Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 11, 1960 · Page 10
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July 11, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 10

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Alton, Illinois
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Monday, July 11, 1960
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Page 10
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PAGE TEN ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH MONDAY, JULY 11, DictztnaU'ConUr Fotrs In Wood Hirer Church MRS. AMOS F. CORDLE JR. (Marshall Photo) Miss Mildred Ann Dietzrnan, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Dietzman of 229 Gerson Ave.. Godfrey, became the bride of. Amos F. Cordle Jr., 3020 Forest Dr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Cordle Sr.. of Kirksville, Mo., Sunday afternoon. The Rev. G. R. Schreiber performed the 2:30 o'clock ceremony in First Church of Christ (Christian!, in Wood River. A reception followed in Alton Paper Workers' Union Hall. Mrs. William L. DeVous was matron of honor for her sister, and Mrs. Don Dowdy, the • bride's cousin, was bridesmaid. Louise and Edwina De- Vous, daughters of Mr.-*and Mrs. William L. DeVous ^tere flower girls. William L. DeVous was best man, and Don Dowdy, the bride's cousin, was groomsman. Seating guests were Harold Newcomb and David Crop. t MISS ETHERIDGE Ralph Nash Will Marry In Alabama Mr. and Mrs. Earl L. Etheridge of Atmore, Ala., are announcing the forthcoming marriage of their daughter, De- laurace, to Ralph Nash, son of Mr. and Mrs. Howard R. Nash of 3440 Meridocia. The wedding will take place July 29 in Brook Memorial Baptist Church, Atmore. Miss Etheridge is a graduate of Escambia County High 'School and is attending Troy State College, Troy, Ala.,where she is majoring in elementary education. Mr. Nash is a graduate of Alton High School and has attended Chipola Junior College and Troy State College, where he is now assistant basketball coach. Mother's Helper NEIGHBORHOOD f«r cbiltfreu need not be a •hfi* tar a particular naotb- «. Ka*b flpil* MB brtai bto •wa tettffcv and •** wtta bto triead* J» Mi •**-** Iks* —yard. Or. few «ay «feMM la din* Is) tbakT special "bid*•at." Important stinulaito»i picnic paper piek-up! • int. n*f f w» •*<•!< WMM IM. Mrs. Harry Brown was organist. The bride's gown of tulle over satin was made with a bodice of Chantilly lace, and featured inserts of lace on the skirt. She wore a Madonna ••veil, and carried a cascade of -pink rose buds and stephanotis. The women attendants wore identically styled floor-length dresses of green and of yellow, featuring lace aprons and boleros. They carried colonial bouquets of carnations nnri sweetheart roses. The flower girls wore dotted swiss dresses with yellow underskirts, and carried baskets of yellow and white flowers. The former Miss Dietzman is a '1957 graduate of Alton High School, and is employed by Alton Loan Service, Inc. Mr. Cordle is a 1952 graduate of Kirksville High School and is' employed by Burlington Railroad. The -couple will live at 3020 Forest Dr. Pre-Nuptial Dinner Party Sunday Night A dinner party was given Sunday by Mr. and Mrs. Bud Manlin and their daughter, Susan, in their home in Clayton, honoring Miss Sandra Alsobrook and George .Filcoff Jr.. whose marriage will take place Friday evening. The guests were all members of the families of the prospective bride and groom. Miss Susan Manlin will be maid of honor at the wedding which will be in the College Avenue Presbyterian Church. Mrs. Fitzgerald Arrives Here Mrs. Peter Fitzgerald has arrived for a visit of a month with her sons, Leo F. Fitzgerald, city superintendent of sanitation, and Richard T. Fitzgerald, office manager of Sheppard, Morgan & Schwaab engineering fjrm, and is now at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Fitzgerald, 319a E. 4th St. For the last year, following an extended stay in California, she has been living with her daughter, Mrs. Virginia Poag at Port Washington, N.Y. She accompanied Mr. and Mrs. Poag as far as Alton when they were en route by automobile fo( a vacation trip to Branson, Mo., and a tour of the Ozarks. Churches Worthwhile Class of Cherry Street Baptist Church will have its family pot luck and i-hicken fry Wednesday evening at 6 o'clock at Standard Torch Club. Mr*. Shamthan Music Chairman At Convention Mrs. George Shanahan. 