Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 6, 1960 · Page 12
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July 6, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 12

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Alton, Illinois
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Wednesday, July 6, 1960
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Page 12
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PAGE TWELVE ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH WEDNESDAY, JULY 6,1960 The Women Social Events —Group Activities Married On June 2 Residing in Alton, following their marriage June 2 are Mr. and Mrs. Roy L. Hughes. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. Leonard E. Todd at 1:30 o'clock in the afternoon in the parsonage of the Evangelical and Reformed Church. Mrs. Hughes is the former Mrs. Patricia L. Griggs. A reception in the home of the groom's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Pearl Hughes. 702. E. Broadway, followed the ceremony. Mr. and Mrs. Merle Mc- Revey were attendants. Mrs. Hughes attended Mossy Rock High School, Mossy Rock, Wash. She is employed by Alton Residence Center of Southern Illinois University Her husband is a 1956 graduate of Alton High School and is employed by Adams Printing Company. tiifant Daughter To Be Dedicated The dedication of Melodie Marie Mandrell, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. V. Mandrell of 2300 Holman St., will be held Sunday in First Baptist Church. The child's godfather is Myron Cox and the godmother is Mrs. William Pierce of Cincinnati, Ohio. It was incorrectly stated in Tuesday's Telegraph that the infant would be baptized. Gift Market Date Changed Nov. 9 and 10 will be the dates of the Art and Gift Market sponsored by the ,Y\VCA Young Adult Committee, it was announced today. The event, which will be held in the YWCA gymnasium, had previously been scheduled for one week later. Mrs. Louis Furtwengler and Mrs. Paul Isenberg are chairmen of the committees. Tomorrow's Dinner Grilled hamburgers and frankfurters, corn on cob, spicy cole slaw, fresh sliced tomatoes, buttered rolls, red, white and blue cake, iced tea, iced coffee, milk. Mother's Helper SAFETY RULES In the ear •re of primary importance when obilaVeo *r« pauengers. One rev may bar* overlooked: mopprt* snauM a** cat lollipops or toe erram^iara M riftf aticlu vUla (be ear Ja to aaattM. SbouU a ewUea •lop be vaaveUaUe. the aUek eeuli MUM • painful ateuUi injury. (Of eeurae, mr to** *J*r la always taujr in fate car Mat!) e U*. *M for* Rtrio* TrttuM Mb Mm Fmsier Neiv Member ComptctesPtans Initiated by For Wedding Moose Women MISS WILLE Engagement of Miss Will? Is Announced Mr. and Mrs. Victor Wille ol 2112 Holland St. are announcing the engagement of their daughter, Arlene Kay, to Fredrick Leo Grubb Jr., son of Mrs. Gerald DeGerlia, 122 Gerson Ave.. and Fredrick Leo Grubb Sr.. 1110A McKinley Blvd. Miss Wille is a graduate of Marquette High School and an inactive member of Nu Phi Mu Chapter. Beta Sigma Phi sorority. She is employed by Alton Box Board Co. Mr. Grubb, a graduate of Alton High School, is employed by Kroger Company. Invitations are being mailed and plans completed for the wedding of Miss Sandra Fr«z- ier and Steven Wenzel. The couple will exchange vows on Sunday afternoon. July 17 *t 2 o'clock, in the College Avenue Presbyterian Church. ^ reception in the church will follow. Mrs. Chester Strohecker will be matron of honor. Miss Barbara Tomlinson of Springfield. 111., and Miss Mary Larsh will be bridesmaids. Robert Middlecoff will be best man, and groomsmen will be Jerry Wenzel and Michael Strassman. Martin Wittimn and Leo Marsh Jr.. will sent the guests. The bride-elect is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Lee Frazier of 2811 Benbow Ave. Mr. Wenzel is the son of Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Wenzel of 2800 Fernwood Ave. Swim Classes At YWCA July 11 Mrs. Clarence Foster was received by Alton Women of the Moose In a formal Initiation held in'the Moose home Tuesday evening. She was sponsored by the junior regent, Mrs. Stoker Adamson. Mrs. Max Downs, senior regent, announced plans for e chicken dinner, the date to be announced later. The group voted to assist the men's