Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 12, 1960 · Page 8
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July 12, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 8

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Alton, Illinois
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Tuesday, July 12, 1960
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PAGE EIGHT ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH The Women Social Events — Group Activities Plans Complete for Book Fair • Flea Market Pinna wet* completed, and committees named Monday by the membership of the Women's Volunteer League for the Book Fair and Flea Market to be held In Montieello Plaza, Sept. 14. 15, and 16. The group met in the home of Mrs. H. F. Yoder Jr. in Rosewood Heights. Chairmen and their committees were announced by Mrs. Thomas J. Mulqneeny as follows: Mrs. Kenneth F. Kelly, books chairman, assisted by Mrs. Isadore Weinshienk and Mrs. Harold F. Schaeffer; Mrs. George F. Smith, foods chairman, assisted by Mrs. Yoder and Mrs. Ben C. Vine; Mrs. Earnest Silk, hats and clothing chairman, assisted by Mrs. Kennth C. Carstens and Mrs. Kenneth Peters. Mrs. Ralph M. Wandling, furniture chairman, assisted by Mrs. Glennon Jackson and Mrs. C. E. Schellenberg; Mrs. William Thiele, jewelry chairman, assisted by Mrs. John J. Pinkowski and Mrs. E. Lewis; Mrs. John Smith, dishes chairman, assisted by Mrs. Donald A. Keil and Mrs. Mae Wiseman; Mrs. Favre Gould, publicity chairman, with Mrs. Louis Roller in charge of the Wood River area. It was announced that Mrs. Silk had been appointed to the board of Alton Woman's Home. The group will meet next in the home of Mrs. Schellenberg on Monday morning, August 1, at 10:30 o'clock for a work session. Members will begin work on bed jackets for nursing home patients, and will bring hats and jewelry. MISS DUNCAN Miss Duncan's Betrothal Told In Graf ton Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Duncan of Grafton are announcing the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Linda Lee to Richard S. Brooks of Jerseyville, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Brooks. Miss Duncan .was graduated from Jersey Community High School in 1959. She is presently employed in the office of Auditor of Public Accounts in Springfield. Mr. Brooks is a 1956 graduate of Jersey Community High School and attended Southern Illinois University. He is employed by the State of Illinois Division of Highways in Springfield. The couple plans lo be married on Oct. 2. Churches Women's Service Society of Cherry Street Baptist Church will hold an all-day meeting Wednesday at Bray's Cottage in Grafton. A covered dish dinner will be served. Member* who wish transportation will meet at the church at 10 o'clock in the morning. MISS F1GY May-Figy Engagement Announced Mr. and Mrs. Burnell H. Figy of 24 N. 9th St., Wood River, are announcing the engagement of their daughter, Martha Helene, to Lowell Eugene May, son of Mr. and Mrs. William G. May of Glastonbury, Conn. The wedding will take place Aug. 20. Miss Figy was graduated from Roxana High School in 1956 and from Bradley University in 1959. She taught English and Spanish at Carl Sandburg High School, Orland Park, 111., this past year. Mr. May was graduated from Gushing Academy at Ashburnham, Mass., and has attended the University of Connecticut and the University of Hawaii. He received his bachelor of music degree from Bradley University in 1959 and his master of music degree from Northwestern University in 1960. He has served four years in the Air Force. Both plan to teach in the school system of El Paso, 111. this fall. Hawk-Turner Nuptials Read In Fidelity Residing at 351 Elm St., Carlinville, are Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Hawk, who were married on July 9. Mrs. Hawk is the former Miss Janet Turner. The Rev. W. M. Greer performed the ceremony in the Fidelity Baptist Church. Mr. and Mrs. Peter Olroyd were the attendants. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Turner of Palmyra, and Mr. Hawk is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Hawk of Carlinville. Both young people are graduates of the Carlinville High School, Mrs. Hawk in Iho class of 1959, and her husband in the class of 1957. She is employed by Gustav Heinz Co., and Mr. Hawk by Schien Body and Equipment Co. Showers Honor Miss Neunaher Mother's Helper M»im«nn fr Ptarraa FRUIT iTAIMi •• your iMrtu or Art*** can r»n«vai with prompt UM • I** 1 * throw* 11 CawfvUr bold Uw *«IUo or BAB blf », a* you pour, to BUa» faro* vilb beat fat (wt / Two bridal showers have been held for Miss Neva Jean Neunaber, who will marry Bill M. Griesbaum July 30. Miss Nancy McDow of Elsan honored Miss Neunaber Sunday at a party attended by about IB guests. The buffet table was decorated with small umbrellas and a large blue and white umbrella covered the gifts. A surprise shower had previously been given by Mrs Neal N. Neunaber of 43 Greer Ave., Rosewood Heights. Family Reunion A family reunion was held Sunday at Onized Clubgrounds by the John W. Browning family ol Alton and surrounding areas. Mrs. Tom Browning and Mrs. John Browning Jr. were chairmen. Some 50 descendants of Mr. and Mrs. John Browning Sr., ot Bunker Hill, were present for the all day picnic. Included were 8 children, 23 grandchildren, 5 great-grandchildren, from Alton, Bunker Hilt, Shipman, Decuiur and Ed- \\ardbvilJe. Here From Venezuela A reunion was held at Onized C'lubgrounds Sunday tor members of the families of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Eugene Davis ot Valencia. Venezuela. Mr. and Mrs. Davis, who are spending two weeks in the Alton vicinity , have just returned from a l-.uiopcan trip where their major slops were l^oadon, Paris, (it-neta and Rome. They will i Hum on July 18 to Venezuela, \siif i e Mr. Davis is employed by Mrs, Leeson Elected By fc- Phi Tnn Omega Mrs. Robert Leeson was elected president of Phi Tau Omega sorority Monday evening during a meeting in Mineral Springs Hotel. She wlil succeed Miss Diana Huskamp Elected to serve with her are Mrs. Lyle Seybert, vice president: Miss Sally Nottoli, corresponding secretary; Mrs. Thomas Keeney, treasurer; Miss Rosemary Finn, social secretary; Miss Ann Wardein, associate scribe: Miss Martha Evans, sergeant-at-arms; and Miss Gertrude Sasek, historian. Miss Ann Wardein was named chairman of an installation dinner to be held later this month in Skaggs Steak House. It was announced that the next annual convention will be held in the Antlers Hotel in Colorado Springs in 1961. More Parties Planned for M iss Wa ter house Pre-nuptial parties In honor of Miss Alice Waterhouse are continuing, and two have been added for this weekend. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ehlert will give a supper party Friday evening in the home of Mr, Ehlert's parents, Dr. and Mrs. Charles D. Ehlert, 1224 Henry St. On Sunday morning, Miss Nancy Gent will entertain with a breakfast at her home, 410 Rozier St. Arriving Tuesday will be Mr. and Mrs. Tom Williams Waterhouse and daughter, Maurine. from Palo Alto, Calif., and on Wednesday, Mrs. William Lafayette Covington Jr. will come frorn Charlottsville, Va. Mr. and Mrs. Waterhouse and Mrs. Covington, sisters of the bride-to-be, will be members of the wedding party of Miss Waterhouse and David Thomas Marvel Jr. on July 23. Miss Clement Honored at Bridal Shower A miscellaneous shower honoring Miss Betty Jean Clement, who will marry William Horn Aug. 20, was given Sunday by Mrs. Casper Horn and Mrs. Mildred Howard at Mrs. Horn's home, 1020 Diamond St. Roses were used to carry out the pink and white color scheme of the party, which was attended by about 16 guests. Piano Teachers' Board Makes Plans For Years Program The board of the National Guild of Piano Teachers, Alton Area Auxiliary, met last night at the home of the president, Mrs. Ted Ringhausen, Jerseyville. Program plans for the year were discussed; the year's study project will include a survey of American composers. Programs will include teach- pr-member demonstrations of teaching material, solos, and two piano work, as well as reports on composers' lives. Board members include: Mrs. Ted Ringhausen, Jerseyville; Mrs. Leo Bethards, Roxana; Mrs. Jackson Blaisdell, Bethalto; Mrs. H. E. Taube, Bunker Hill; Mrs. Austin Windsor, Mrs. Max Thompson, and Miss Gertrude Horn, Alton. Shower Honors Miss Chiolero Mrs. Eugene Bennett of Archer drive entertained 30 guests in her home Mondny evening, with a bridal shower lor Miss Judy Chiolero. Miss Chiolero has comple'ed plans for her wedding to John Allen Ford, which will take plaoe in Messiah Lutheran Church on Saturday evening, August 6, at 7 o'clock. Miss Joan Chiolero, twin sister of the bride-elect, will be her maid of honor, and Miss •Rebecca Boedecker will be bridesmaid. Phillip Ford