930 Henry St., was appointed music chairman for the Sornpti- mist Federation of the Americas. Inc. at the sixteenth biennial convention of Soroptimist Clubs held July 3-8 at Detroit. Mich. Mr«s. Shanahan composed a Roroptimist Club parody on "Cielito Lindo" for presentation before the convention by the 76-voice chorus of member-delegates which she assembled and directed. Shp also sang a solo during the installation banquet for officers and board members July 8. Buffet Dinner Marks Couples 9 Anniversary *' Mr. and Mrs. Fred Swain celebrated their fifteenth wedding anniversary nt a buffet dinner at the Owl's Club Saturday evening. Among the 75 persons present were out-of-town guests Mr. and Mrs. Paul Horn of Jerseyville. Miss Eulalia Hotz. Miss Evelyn Boles, and Mrs. Mary Clayton of Edwardsviile. Lodges Women's Eagles Auxiliary will meet Wednesday evening at 6 o'clock in Union Tempie. 1001 Union St. A potluck dinner will be served followed by a social hour. Honored on Birthday Kenneth L. Baldwin Sr. wag honored on his birthday at a surprise buffet luncheon given Sunday afternoon at the home of his daughter and son-in-aw, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph D. Campbell. 1068 Old Oak Rd., Row- wood Heights. Music for the party was provided by Leslie Durham. MISS HARRIS Engagement Of Miss Harris Is Announced Mr. and Mrs. Herbert E. Harris of Rosewood Heights are announcing the engagement of their daughter, Katherine, to Lee Edward Trugillo Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Trugillo Sr. of Cottage Hills. Miss Harris is a 1960 graduate of Roxana High School. Her fiance is a 1959 graduate of Bethalto High School. Both plan to enter St. Louis City Hospital School of Nursing this September. Return From Visit Mr. and Mrs. William F. Youngberg Jr. and sons, Bill, Ned, and Michael returned Sunday from Los Alamos, N. M., where they visited Mrs. Youngberg's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Walter E. Siglock. Bill and Ned Youngberg had previously visited in the Siglock home for two weeks after which they were joined by their parents and Michael who traveled with them to Phoenix, Ariz, to visit Mr. and Mrs. Don Meyers. Mrs. Meyers is Mrs. Youngberg's sister, the former Miss Jane Siglock. The family returned to Los Alamos before coming home. Saturday Visitors Mrs. Grace Updike of 1003 State St., Mrs. Sarah Patton and daughter, Ada, of 10 E. Delmar Ave., visited Saturday in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Roy White of Union Forest, 111. Visit inNorthCarolina Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Sebastian of Rosewood Heights have returned from a visit in Jacksonville, N.C., with their daughter and son-in-law, S.Sgt and Mrs. Sam White. Sgt. White is stationed at Cdmp LeJeune in Jacksonville. Kupples Klub Has Dinner Meet Eight couples of the Wood River Kupples Klub had a dinner meeting at BonnelH's Restaurant at Belleville Saturday evening. The next meeting of the club will be in the torm'of a family fish fry July 18 at the Sportsmen's Club at 6:3U. Rirthduy Party A party honoring the fifth birthday of Dennis Horgren was held Saturday at the home ol his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Holgren, 450 Plainview St., Rosewood Heights. Seventeen guests attended the party. Father Rousseau Here On Vacation Visit The Rev. Father Stan B. Rousseau of Bridgeport, Conn., arrived Sunday for a vacation visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. N. Rouvveau ol 555 K. llth St. The Women Social Event* — Grotip Activities Miss Schranz Sets Wedding Dote; Parties Planned Plans ate competed for the wedding of Miss Janet'Marie Schranz nnd Hrnry N. Schweppe Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. H. N<Mson Schweppe Sr.. 200 Prospect St. The ceremony will take place Saturday morning, Aug. 27, at 11 o'clock In the chure'i of St. Paul the Apostle in East St. Louis. Rl. Rev. Msgr. John T. Fournle will officiate. Silver Lining* Ann Landers The parents of the prospective bride,, Mr. and_ Mrs. Jo- gen home _ M r. and Mrs. R. H. Richards and Mr. and Mrs. George D. Federle will host a givr a wedding breakfast im- DU ff et 8U pper Saturday evening mediately following the cere- in th e Richards' home, 1819 mony, in the Missouri Athletic seph L. Schranz of 5100 St. Gair Ave.. East St. Louis, will Club in St. Louis. Mrs. Edgar Simonnln, sister of Miss Schranz, will serve as matron of honor, and Richard C. Bexten of Dallas will be best man. A series of parties has been planned for the couple. The first, a luncheon was given Saturday by Mrs. Matt McCaskill in her home at 2628 Watalee Ave. That evening, a supper was given by Mr. and Mrs. B. W. LaTourette Jr. in St. Louis. Col. and Mrs. C. L. Persing gave a brunch Sunday at Western Military Academy. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph W. Wright of Toledo will entertain Tuesday evening at a dinner party in Hotel Stratford. On Wednesday, Mr. and Mrs". Eugene Elfgen and Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Mottaz will entertain with a shower in the Elf- Maple St. On July 27, Miss Judy Wein- benner will give a shower for Miss Schranz in East St. Louis, and on July 31, Mrs. Edwin Reno will entertain. A dinner party will be given on August 3 by Dr. and Mrs. Mather Pfelffenberger Sr.; Dr. and Mrs. Robert Anschuetz; and Dr. and Mrs. Mather Pfeit- fenberger Jr. Cocktail parties will be given by Mr. and Mrs. B. K. Werner in their St. Louis home on Aug. 6th; and by Mr. and Mrs. Monte H. Jacoby and Mr. and Mrs. Charles L. Sheppard on Aug. 13th. Mayor and Mrs. P. W. Day will entertain with fl brunch at their home on August 14th. Mr. and Mrs. Schranz will honor their daughter and Mr. Schweppe with a dinner for the two families at their home on August 21. YouVe the Doctor By Joseph D. Wassersug, M. D. MISS TAYLOR Miss Taylor Will Be Wed Saturday Mr. and ,Mrs. William R. Taylor of 310 Monroe St., Fast Alton, are announcing the approaching marriage of their daughter, Linda Lee, to Larry Eugene Myers, son of Mr. and Mrs. Iveslie K. Myers of 'M6 Sanford Ave. The wedding will take place Saturday. Miss Taylor is a senior at East Alton- Wood River Community High School. Mr. Myers attended Alton High School and is employed by Alton Brick Co. Walter Infant HOW TO CURE EVERYTHING My friend, Dr. Bradford Adams, had been on vacation, traveling with his wife through parts of the United States and Canada, and I had received no word from him. This morning I was just leaving the hospital when I actually bumped into him as he was about to enter. His greetings were even warmer and heartier than usual. Needless to say, I was delighted to see him looking so well and exuding such good spirits. "The trip did wonders for me," he said, "because I had time to think. The rat race was gone and, in my deliberations, I discovered the cure for everything, the great panacea." "You're nuts," I said. "Only crazier Vhan usual. My diagnosis of your case is either sunstroke or advanced alcoholism. The vacation has softened your brain." "Wait a second," he countered, "before you make any further libellous statements. Don't I have a right to be heard? Are you the victim of your own prejudices? Before you run away, just answer one question. What is the root of all evil?" Money Is Evil "Money," I replied almost automatically. "Correct. Now, if a patient comes into your office sick and depressed, what do you do about it? You give him a sedative or a tranquilizer. A careful history would probably reveal that most patients' symptoms are due to worry about money matters, that they have a wallet deficiency disease known as amoneosis. What is your cure? Sedative and more sedatives. It's like putting whitewash on measles or a poultice on an abscess. It doesn't cure. If the true cause of their symptoms is lack of money, the true cure would be to correct that deficiency, to give the patient money, not tranquilizers." It's hard to stop Dr. Adams once he gets started. I tried to interrupt, to raise objections, but it was of no use. He continued, almost without pausing for a breath. "The trouble with all the socialistic systems and the Medical Nationalization Plans of England and Canada is that they do not go far enough. Doctors should be authorized not only to write prescriptions but to write checks. Just the way a prescription is filled at the druggist's, so the check could be 'filled' at a bank. "Can't TrtuiMltitte Cash" "Supposing, let us say, that each doctor could 'write' fifty thousand dollars worth ot checks each year or, perhaps, five thousand dollars each month. The amount of money saved alone in useless pills, sedatives, and tranquilizers not prescribed would well be worth it. Just think of the marriages that would be saved from divorce