lodge In the annual Moose picnic on Aug. 13. A social hour followed the meet, with the officers acting as hostesses. The next meeting will be on the evening ot July 19. at 8 o'clock in the home. MISS MONTROY Will Marry Leo Pi jut Registrations are being made for a new four-we'ek session of children's swimming lessons at the Young Women's Christian Association. Gasses will be given twice weekly, beginning July 11, and extending through August 5. A medical examination is required for all applicants, and a doctor will be -at the YWCA Thursday evening at 7:30 for If ,\ € if/infr/lV physicals. Each class is limit- •<*"*«* ITIUilU Uy ed to 20 children, and classes missed cannot be made up. Included in the classes will be tiny tots, 3 to 6 years; beginners, advanced beginners, intermediates and advanced. A dip schedule which will hold through Aug. 26, is announced today. Junior dips are on Monday through Friday afternoons, from 3:30 to 4:30 o'clock; and on Saturday afternoons from 1 until 2 o'clock. Women's dips are on Tuesday evenings from 8:15 until 9:15; Wednesday mornings, from 11:30 to 12:15; and Thursday mornings from 10 to 12 o'clock. The Tuesday morning dip for women has been canceled. Family dips are on Monday evenings, from 7 to 8:30 o'clock, and on Friday evenings, from 7 to 8 o'clock. Dips with less than 6 participants will be canceled. The next swimming session begins on August 8. Mrs. Nell G. Montroy of 309 -Whltelaw Ave., East Alton, is announcing the engagement ot her daughter, Phillis, to Leo L. Pijut, son of Mrs. Pete Glowczewskie, 66 Woodland St., East Alton. The couple plans a fall Wedding. Miss Montroy is a graduate of Alton High School and is employed in the office of Beall Tool Division, Unit Rail Anchor Corp., East Alton. Mr. Pijut attended St. Mary's High School in St. Louis and is now employed by McDonnell Aircraft Corp. Born to: VOIDS Said In Mrs. Bessie Whitlock of Godfrey and .Chester Daniels of Kane were married Saturday afternoon at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Whitlock of Jerseyville. Mrs. Daniels is employed by Beverly Farms, Mr. Daniel? by McDonnell Aircraft Corp., St. Louis. The couple plans to reside in Alton. 'Citizenship Skyway* AtWCTVMeet "CitizenshipSkyway"was the subject for the meeting of Alton Christian Temperance Union held Tuesday in the parish house of First Methodist Church. Mrs. Stella Moore reviewed an article from "Progress" an international reform publication on the effects of alcohol in the home. Mrs. Carl Fuller, farm missions director, reported on a meeting at Alton Women's Home in June at which past presidents, Mrs. Steven Pivo- da, Mrs. A. L. Shafer, Mrs. C. L. Owens, Mrs. R. C. Nessl and president, Mrs. Leon Jenkins were present. Mrs. Owens reported that the publication "Union Signal" had been sent to a Baptist missionary in Kobe, Japan. The Youth Temperance Council Camp will be held Aug. 7 to 13 at Nazarene Ac- ics near Mechanicsburg. Election of officers will be held at the next WCTU meeting Aug. 2. Uelehanty Reunion Monday in Park A reunion of the Delehanty lamily was held Monday in Rock Springs Park, with Mi* Louis Eden, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Osborne and Mrs. Maurivn Delehanty in charge of ai- rangementK. Relatives here from other towns tor the reunion were Mr. and Mrs. Roy Stone of St. Louie; Mrs. Al Andrews, the former Miss Patricia Delehanty, of Cahokia; and Mrs. Carl Jone.<, the former Miss Mary Delehanty, of Pax ton, ill. Three generations were present during the all-day picnic which featured a ham dinner, trips. Mr. and Mrs. William B. Woodman, Rt. 1, Brighton, a so/i, 8 pounds* and 2 ounces, 7:46 a.m. Tuesday, St. Joseph's Hospital, i Mr. and Mrs. Donald Robertson, 132 Bonita St., East Alton a son, 7 pounds and 10 ounces, 11:14 p.m. Tuesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Carrl- co, 115 W. 4th St., Roxana, a son, 7 pounds and 11 ounces. Tuesday, 12:55 a.m. St. Jo- (seph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. James Compta, 167 Hickory St., Wood River, a son, 8 pounds and 4 ounces, 7:09 a.m. Tuesday, St. Joseph's Hospital . Mr. and Mrs. Dwight Korte, 1900 Beall St., a daughter, 7 pounds, 1:02 a.m. Tuesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mr*. John Hohu- bebn, 1245. Walnut St., Cottage Hills, a son, 8 pounds and 8 ounces, 9:22 p.m. Tuesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs, Peter Perica, 2865 Olive PI., Godfrey, a daughter, 6 pounds and 2 ounces, 10:51 p.m. Tuesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Juines Lee Franklin, 121 Sinclair Ave, South Roxana, a daughter. 