will be best man for his brother, and Robert Scott will be groomsman. Mr*. Hale to Leave Mrs. Baxter Hale, who has been visiting in the Alton area lor the past three weeks, will leave Sunday morning for her home in Redondo Beach, Calit. She will accompany Mr. and Mr*. Lloyd Hale of Alhumbra. Mrs. Hale visited with Mrs. Verne Lucas ol Meadowbrrmk, and with Mr. and Mrs. John Lucas of Bunker Hill, at whose home a parly was given jn observance ol her 83rd birthday. MISS BARBARA LOUISE DICKINSON (Gravemann Studio Photo) Miss Barbara L. Dickinson Plans Aug. 19 Wedding Mr. and Mrs. George W. Dickinson of Wilkening Dr. have announced the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Barbara Louise, to Gerald Gordon Gregory, son of Mr. ami Mrs. Lawrence Gregory of Watseka. Miss Dickinson is the granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Laux and Mrs. Lee Dickinson of Wood River. The couple plans to be married Aug. 19 in Urbana. The announcement was made recently at a dinner party given by friends of the couple in Urhana. Miss Dickinson is a 1956 graduate of Alton High School. She attended Illinois State Normal University for two years and will be graduated in August from Southern Illinois University, Alton Residence Center. While attending SIU she was a member of the homecoming court of 1958, the Social Senate, Student National Education Assn., and secretary-treasurer of the senior class. She will teach third grade at Flossie Wiley grade school in Urbana this fall. Mr. Gregory, a 1954' grauate of Watseka High School, attended Illinois State Normal University for two years. He served in the Air Force and is in the Strategic Air Command Reserve. In the fall he will be a senior in pre-law at the University of Illinois. Charity Court Honors Pro- Tern Officers Pro tern officers served in stations and were honored at the eeting of Charity Court, Order of Amaranth Saturday evening in Franklin Masonic Temple. Visitors, includng a past royal matron and two past royal patrons of Queen Elizabeth Court of St. Louis, were introduced. Mr. and Mrs. Otto Heap, loyal patron and matron, received an invitation to be honored guests in the court at Paris. 111. July Iti. It was voted to start the meetings at 7:30 instead of 7:45 o'clock beginning in August. The August meeting will be Advance Night with Mr. and Mrs. Max Thompson, associate patron and matron serving as royal patron and matron. Plans were made for the official visit in September. Refreshments were served m the dining room following the meeting. College Notes Robert Cutforth of 715 Royal St. was recently graduated from Indiana University at Bloomington. HP received his master of arts degree in English. Tomorrow's Dinner Turkey-vegetable soup, crackers, Spicy Summer Salar), split and toasted rolls, butter or margarine, apple-strawberry pie, cheese, coffee, tea, milk. Cookintt Cues Mint growing in your garden? Try chopping some of the leaves and adding them to carrot slaw. MISS POHLMAN Engagement Made Known In Brussels Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Pohlman of Brussels are announcing the engagement of their daughter, Jeanine, to Lester Haseihorst. son of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Haseihorst of Brussels. The couple plans a fall wedding. Miss P o h 1 m a n attended Brussels High School and is employed by Elder Manufacturing Co., St. Louis. Mr. Ha- seihorst, a 1953 graduate of the same school, is employed by Chevrolet Division of General Motors Corp., St. Louis. Fox Family Reunion Held In East Alton At the annual FOX family reunion held Sunday in the home of Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Lewis in East Alton, Joe Lewis of Bowling Green was elected president. Serving with him will be Richard Lewis of Mexico, Mo., vice president; and Jane Hartwick of. Whitehall, secretary-treasurer. Following a basket dinner, Lawrence Price, vice president, conducted the business meeting in the absence of the president, Russell Fox. Mrs. Ruth Hays asked the group to meet at her home in Bowling Green, Mo. for the reunion in 1961. Attending from distant points were Mr. and Mrs. Ted Lewis of Washington, Mo.; Mr. and Mrs. Richard Lewis and son of Mexico, Mo.; Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lewis and family of East Moline; May Clanin of Muncie, Ind.; Cherie and Vickie Price of Mt. Sterling, 111. Mrs. Bee Lewis, Mrs. Ruth Harp. Mrs. Peggy Kerr