity court jurisdiction. Both Bartylak and Moefert «on» tfnded an adequate remedy w*a available to the plaintiff trrrougn filing of tax objections in county court. Daly Insisted that the suit waft properly filed and urged test* ance of an injunction to restmwi collection of 1999 taxes due ttn» year which remain unpaid. Daly contended thnt portions of tl* county and Alton city taxes ex tended for collection exceeded statutory limits or were entire)* He also ruled favorably [illegal and unauthorized. Thursday on amended petitions of three' individuals — Attorney Edward D. Groshong, East Alton; Rodger J. Elble of Wood River and William N. Halo ot Hallie Gage. 531 Shelby. Granite City - Permitting thtni Gary WMtworth. Nameoki. DISMISSALS ;Mre. Virginia Freeman, 567 R.jDuane Ansell, Brighton. ; Truth. Wood River. ;Aj rs . Annn Huff. 2415 Elizabeth i ST. JOSEPH'S Bruoe Grizzle, Brighton. MEDICAL Mrs. Edith Tncrram. 30 Sullivan. Gayle Little, 322 George, East Alton. Bruce Malone, Godfrey. Mrs. Marvella Myer, Godfrey. Michael Stocknrd. Ill E. Ninth. Dorothy Craig. Warrington. Mo. Mrs. Rose Shelton, Godfrey. Arnold Schaefer. Edwardsvllle. Eugene Montgomery, 2213 Virginia. Conrad Barkley. 3603 Coronado. David Titus. 241 Alben. Mrs. Blanche Meyer, Moro. Tara G\villim 710 Franklin. Victor Yaggi. 615 Eighth. to intervene as co-plaintiffs with iDaly in support of his injunction suit. sentcd Thursday, reserving u decision until after study of written briefs to be submitted. Says Old Age Pension Oiling Ts 'Inhuman' CHICAGO (AP) - Raymond M. Milliard, director of the Cook County Public Aid Department says the $82-a-month ceiling on As urged by Daly, the court ' assistance for old age pensioners announced it would not rule!is "Inhuman" and "insufficienl solely on oral argument pre- for the barest necessities of life." At a hearing of the State Legislative Commission on Aging and Aged Thursday, Hilliard asked One of the motions heard Thursday afternoon, filed by Ray Allen, J08 W. 19th. Mary Towrisend. 335 Bluff. Darrell Hume, Edwardsvllle. Jenifer Jouett. 1716 Clawson. Louis F. Hartman. 144 Mailer. ( Zesimos Pars, 321 Fifth. East Alton. iMrs. Effie Allen, Godfrey. Charles E. Ingold. 3420 Leo. ! Sharon Downey. Alton. Mrs. Naomi "Henderson, 2300 Brown. Mrs. Elizabeth Johnson. 2908'a Snnford. SURGICAL, Charles Donelson, 1530 Fourth. Mrs. Anita Miller, Chesterfield. Mrs. Linna Downs. Jerseyvlllc. Oscur Jaeger. 304 Mill State's Attorney Dick H. Mudge land argued by his assistant Joseph Bartylak, contended that Daly's suit should be dismissed because it was "filed ton late" and the county clerk was nor named n defendant until after jshe liar! completed all tax ex- Mrs. Rnsetta Bryant. S. Roxana.! Edward Buehlman, Godfrey. ! Victor Crassnoff. Godfrey. Dukr Cummines. Godfrey. Mary Donner, Edwardsville. Mrs. Blanche Dooley, 816 Douglas. Alan Funk, Cottage Hills. Ila Hayes, Grafton. Guy Hickerson, 262 Dooley. Brian Landreth, 235 Madison. (Mrs. Marilyn Johnson, Collins-! ville. tensions Alton Corporation Counsel i Telegraph Want Ads John Moefert, in asking that the the legislators to raise the ceiling in Illinois. The cost of doing this would be low, he argued, because there arc few such hardship cases in the state. Hilliard said his department estimated old age pensioners living alono in a room without cooking facilities and with no other