8 pounds and 2 ounces, 10:^5 a.m. Tuesday, Wood River Township Hospital. Mr. and Mr*. Donald L<*« Temple of Washington, Mo., a daughter, 8 pounds, 6 ounces. 11:50 p.m. Sunday in Washington. Elder children, Steven, 8 and Robert, 5. Mrs. Temple is the former Miss Alice Hinder- nan, daughter of Mrs. Wesley Hinderhan, Alton and paternal grandmother is Mrs. Lee Temple, of Alton. Guest From Missouri Miss Helen Wilkinson of Arcadia, Mo., is a guest at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph J. Dromgoole of 1124 College Ave. A former Alton resident, MUn Wilkinson recently retired from the public school system of Kvansviile, Ind., where she was supervisor of music. Her father, the late Major R. E. Wilkinson, was principal -A Western Military Academy. Girl Scout Cump Closed Because of damage from the storm, the Girl Scout council tampsite at Prairietown is not open for troop camping. Mrs. MISS W&RTZ Wertz-Mefford Engagement Announced Announcement has been made of the engagement of Miss Judi Sue Wertz. daughter of Mrs. Mnurine Wertz nf Gerard, and the late Wesley C. \Vertz, to M. Paul Mcfford, son of Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Mei"ford of Chesterfield. The couple plans to be married in June of 1961. The engagement was announced by the bride-elect in a traditional candlelight ceremony at the Gamma Phi Beta Sorority House at Bradley University in Peoria. Miss Wertz, a graduate of Carlinville High School, is a senior student -it the university, is president of the sorority and is active in campus affairs. She is majoring in speech and hearing therapy. Mr. Mefford, who will be graduated from the university in August, is affiliated with Pi Kappa Alpha social fraternity and is also a member of the Association of Accountancy. He is also a graduate of Carlinville High School. MISS McCOV Miss McCoy To Be Married In September Mr. and Mrs. Andrew McCoy of 1711 Piasa St., announce the engagement of their youngest daughter, Henrymae, to Isadore Major, son of Charles Major of Birmingham, Ala. The couple will be married in September. Miss McCoy is an Alton High School graduate, and a 1956 alumna of Lincoln University of Missouri. She is currently enrolled in Wayne University's graduate school, and is *>m- ployed by the school system of Detroit. Mich., as a health and physical education teacher. Her sorority is Delta Sigma Theta. Mr. Major is a student at the University of Detroit, and is employed by the accounting department in the traffic court there. Return From Trip Mr. and Mrs. J. Clifford Krug of Pear] street, Godfrey, and Mr. and Mrs. Norbert Kuhn and sons, Ronald, John, and Gary of 334 Bluff St. returned Monday from a vacation trip of 16 days in California. They went to Disneyland and visited friends and relatives near Anaheim. Leave for New Mexico Mrs. William J. Meikle of 3004 Forest Dr., will leave Thursday to join her husband in Albuquerque, N. M. The family has sold their home in Alton, and purchased a residence in Albuquerque where Mr. Meikle has been employed since February. Mrs. Meikle and twin sons, Andrew and George, will be accompanied by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Anthony G reins. To } isit Parents Mr. and Mrs. Joseph L. Pelers Jr. of Alexander, Va., will arrive Friday at the home ot Mr. and Mrs. peters Sr. ol 421 K. 10th St. They plan (o \isit (or 10 days with friends and relatives in the area- Churches , You're probably so engulfed In surnmer vacation fun that you're not too keen about starting any new sewing projects for a while. But, mayhe I can twist your arm Into making just one last beach item. You can make It In no time at all! This little terrycloth poncho is no simple to make and is strictly a fun and attention getter. Co-ordinate the colors of the terry and bias trim with your different bathing suit* and you'll look cute as a button. All you need is 1 yard of 36" wide terrycloth: 20 yards single fold bias tape; mercerized