and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Hurley Griffith and sons, and Mr. and Mrs. Jessie Moran and family, were here from Bowling Green, Mo. Plan Wedding Mr. and Mrs. James E. Gil- It-.spie Sr., of Effingham, announce the coming marriage ot their daughter, Iness Jane, to Harold E. Davis, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Davis of Chesterfield. The date for the wedding has been set for July IB. Legion Women Conduct Service InMemoriam Memorial services were conducted for deceased members Monday evening during a meeting of American Legion Auxiliary 126 in the American Legion Home. Candles were lighted, and carnations placed in vases in memory of Mrs. Kate Ullrich, Mrs. Catherine Boynton, Mrs. Mollie Lamm, Mrs. Knte Wuerker, Mrs, Lucille Hamer and Mrs. Virginia Flattley. Participating in the ceremony were Mrs. A. E. Springgate, Mrs. Warren Lodge. Mrs. Fred Tuemmler, Mrs. Luther McCoy, Mrs. Anna Thole, Mrs. Mildred Wandling. Mrs. John Jacoby played piano accompaniment for Mrs. Fred Hlte, soloist. Mrs. Edward Gillespey, and Mrs. Rnlph Jackson, president- elect, were named as delegates to the convention to be held here Saturday and Sunday. Mrs. McCoy and Miss Fannie Ullrich were named as alternates. It was announced that the county council will meet at Edwardsville on July 20. Mrs. Fred Kite, rehabilitation chairman, announced plans for a picnic to be held July 27 at Oakland Resort for veterans at Alton State Hospital. Miss Donna Blair reported on her attendance of Girls' State at Jacksonville in June. Installation of officers wi'l be conducted on Aug. 13 in the home. Marry at 17? Here Are Six Reasons to Wait * BY RUTH MILLETT "Why are you so against teen-age marriages?" asks one of my younger readers who. at 17, is engaged to be married to the "most wonderful boy she has ever known," and who is also 17. "I'll bet you can't give me three good reasons why we should wait any longer to get married," she says. I'll give you three good reasons — and then three more for good measure. The years between 17 and 20 are years of maturing and the fact that you find a boy "perfect" at 17 is no guarantee that you'll still find him perfect at 20. If there is any chance for either of you to continue your education, you shouldn't quit school at 17 to take on the responsibilities of marriage. While you may feel very mature at 17 and ready to settle down, a boy of the same age isn't usually as mature as a girl. If he finds out after the honeymoon is over that he doesn't like being tied down, you will be miserably unhappy — and so will he. By saddling a 17-year-old boy with the financial,responsibility of marriage you are taking a great risk of limiting his future accomplishments. It isn't easy for a young man with responsibilities to take chances. He can't take time out for specialized training that would fit him for a better job or for the kind of work he decides ne would like to do. You get only one chance in life to be both young and carefree and by marrying at 17 you cut that time too short. Since you aren't making a choice between marrying or not marrying the boy you love but only between marrying immediately or waiting until you are both older and better prepared for marriage, you have nothing to lose by waiting. Convinced? No? Then save this column and read it over five years from now and see if it doesn't seem to make a lot more sense. NEA Service, Inc.) (All Rights Reserved, Mrs.DeAtleyJr. Honored at Party Mrs. William Hanselman entertained at a card party last evening in her home in Kendall Hill honoring Mrs. Glenn DeAtley Jr., who is Visiting here from her home' in Sherman, Tex, Mrs. DeAtley and her two children, who arrived two weeks ago, are guests in the home of Mrs. DeAUey's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Herman Wilkening in Rosewood Heights. Ann Landers Her Sister-In-Law Is GenerousWithGer ms SuooeM and Security Can to your* if you loaro BEAUTY CULTURE Only a tew month* of study Individual Instructions by FOUR STATE ACCREDITED TEACHERS t;immo« SUrtlog Now Part 'Itmo StudonU CENTRAL ILLINOIS BEAUTY SCHOOL A wtill kiivwu name In Beauty Culture for It yoara> 401 Henry «t. - Alton, 111. - f buoo UO 6-8411 DEAR ANft LAJTDERS: My husband's kooky sister think* she knows everything. Donna has four children. They're always coughing and wheezing and getting every kind of childhood disease in the book. Last winter they had m e asles, chicken • pox, and scanet fever, assorted allergies, colds, f 1 u, earaches, and sore throats. Several Ann Lnnder*. days ago *he came to my house (I have three children under seven years of age) and one of her youngsters looked as If he had the mumps. When he complained of soreness behind his ears I took his temperature (it was 102). I said "Donna, 1 think Glen has the mumps." She replied. "1 think so, too." 1 then told her she had a nerve to bring him to my house and expose my youngsters. She said. "It's healthy for kids to get everything early." I am furious because my two kids came down with the mumps yesterday. Is she right? KOOKY'S SISTER-IN-LAW DEAR MOTHER: Your kooky sister-in-law is mistaken. Your doctor will tell you that every normal precaution should be taken lo protect children against all diseases. It's stupid for a mother to take a sick child anywhere. A youngster with a fever should be at home. Furthermore, most children get enough illnesses without inviting more. She did you no favor. * * • » DEAR ANN LANDERS: I'm the mother of live school-age children. I must work to support the family because my husband is ill. A woman lives near us who is separated from her husband. She calls my husband almost every day to help her out of an "emergency". He has fixed her lights, gone to the store (in her car) torn off a door because the key was lost, untangled her dog from his chain, fixed the plumbing in her kitchen, taken off her storm windows and moved stuff from the attic to the basement. 1 think she makes up excuses to see him. Am I being petty because 1 have to go to work and he doesn't? Please straighten me out. WORKHORSE WIFE DEAR WORKHORSE: Any man who is capable of helping a neighbor out of the "emergencies" you describe ought to be able to help his wife out by getting a part-time job. 1 recommend it. * * • * DEAR ANN LANDERS: Our 13-year-old son and his friend saved their allowance for weeks to hear a well-known pianist. They took along autograph books in case they were lucky enough to see the celebrity after the concert. About 5:00 in the afternoon Buddy came home with a lont; face. I asked what was wrong. He said the concert was great TUESDAY, JULY 12, I960 •», ' Born tot Mr. and Mrs. *wnw . anan, 713 C. St., Bethalto, » daughter, 8 pounds and 4 <wn- ces, 2:25 p.m. Monday, St. i» seph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. JoMl w. Sfhult*. 620 Sheppard St., • son, 6 pounds and 13 ounces, 12:26 a.m. Monday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mre. Wayne Wetter- hold. 1145 Vernle St., a son, 8 pounds, 12:52 a.m. Monday, St Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Foehrkalb, 412 Scott St., Edwardsville, a son, 8 pounds and 9 ounces, 8:07 a.m. Monday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Lumotid William*, 1311 Gross St., a son. 4 pounds and 12 ounces, 1:38 a.m. Monday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. «nd Mrs. Kenneth Phillip*. McClure, a daughter, 8 pounds and 5 ounces, 5 p.m. Monday, Southeastern Hospital, Cape Girardeau, Mo. Maternal grandparents are Mr. ami Mrs. Edward G. Lindsay, 2704 Judson, Alton. Mrs. Phillips is the former Barbara LindRav. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Hill rat: am 14 11 ic uun^ci iwi»n^»~»-- *•*•• •••-« •-- m but afterward he and his pal Perry, Albers lane, Bethalto, went to the stage door and after waiting for an hour the pianist appeared. They complimented him and asked tor his autograph. He brushed them aside and said his hands were too tired. My husband was furious ind suggested t h e boys write a scalding letter. What is your advice ? B's MOTHER DEAK MOTHER: A letter is a good idea, but not a "scalding" one. Something like this would be more effective: DEAR : My name is Buddy, and I am 13 years old. My friend and I saved for a long time to buy tickets to your concert. It was great. We waited for an hour at the stage door to get your autograph. You refused us. because your hands were tired. Our hands were tired, too — from applauding. Thank you anyway. * * * * To learn the bobby-traps of teenage drinking, write for ANN LANDERS' booklet, "Teenage Drinking," 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. ) a daughter. 8 pounds and 8 ounces, 11:42 a.m. Monday, Wood River Township Hospital. Elder children: Joseph 7, Timothy 1. Mr. and Mrs. Johnnie Oldham, Grand avenue, East Alton, a daughter, Tammy Lynn, S pounds. 