because money would rrt Baptized In "I tell you, the great trouble * lf . with our socialized schemes is 3 1. ML CITy that they have not gone far enough. It is amazing that the panacea, money, has been before our eyes so long and we have been blind. Of course, politicians will object to- it because it's too simple. Not enough red tape. But I'm working on a scheme to make it more complicated." I had heard enough. It's easy to be convinced because Dr. Adams is quite persuasive. Still, when I thought it over, 1 recalled the words of one of my teachers. "You can't transfuse money," he said. © i960 N. Y, Herald Tribune, Inc. Gregory Scot Walter, infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Vincent J. Walter of 720 Spring St., was baptized Sunday afternoon at 1 o'clock in St. Mary's Catholic Church by the Rev. James Suddes. The child's godparents are Mr. and Mrs. William Rodger s. Tomorrow's Dinner New England steak and bean pot, cabbage and apple slaw, corn bread, butter or margarine, fresh fruit bowl, cracker? and chee'se, coffee, tea, milk. Born to: Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Rose, 743 Lincoln St., Wood River, a daughter, 7 pounds and 14 ountes, 9:20 p.m., Saturday, Wood River Township Hospital. 1152 Moorland Dr., Richmond Heights, Mo., a son, David William, 8 pounds and 1 ounce, 12:10 p.m. Sunday, Deaconess Hospital, St. Louis. Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Harry Rose Sr., Clifton Terrace, and the maternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Schulze, Kirkwood, Mo. Mr. and Mrs. William Thomas, 130 Atkinson St., a son, 6 pounds, 2:31 a.m. Sunday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Mill- tello, 715 Berry St., Wood River, a son, 5 pounds and 12 ounces, 3:16 a.m. Sunday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Wlllard R. Johnson, 518 Beacon St., a daughter, 6 pounds and 14 ounces, 7:56 p.m., Sunday, St. Joseph's Hospital. ' Mr. and Mrs. James H. Hln- tun, 132 Missouri St., a daughter, 7 pounds and 1 ounce, 5:59 a.m., Sunday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. a n d Mrs. Samuel L. Knight, 3226 Oakwood Ave., a daughter, 8 pounds and 4 ounces, 1:20 p.m., Saturday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Sims, 500 Mitchell St., a son, 9 pounds and 6 ounces, 4:10 P.W., Saturday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Otis Gaddy, 940 Tonsor Rd., a son, 7 pounds and 6 ounces, 11:50 p.m., Saturday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Upple, 55 S. 9th St., Wood River, 6 pounds and 7 ounces, 11:40 p.m., Saturday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mm. Floyd Hertzog, 628 Penning Ave., Wood River, a son, Timothy Alan, first child, 8 pounds, 3:54 p.m., Saturday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Hertzog was the former Miss Janice Titsworth. Mr. and Mr*. Ernest Catlio- rail, Rt. 1, Bethalto, a son, Ronald Lowell, 8 pounds and 2 ounces, 7:44 p.m., Saturday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder child, Linda, 17-months-old. Mr. and Mr*. Donald Gene Stephenean, 125 Victory Dr., East Alton, a son, 9 pounds, and 8 ounces, 5:41 p.m., Saturday, Wood River Township Hospi Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Howard Williams. 1429 Fourth St.. Cottage Hills, a daughter, 7 pounds, 5:07 a.m., Sunday, Wood River Township Hospital. Elder children: Kathy Marie, 6, John Howard, 5, and Brenda Kay, 1. Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin L. Worthy, 315 Prairie St.. Bethalto, a son, 7 pounds and 3 ounces. 4:56 a.m., Sunday. Wood River Township Hospital. Maternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. William Thomas, Pompano Beach, Fla. Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Worthy, 114 Canterbury St., Bethalto. Mother's Helper by H*im*nn fr tnnum HAVE you one of tboi* rather law plastic swim-, •tin* pools to your baek yard? It should be treated with tbe SUM safety rupee) at a rervlar pool. Never lean It tilled unless It's „ covered, and do make and •tick to Arm rules about iti use by your children and their friend*. • UNO. N» Yort B*»l* r tal. Elder children: Susan, 0, longer be a source 'of marital Eric. 5, Sally, 4, Sara, 1. headaches. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Brown. For to* lady In waiting MATUNITY CLOTHIi PAULINE'S HOUM ol FatMoat*MoaU«aUp f tata, Body Haaiuuui iatao—Al- ton Plata PM.TUN JUNIOI WOMIN'S PATRICIA'! DRKff SHOP »U8» Central Ave. HO S481I JULY ONLY DRY OLEANINfi SPECIAL BLANKETS C FREE PICK-UP AND DELIVERY 1 We housewives complain bitterly when a household appliance breaks down and we have to get along without It tor a few days. But actually such breate» downs may teach us an important lesson or even afford us some unexpected, delightful hours. What family busy pursuing Its own Interests hasn't felt a sudden closeness when a wild storm knocks out the electricity? Books are put aside because there is no, light for reading, the dead TV set suddenly is strangely quiet, and missing Is the burn of all electrical appliances. In the unaccustomed silence and the glow of candlelight the family draws together, much irl the way pioneer families must have huddled together under the light of a lamp or close to the warmth of an open fire or a potbellied stove. And mama, who Is dlsjjruntl- ed at having to leave her car in a garage for repairs, sometimes discovers that being without transportation gives her more leisure time than on her usually hectic days. No wonder she begins to see how much of her time is spent on chauffeuring and running errands and how hopping In the car to do this or do that chops up her days. She may even find that some of the chauffeuring she has been doing is unnecessary, that the kids can ride a bus to school or maybe even walk. A washing machine breaking down has even made some housewives realize that they have become slaves to cleanliness — that clothes don't HAVE to be washed after one wearing and that every day doesn't have to be wash day. Even an air conditioning unit breaking down in the heat ot summer can get a family that has been living behind closed doors and windows out under the stars for a breath of cool night air. At any rate, since breakdowns in machinery are inevitable we might as well relax when they happen and maybe we'll actually enjoy the change of pace or learn a valuable lesson. (Al! Rights Reserved, NEA Service, Inc.) Oi DEAR AMI LAWtJERS! I'm a young woman who Is ripping mad at the garment industry. In these days of high standards, high wages and Men everything else, couldn't someone be around to Inspect garments to make sure the knots are tied? I bought a pair of Bermuda shorts to wear to a very special Bermuda party. They cost me $7.98 which Is not cheap. 1 didn't expect them to be Paris originals, but neither did 1 expect the center seam to rip from top to bottom the first time I bent Ann Landers. down to UK my shoe. This calamity occurred at the party, in the presence ol ten couples. What has happened to the pride of workmanship? Where are the people who used to get satisfaction out of doing a good job? It burns me up the way skilled laborers, just put in their time and say to heck with the product! Please print this as a warning to other girls who may be placing too much confidence in their seams. It seems to me that seams ain't what they used to be. EXPOSED IN HOLLYWOOD DEAR EXPOSED: I'm not defending the garment industry but it is a habit of mine to view the problem from as many angles as possible. You give no clue as to your dimensions, the size of the shorts, or the amount of confidence you placed on that center seam. Even the most flawless workmanship will take just so much. The best insurance against an encore is to buy shorts a size larger. * • * • DEAR ANN LANDERS: A girl who works in our office had a birthday yesterday. Her boy friend sent two dozen roses. She made a big show of trying to find a vase "big enough". The giggling, swoon- The Mature Parent Honors Due Older Child Must Be Given Sincerely By MURIEL LAWRENCE With the coming of Jerry's baby sister, his sense of self- satisfaction was badly shaken. This was because the mommy who came home from the hospital looked like the one who'd gone to it—but behaved so differently. At bath time no'longer would she watch admiringly when he made waves for his sailboat. No longer did she teU stories to beguile his boredom with the last of his prunes. Instead of beaming at him while he put on his galoshes, she stuck him on chairs and fastened them herself. What time she now gave him she gave in a hurry that suggested she begrudged very moment she wasn't with the baby. So, naturally Jerry began to wish that he was the baby instead of himself. This self-dissatisfaction, inevitable in the arrival of new brothers