cotton thread to match tape. (Tape may be all in one color, but to. give your poncho a real fun look, try three colors, iis» ing 10 yards for one color and Ann Landert Grandma's Luck Can't Hold Out Much Longer You're the Doctor 5 yards each for the other two.) Fold the terrycloth in half. On the fold, at mid-point, place a tape measure where it reads 18 inches. Use the tape as a compass, inserting a pencil point through the metal perforation at the end. With the tape held firmly in place, draw a semi-circle. Again, place tape oji the fold at mid-point, this time measuring a radius of 3 inches. Once again, draw a semi-circle. Cut along both lines through two thicknesses of fabric. You'll have a terrycloth circle, 36 inches in diameter with a neck opening in the center. Try on poncho and if the neck is too small, trim % of an inch to enlarge it. Bind the neck opening and the lower edge of poncho with the bias tape. Place the first row of tape two inches from the neck and cut a strip long enough to go around. Place the last row approximately two inches from the lower edge and cut strip long enough to go around. Place the three remaining rows at intervals' between the top and bottom rows. Pin strips to fabric and stitch in place. With tape you have left over, make some small bows and tack on front of poncho anyplace you wish. If you like, you can tack the front and back together at arm point. Do this by wearing poncho, then taking a few close stitches where a sleeve would normally be and where it is mo'st comfortable. The purpose of this is to keep poncho from sliding around as you move. When you choose your colors, try bright ones for the tape against a soft pastel or white terrycloth. If you co-ordinate your colors well, you'll find that the poncho can be worn with any of your many bathing suits. DKAft AIM LAftOtiftS! WP are terribly concerned about Grandma. She is 83 years old, in good health, and her mind is sharp as a tack. This woman has an amazing amount of energy and she keeps » schedule that would put a much younger woman to shame. The trouble is her eyesight is failing fast and she drives like a hot-rodder. We all live in fear that she'll hit someone or get into a bad accident. Whenever we plead with her to drive rriore carefully or let someone else take* the wheel she says-, "Don't worry about me, I've been driving for 40 years." She has, it's trup, but this doesn't make her a good driver. Grandma has had half Ann Lander*, a dozen minor accidents since the first of the year and her astonishing luck can't hold out much longer. Please suggest something. WORRIED DEAR WORRIED: Insist on ac'companying Grandma to the eye-doctor for a check-up, due in the doctor in advance about Grandma's driving, and ask him to tell her that she cannot drive any longer. Explain to him that this may be a matter of life and death not only for her, but for innocent pede&trians and other motorists. * * » • DEAR ANN LANDERS: What's so smart or special about being "The Other Woman"? Here is a practical evaluation by one who has lived the role not once, but twice. A wife has security, respectability, legal rights and she can be a mother. The Other Woman's life is built on flowing waters and shifting sand. If her status is discovered, she's considered "a loose, predatory female" (or worse). She has no legal-rights, and of course motherhood is out. In addition to this, she must sneak around using side doois and back alleys. This may be exciting for an 18-year-old, but to a mature woman it's degrading. A wife can have moods, a toothache, or she can stay in bed till noon with a hangover. The Other Woman is usually a working girl and nobody can cover up for her. She'd better be at her desk the next morning, no matter what kind of a night she had. The ageold pastime of discussing your man (the most fun women have) Is out for her. What could she tell? Nine out of ten Other Women know deep in their hearts they'll never get that precious wedding band out of a guy who has a wife. She's a piece of property, acquired as a lilt- ury, and will surely be disposed of when she becomes a nuisance. HOUSTON HILDA DEAR HILDA t So what's new? * » * * DEAR ANN LANDERS: The sign which was delivered tr» you recently came from me. Please print the contents of the