2.54 a.m. today, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mr. and Sir*. Ronald Mead, 1422 George, a son, 7 pounds, 5 ounces, last Tuesday 5:23 a.m., St. Joseph's Hospital. The baby, Virgil Eugene, is the first grandchild of Mrs. Ralph Hand, 335 Penning, Wood River, and the first great-grandchild of Mrs. William Hand of Ft. Myers, Fla. Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Mead of 1422 George. Dr. and Mr*. J. S. Jensen, Denver, Colo., a son. Richard Arthur, Saturday, July 9, third ••hild. Mrs. Jensen is the former Patricia Williamson, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. M. R. Williamson of 923 McPherson Ave. ttH Miss Stobbs and Dr. Lund Married in Upper Alton At 4 o'clock Saturday afternoon in Upper Alton Baptist Church Miss Suzan Stobbs. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Kennedy Stobbs of 3225 College Ave., became the bride of Dr. Bruce Alan Lund, son of Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Lund of Wolf Point, Mont. The Rev. Orrin Anderson of First Baptist Church performed the ceremony. A reception was held in the home of the bride's parents following the ceremony. Miss Patricia Perrigan was the bride's attendant. Earl Mundell was best man. Mrs. Joy Staufer played the organ for the ceremony. The bride's street length gown was fashioned of white imported linen with a tunic of appliqued lace. Her hat was a satin bow with a nose length veil. She carried a bouquet of lilies of the valley and white roses. The bridesmaid wore a street length dress of 'pink organza over taffeta with fullness in back attached to a small bow and a matching picture hat. She carried painted daisies in contrasting colors. The former Miss Stobbs is a graduate of Alton High School and Missouri Baptist School of Nursing where she has been a member of the surgical nursing staff for the past year. She is a former member of Zeta Psi sorority. Dr. Lund is a graduate of Wolf Point High School. He received his bachelor of science degree from Montana State College and was graduated in June from Washington University School of Dentistry. He is a member of Sigma Chi social fraternity, Delta Sigma Delta dental fraternity, Phi Sigma biological honorary fraternity, and Phi Eta Sigma honorary fraternity. The couple will reside in San Diego, Calif. Return From Omaha Mr. and Mrs. Delbert J. Cummings and children, Susan and Kimberly returned to their home at 112 Charlene St., East Alton, Sunday. They visited for a week in Omaha, Neb. with- A/1 C and Mrs. Paul K. Cummings. In Minnesota Mr. and Mrs. William Timpe of 18 Neunabor St., Cottage Hills, accompanied by their children, William, Richard and Rebecca, left Monday for Battle Lake, Minn. They will be gone about three weeks. Homcmaking Hints An apron with big pockets is handy for house cleaning chores. You can carry dust cloths and store small things in the pockets until you pass by their rightful "home." Kill Adults, Doctor Warns BY SCIENCE SERVICE CHICAGO — Chickenpog, usually a mild childhood disease, can kill adults. A Texas physician has just reported four deaths from chickenpox complications. In the adults the disease became disseminated and the lungs were affected. Dr. Stewart A. Fish, of Dallas, reporting here in the Journal of the American Medical Association, says chickenpox, which is "usually a mild childhood disease, may cause severe systemic complications and death in adults." He says the lungs are almost always involved and that other vital organs including the brain, kidneys and liver may be affected. The death rate has been estimated at between 10% and 30% for patients with such disseminated chickenpox. At present, there is no drug therapy available which will cure the disease or modify its course once the lungs and other viscera are involved.. Awareness of the danger is important, ae early diagnosis may be a means of preventing dangerous complications. The doctor makes a plea for earlier hospitalization of patients with disseminated chickenpox. His four patients were not hospitalized until they were desperately ill. Dr. Fish says routine X-rays should be performed on all adult patients with chickenpox. $00 Our Selection OMEQA and HAMILTON WATCHES EDWARD OH JIWU.KR Authorized DMrikutora Stratford Hol.l Bldj. JULY ONLY DRY CLEANING SPECIAL BLANKETS 99 FRES PICK-UP AND DELIVERY fOf I. Idwy. HO 5-1177 -everybody loves flowers HI I AttM NO 1*1111

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