and sisters, is the mainspring of jealousy. Though we can't hope to rid an elder child entirely of it, we can reduce its intensity. With the arrival of * new baby, we can begin to show new honor to the seniority of his brother or sister. We can make a celebration of extending the older cnild's bedtime. We can use the occasion to inaugurate a small weekly allowance. We can take special care to include him in conversations at meals, make a point of consulting his preferences in food, in clothing, in the color of new blankets for his bed. We can, if we are ourselves perceive that his jealousy of the baby stems from dissatisfaction with his older age, seize all kinds' of natural opportunities to demonstrate its advantages to him. But the spirit in which we show him this new honor is all-important. If we lavish privileges on him out of fear of his jealousy, he will know it—and discredit their value. He'll know we're trying to "make up" to him. But if we honor his older age because we truly believe it rates honor, he'll know that, too, and begin to appreciate it himself. So I remind you that honoring it is morally sound. Jerry takes more responsibility for himself than the baby does. He feeds himself. He uses his W I, Mwy. HO 14177 BEAUTY SALON Air Cofldltiontd 104 W. Third SI. AltOM 2nd Floor HO 3.7191 July SPECIALS R*lox .,. with a Summmr Haintylt dtngatxl lor Comfort and CariJrt* Pun in th» Sun. Creme Oil Cold Wave plui gi Shampoo aod Style For Only: 555 Haircut! . frtn 1,00 Shinpi I Styli 1,50 "Ptojtiiioiul C*t 1$ But For Your JiW* t I/u Your Cbagi AttotaU 9 An Appolntmtnt It Not Aluvyf Nienury Ing and screeching all W*r the place was unbeatable, tn general It was a show off act to end nil performances. We feel H was in bad ttste for the fellow to send flowers to the office. After all, such an intimate oppression of fondness should go to a girl's home, shouldn't It? Could It he that she AskED him to send the flowers to her place of employment? -What do you think? NAUSEATED COLLEAGUES DEAR NAUSEATED COLLEAGUES: Gert Stein and I agree that a rose is a rose is « rose. I see nothing wrong In sending flowers to an office. It probably gave the gal an extra thrill — which was his Intention. (P.S. Your claws are show- Ing, girls.) * • * * DEAR ANN: I am going with a boy who will be a senior in high school next fall. He ha» so many good qualities I could take up the whole paper listing thpm. The trouble is my older sisters make fun of him because they say he talks like he came from the old country. His parents were born on the other side and they speak their native language at home. My boy friend was born in Cleveland, and he speaks pretty good English, but I admit he has a trace of a foreign accent. He says "wid" instead of "with", "dose" instead of "those" and "winegar" instead of "vinegar". Should I mention it or let It go and hope he'll catch on by himself and improve? DESDEMONA DEAR DES: If he's a high school senior and still saying "winegar" don't expect him to catch on by himself. If you are interested in this boy, tell him gently (in private, natch,) and help him with the words that give him trouble. You'd be doing him an enormous favor. • • * • CONFIDENTIAL TO .ALL READERS WHO WROTE TO TEIJL ME THAT I GOOFED: Josie is not related to the boozer. You are right, right right, and I don't know how I got so far off the genetic base. I've had so many letters and charts from all over the U.S.A. that I'm ready to admit I'm a monkey's uncle. > * • * If alcohol is robbing you or someone you love of health and dignity, send for ANN LANDERS' booklet, "Help For The Alcoholic," 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.) <© I960. Field Enterprises. Inc.) Birthday Celebration A birthday celebration for John McCurdys was held Sunday at his home at 3107 Alby St. own legs. He uses language to ask for what he wants. He has achieved more independence than the baby.—NEA Sun-Dried? Give your skin •very time you wash with Say man Doas your skin dry out, ags and tighten in hot, sunny r windy* westherT... It's easy to prevent. Give your face, bands, neck ... your akio ail over ... a Lanolin Jwtownt.wlth Ssymso Undated Soap, wry tiro* you cleans*. Nothing rise softens, soothes, re- stem jtood skin health like Lan. olin. use and bath. fieacVfor the Sayrasn Soap in the pink wrapper &sxt tima you abep.

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