sign in your column for the benefit of the woman who wanted to know if taking pens from the post office was stealing.. BILL P.S. I did not steal this sign. I am the custodian here and I asked my boss for permission to send it to you. He said yes. DEAR BILL: The sign arrived and I am relieved »o know where it came from. Thanks for taking the trouble to send it. I am pleased to print the message.. The sign says: THE BALL POINT PENS PLACED ON THIS DESK FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE ARE THE PROPERTY OF THE U. S. POST OFFICE DEPARTMENT. PENALTY FOR THEFT IS $500 FINE AND/OR ONE YEAR IN PRISON. P.S. I guess THAT settles It. * * * * Are your parents too strict? You can benefit from the experiences of thousands of teenagers if you write for ANN LANDERS' booklet, "How To Live With Your Parents," 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 this newspaper enclosing a stamped, self-addressed envelope.) By Sotfffa D. WMMf8B§* ftfiADY the gruff or eaOom eWfMR it passe. It vow child needs surgery, be sure that the surgeon explain* the nature of the operation to you. Do not fwttttate to ask all the questions in advanee that you feel need to be answered, tf, let us say, a ton- silleetomy Is required, find out whether the tonsils are being removed because they are too large or because they am in* fected. How long wlll.the child have to be hospitalized. Will there be any sutures or "stitches" that will have to be removed? Is the removal of the stitchw painful? Most surgeons will unhesitatingly give you honest answers. If It is clear in your own mind and you are reassured, you will then be able to transmit this reassurance to your own child. In this way, you will help him most. The operation will then be easier all around for both Junior and you. © iflflO N Y. Herald Tribune, lac Create a Quiet Corner For Reading, Contemplation Miss Scott is happy to help SEAMS TO ME readers with their sewing problems, and with questions on wardrobe and fashions. However, because so many are seeking her assistance, Miss Scott asks readers to please limit their letters to one question. Send your question to Patricia Scott in care of this newspaper, enclosing a stamped, self-addressed envelope for reply. (© I960, Field Enterprises, Inc.) Mr. andMrs.H.C.Jones Home From Hawaii Mr. and Mrs. Hamilton C. Jones of 47 Marietta PI. arrived by plane Tuesday from Honolulu, Hawaii. Mr. Jones was a speaker at the convention of the American- Collectors Association. His topic was: "Spending Your Tux Dollar Wisely". College Notes Miss Mary Connell of 1115 Diamond St. is doing graduate work at the University of Colorado this summer. She is on the faculty of Roxana Junior High School. Miss Judith Peters, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin C. Peter*, 32 Frontenac PI,, has been accepted for the fall semester at Depauw University, Greencastle, Jnd. BY KAY SHERWOOD Newspaper Enterprise Assn. Without stepping out of the house, the homemaker can easily engulf herself and her family in a smorgasbord of cultural interests: reading the classics, studying art masterpieces, buying reproductions of fine sculpture, listening to poetry and on and on. All it takes is a weakness for filling out coupons to take advantage of a marvelous bargain and a hunch that you're in a rut and your horizons need broadening. As a veteran filler-in-of-coupons and a charter subscriber to more ventures than I care to admit, I can attest to two great hitches in this pursuit of knowledge: limited time and shelf space. Publications and study lessons pile up while housework must be finished, club meetings attended and children escorted to various enterprises. Shelves become crowded and cultural source material is scattered to the four corners of the house. Ways and means to improve the situation might be profitably studied now, during the summer recess from many organized activities. A tough-minded review of what you've signed for usually will result in cutting out items which simply don't enthrall you. Few homes built today boast a library where, ideally, reading, writing and learned discussions can be undertaken in the proper atmosphere. But most of us could salvage a quiet corner which could be set aside for such endeavors and where source material in