income need at least (105 a month. CLICK" Snow to B« Oft* 'Fkm! Vtrthw Mrs. Bernice McCoy, 2215 Brown Mrs. Frelda Wagner. Festus, Mo. Mrs. Betty Voege, 814 Douglas. DISMISSALS Mrs. Agnes Bechtold, Godfrey. Mrs. Mary Bosoluke, 208 Allen. Miss Judith Callcnder, 219 Lindenwood. iMrs. Allean Clark, 2516 Clawson jMrs. Patricia Conway, 1322 Gar- EMred Vacation Bible School Closes !City of Alton and Alton Treasurer-Tax Collector M. O. Elliott be dismissed as parties defendant in Daly's suit, pointed out ELDRED-The Vacation Bible | to tho court that Alton taxes had long since been extended School closed with a Service at | and the major portion had al- Sunday School last Sunday. Satur- j reudy bcen co ]j ec ted and spent. day night was visitor's night. At-,He contended that the case was tendance certificates for pupils and i" moot" as to the City of Alton | helpers will be given out at Sunday and KIliott School this coming Sunday. A baptismal service will be held in tho Carrollton Baptist Church Sunday at 2 p.m. The total pupil enrollment at Judge Clurk. in deciding passing on the dismissal motions, is the school was 115 with an average of 98.2 or 85.1 per cent. There were 22 helpers on the staff. Read Telegraph Want Ads Dally ON SALE AT IflOAOWAY I MAIN 10-Lb. VtNiJ BIWB TOMATOES 3 I*** CLQf* for Only 9W BROADWAY &MAIN Drive-In Product Market DO YOU KNOW! 6% INTEREST AVAILABLE AT PIASA FIRST FEDERAL ON REGULAR HOME LOANS AND CONSTRUCTION LOANS. Piasa First Federal STATE,* WALL STS. PHONE HO 8-8565 THE ORIGINAL BOX STORAGE PLAN IN THIS AREA! Why Clutter Your Closets With Out-of-Season Garments Just pack them in a box, which wt furnish, for storage in our Cold Moth Free Vaults. Put any garment you wish (except fur pieces) in the box, for a flat storage charge of $3.95 with a maximum valuation of $300.00. All garments must be cleaned at our regular cleaning charges. Garments are pressed before delivery. "Dry Cleaning Thai Satisfies" Milton Cleaners 1120 MMM HO 2-tUl BRANDENBERGER Buy*: e • Diamond* t Jewelry Gold ST. NOTICE OF RELOCATION OF BUSINESS OFFICE Wt will be moving to our new office at 309 Henry Street on June 18,1960 For your convenience we have an after hours depository and the following collection stations for payment of water bills: Dick's Drag Stan We*ki»a»o» Avenue Krofir Slom National Foot 1 Storw 1142 Ust Iroodwoy, $10 West ~ V^vHvVWW vVWvV Sean, Roebuck I Co, 309 Mem Street ALTON WATER COMPANY BEDROOM style leader byKROEHLER 0 OtXC in Tanbark Walnut • «.<jo*^ ^Svi^S-^^SfeO On Display Now In Our Window Night Table $32.50 CULTURED WOOD* 6> Drawer Chest $109.50 Triple dresser with mirror and Panel bed lookcase ltd $5150 Double Dresser and Mirror $125.00 Panel led $45.00 Here's a new kind of luxury for your bi'droom- at a price tliat spells big value! You'll love the line furniture look and feel of these outstanding pieces, so beautifully set off by the brass knobs, gleaming brass casters and bar pulls. Practical beauty, too, Can't-.Mar plastic- tops! See (his notable grouping before you buy! You don't have to be a "Millionaire" to buy furniture at Jacoby's . . . Easy Budget Payment Plans with no carrying charge! Open Fridoys 9:00 to 9:00 Other Evenings By Appointment PARK FREE AT REAR ENTRANCE 627-635 Eosr Broodwqy Alton, Illinois Jacoby's Since 1883

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