books, prints, and writing equipment can be grouped for best use. Several attractive solutions for increasing shelf space may be considered. Shelves supported by brackets hooked to wood wall strips are available in many different styles and prices. They are adaptable, allowing for additional shelving and changing location. In rented homes where the "no nails" rule holds, open shelf units on free - standing supports can be backed up to the walls. In my little cubicle which passes as a "study," the walls were in poor condition so I had them paneled with finished hardboard panels joined by matching metal lock strips. All kinds of accessories including shelf brackets can be locked into the slots on the strips and shelves added where and when they're needed. A quiet study corner should include a desk or at least a table. If you're in the market for a desk you will find a wonderful selection. In the past year desks in many styles have been designed especially for homes. Although sizes vary, there are some generously large ones with file- drawer facilities which do not took like refugees from an office supply store. One is a polished teak pedestal desk in a Danish design which la nearly five feet long but proportioned gracefully with a book shelf cut into the back and file- size drawers in the front, set on rounded, tapered legs. Add a comfortable chair and ottoman or a chaise lounge. Put your feet up and relax while you learn. Good lighting is important. Spotlighting for desk and chair, plus general lighting from strip or valance lights, if you want to highlight pictures or sculptures, would be appropriate. Beauty Tips If your back hairline seems to be lengthened by * low, scraggly line of dark fuzz when you wear your hair in a chignon, bleach it to skin-color lightness. It will then look like a downy fuzz instead of hair whose dark shadows tend to shorten the length of your neck. FOR Mothers everywhere win be pleased to know that hospitals, particularly operating rooms, have become geared to the special needs of small fry so that operations, nowadays, do not have the dreadful connotations that they once had. Every mother can be reassured that when her child goes into an operating room — for no matter how trivial or how serious an operation — her baby will not be met by a white-masked man or a white* masked woman who will abruptly slap an ether cone over the child's face while one or two assistants holds the squirming, crying, frightened child on the operating table. Doctors and nurses are doing their part to make surgery a pleasant experience or, at least, a less terrifying one. Parents, too, must do their share to make the experience less of an ordeal for their young ones. It Is the parents' job to get Junior ready for his operation long before he gets to the operating room. This can be done in several ways. The first rule that parents must heed Is that they must not fool or deceive the child. To tell Junior that he is going to a movie or 1o visit with Uncle Harry and then lead him off to an operating room is a mean form of deception which may make surgery become a nightmare that will remain in the child's conscious or unconscious mind even into adult life. Let's Be Honest As parents, then, let's be honest with our children so that they will be honest with themselves and with others. If Junior needs an operation, explain it to him and provide him with the reassurance that he can get only from the parents that he loves and* trust* Never let an operation break that bond and trust that exist between the child and his parents. If faith is present, a heai- thy "build-up" for surgery can be then begun. The simplest method is to "play operation." This can be started from three to six days before the child enters the hospital. Mother can be the nurse. Junior can make believe he is the patient. Even a young child can be encouraged to help pack his own suitcase. In playing "Operation," it is will to encourage the child to use a blindfold or a mask of some sort. Such simple devices simulate the actual atmosphere of an operation room so that when a blindfold is actually placed on the child's eyes he will not dread it. Even the nose might be partially covered to simulate the anesthetist's ether mask. When talking to a child that is about to be operated upon, it is best never to use the word, sleep. Never say to a child that he is going to be put to sleep or made to sleep, because of the psychologic impact of the word, sleep. Rather, the painlessness of the procedure should be emphasized and the child reassured that he will not be hurt and that he will suffer no pain. But the word, sleep, or terms similar to it should be carefully avoided. Toy* Help Another good idea is to bay the child a toy or a present which will be his when he returns from the hospital. This places emphasis where emphasis is due — on the fact that the child will be completely recovered, able to play with toys and enjoy them once the operation is completed. If the child can meet the doctor or the nurse on social or friendly grounds prior to surgery, so much the better. If the child identifies the doctor or nurse as a friend of the family or as a personal acquaintance, preparation for operation becomes relatively simple. Most doctors know that the emotional effects of anesthesia or operation may be long- lasting and so they, on their part, do everything possible to approach the child on a warm and friendly basis. The day of Telephone Is Helper and A Despair By RUTH MILLETT Along with its monthly bill the telephone company has sent me a little folder to remind me that the telephone is the "housewife's helper." The chatty little message goes like this: "How often do you use your telephone? The answer to this question would probably surprise you, as it did a neighbor of mine who kept track of her calls for a week. In a little diary she jotted down * note about every call she made or received. During one week she counted 107 calls. My neighbor found most of her calls saved time or work...." If most incoming calls save a housewife time and work she must not'have any teen-age children in the family. And it is quite obvious that she doesn't have her name on every advertising list in town and on every list of "good prospects" for charity drives and community work. If she did, her diary of a typical day's calls would probably go something like this: "Joe called Junior at 4 o'clock to make plans for double-dating tonight. Asked if I could take a message, he said he would call back later. "Joe called again at 4:20. Joe called at 4:40. Joe again. Junior still not in and Joe still reluctant to leave message., "Member of church circle called to ask if I would bake two cakes for bake sale. Said I would. "Dance school called to tell me I had been chosen for a free dance lesson. I said: 'Thank you. but no.' "Got out of shower to answer phone. Wrong number. "Let roast burn while Mrs. C. tried to talk me into heading PTA committee. "Spent 40 minutes listening to Dora tell me her troubles. Said she felt better when she hung up—but by ironing still in basket." Those outgoing calls may be timesavers for a housewife. But the incoming calls are one of a busy housewife's biggest headches, for the housewife doesn't have a secretary to say she is in conference when she is elbow deep in work. Cooking Cues A small amount of leftover canned sliced peaches in the refrigerator? Dice the fruit and add it to creamy tapioca pudding. "Those Who Have Led Me Christ ward" will be the theme of the mid-week prayer aerv- Glendon Dawdy is in f charge ice tonight at 7:30 o'clock in of arrangements for camping Reorganized Church of Jesus Lodge* Christ of Latter Day Saints. Carlin Rebekah Lodge will hold a meeting Thursday evening at 8 o'clock in Greenwood Hall on State street. Uaw tea 1 Hair Raawve* Forever •y BlMlrolviUl Pauluu Bivmnfrllfi ffttp^tr el tuwtroiytl* laelety of America MCKfjrrc Iflslw iMUttfl Alts* Flan - UaJ HO JULY ONLY DRY CLEANING SPECIAL BLANKETS 99' nee PICK-UP AND DSUVBRY fOt I. Mwy. NO 1*1177 Have your wateh reitered to Itt original beauty and •oeuraey. All work guar* anteed, Free eitimatoi, HO MTU If you hqv« Try This 80-Y«ar Btoufy Stcrtt puraoH) Maps tod strong ,.. an iBiuriou*. CIMOW can't they doa t peaetrate the W-ytartwutv itcttt fax ben 1 bvniilUoM of WODWD to wive problem. Siuoan SpecU FBI. •natraU* the i Urt and MCMI off. U»v«w emaily-cab U»v«i your ilda wmpUulydtw. to ikitti of teas' L wttk t» fry U at our riilc. , . Savoua our utUftctloo ot \

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