Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 27, 1960 · Page 11
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July 27, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 11

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Alton, Illinois
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Wednesday, July 27, 1960
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Page 11
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PAGE TWELVE ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH WEDNESDAY, JULY 27, 1960 The Women Social Events — Group Activities Ann Landers Benef it 'Market' Planned By Little Theater, Inc. Plaiu a rr liciiiL 1 made by Trrmbei> of Little Tbeitrr. Inc.. to hold H Farmers' Market, open to the public, in "Show place." the building under con-tructi'-m by the proup. at a date in October tc he announced later. The market will include booth* for the sale of candies, pastries, and homemade articles. 1) will also include a "Grandma's Attic" and an antique shop Tlie project is planned as part of a program to boost the "Angel Fund" of the club Numerous affairs to auymenl the treasury arc in the planning stage, among them beine an ice cream social on Aug. 14 at the new building site. LMfiO Henry St. and H grand open- in? soon after tlie completion date On Sunday evening. Mr. and Mrs George M. Fischer entertained some 50 members in the home of Mr. and Mrs. George A. Fischer, -t Avon PI., with a dinner and swimming party for (he benefit of the dramatic group. AD work on the interior of me building is being done by the personnel, including car- pehtry, painting, electrical wiring and plumbing. Wedding Plans Announced In Worden Miss Joan Brunnworth of Worden and Virgil Hellinger of Eduardsville. will be married Sunday. Aug. 7 in Trinity Lutheran Church in Worden. it is announced today. A reception will follow the ceremony in Worden City Park. Miss Brunnworth has asked her cousin. Miss Donna Jean Ostrowsky of Worden to serve as maid of honor. Bridesmaids will be Miss Peggy Hellinger, sister of her fiance, and her own sister, Miss Cynthia Brunnworth. Richard Hellinger will act as best man for his brother, and groomsmen will be David West and Gerry Frueh. The bride-to-be-was honored Sunday at a shower in the home of Miss Donna Jean KOnerkamp in Worden. Assisting hostesses were Miss Doris Paul of Troy a«d Miss Vera Hq'llandsworth of Worden. A party was given Friday for Miss Brunnworth by her aunt, Mrs. Tony Ostrowsky in her home in Worden. Guests from Edwardsville, New Douglas, Alhambra, Sorento and Worden presented tbe honoree with gifts. Farewell Party For John Helm John Helm, son o/ Mrs. D. L. Reid, was honored last night at a iareweU party in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Luther Dix of Greenwood Lane. Godfrey. Guests were members of the Walther League of Trinity Lutheran Church. Mr. Holm, a June graduate of 'Alton High School, will leave Friday morning for San Diego, where he will take basic training with the Navy. He has been a life guard at Summers Port this summer Keene and McCanley Plans Made Oct. 15 Set For Thompson Carhon Miss Nancy Carlson ha? completed plans for her marriage to John Thompson ,lr Tbr wedding will take place in the First Baptist Church nt Fosterburg on the evening of Oct. 15. at 7 o'clock. A reception in the church will follow. Miss Silvia Schuart/ "ill be Snaid of honor, and bridesmaids "ill be Miss Olene SlHlon and Mrs Marion Paul, sister i>f the prospective groom. Charles Carlson, brother of the bride-elect, will be best man. and groomsmen "ill be Fred Hunt and Marion Paul. The prospective bride is the daughter of tbe Rev. and Mrs. Roy Carlson, and Mr. Thompson is the son of Mr. and Mrs. John Thompson Sr. Both families live in Fosterburg. Theta Omicron's Board Makes Plans For A'etc Year Plans for the new year were made by the board of Theta Omicron Chapter of Beta Sigma Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi last night at a meeting in the home of Miss Judy Vinovich, 530 Tipton Ave., Wood River Tbe .chapter will sponsor a car wash on Aug. 13 at Storm - er's Standard Service Station in Wood River. On Aug. 14 they will take a trip on the Steamer Admiral. Tentative plans were made for a hay ride and rush party to be held in October. Here From Florida Mrs. Percy F. Lauck and daughter, Sondra, of Fort Myers, Fla., are visiting in the home of Mrs. Anna Lauck and Percy Lauck, 418 Jefferson Ave. for a month. En route from Florida they were in an automobile accident and are now recuperating in the Lauck home. " : Zetas Rush At 'Convention' In Godfrey A "convention" theme was used at the first annual rush party given by Phi Chapter of Zeta Beta Psi last night at the home of Miss Nancy Odell in Godfrey. Pointing up the theme were posters, bearing the names of each ot the 18 rushees. (-reeled here and there about the lawn. Refreshments were served by the hostess assisted by the Misses Melinda Seymour and Gail O'Neil. While food was being served guests were entertained with a skit staged by the Misses Audra Aiken, Nancy Sunderland, Alice Milnor and Linda Rawlins. After the party a meeting was held at whieh Miss Pat Swan, vice president of the chapter, presided. Boy's Mother Asks That She Change Lipstick Brands lH McCatiley has completed plans for her wedding to Cletus K. Keene which «ill takp plaer Sept. 8 in First Biiptist Church of Fosterburg. Miss McCnuley has asked her fiance's .sister, Mrs. Dale Lee. to srr\ p as matron of honor. Brides-minds will he Miss Thel- niH Paul, Mrs. Marion Paul, and Miss Reba Keene. another sisler of the prospective bride- LTOOIIl Norman Mitchell has 'been i-lmsen by Mr. Keene to act as best man fur the ceremony. Selected as groomsmen are Dale Lee. Robert McCauley .h . and Frank Eugene Pope. A reception will follow the 8 o'clock ceremony, and will be hold in tbr social rooms of the < hure.h. Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Keene of Kosterburg. parents ol the prospective bridegroom. will t;ive a supper on Aug. 6 lor the couple at the church following rehearsal of the wedding. Mrs. Marion Paul and Miss Thelma Paul will entertain in honor of the bride-elect on Aug. 9 at a shower in the church social rooms. Miss McCauley, a nurse at Alton Memorial Hospital. is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Roliert \V. McCauley of Fosterburg. Miss Huskamp Seats .\ en' Officers of Phi Tan Oinepa Miss Diana Huskamp, retiring president of Phi Tau Omega was installing officer for the installation at a meeting ol the local chapter Monday evening in Skaggs Steak House. Miss Huskamp presented each new officer with a scroll listing her duties of office for the coming year. Retiring officers received necklaces in recognition of their service, arid Miss Huskamp received a miniature gavel. Mrs. Robert Leeson, whose picture was carried in Tuesday's issue, was installed to succeed Miss Huskamp. The nest meeting of the Cioup will be held Monday evening, Aug. 1, at 7 :80 o'clock in Mineral Springs Hotel. To Vacation in East Miss Hope Cousley, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Cousley, 1821 Seminary St., will leave Sunday for a two week vacation in Wallingford, Pa. She will be a guest of her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. John Cushman and family there. /'/•<'• N uplift! Party For b'lory Rohertson Miss FJory Robertson, who will marry I.I. Fredrick Irvin ol Charlotte. N.C.. on Aug. 13, was honored Monday afternoon at a shower given by Mrs, Henry Small and her daughter, Phyllis. L'510 Locust St. Filteen guests presented the hride-lo-he \\ilh gifts which \\ere arranged on a table dec- oraled with pink and white roses. nt:.\R ANN: 1 am So embarrassed I could Just die. T've been going steady with an awfully sweet guy who works > in the same department store. I'm 20, he's 21. Dale is from ja small town about 100 miles from here. He I goes home every (other Sunday | and takes his ' soiled laundry Ann tanrtar*. so his mother can wash and iron it. Yesterday 1 got a brief note from Dale's mother—whom I've never met. She wrote: "Dear Miss "The lipstick you are using is indelible and it is ruining Dale's shirts. I would appreciate it very much if you would change brands. Thank you very much. Mrs. " This woman may be my mother-in-law one day and I don't want to make any mistakes. What shall I do? INDELIBLE IMPRESSION DEAR INDELIBLE: Change brands at once and drop Dale's mother a note informing her of the switch. * * * * DKAR ANN: Your column is great for teen-agers, but I'm 42 years old and I've just realized that I have more trouble than I'm capable of handling. My husband is on the road constantly. I have an 18-year- old son who is driving me be- serk. What am I supposed to do? Let. him have the car whenever he wants it? Turn over tlie house to him and his friends and lock myself in my room so the kids won't feel "inhibited!" Or should J get tough and put him in the Army as soon as possible and let them worry about him for the next two years? I need a rest from this kid. He is becoming unbearable. Thanks for any answer you may give. You aren't always right but you do your best. PRESCOTT ARIZONA DEAR MOTHER: If this boy is 18 and you're just realizing he's more than you can handle, where have you been for the last several years? No—you're not supposed to give him the car whenever he wants if. or let him take over the house. You're supposed to let him know that if he wants privileges he must accept responsibilities. What does this kid have to do besides live it up? The boy's father is partly to blame whether he's been on the road or not. Don't expect the Army to transform your son into a model of perfection. They have to work with the material they get. Maybe a change of environment, away from the hostility and friction of home will be good for the boy. You should have had professional help a long time ago. Good luck. • * • • DEAR ANN: I'm a 19-year- old girl who is making wedding plans. I need help and I don't mean with etiquette problems. 1 have serious people problems. My mother has been married five times. I have an aunt who has been married four times. Most of my mother's husbands have been pretty nice. I can say tbe same for my aunt. We are all on good terms—visit in each other's homes and everyone is very friendly. How do you think it would look if I invited all the former husbands to my wedding? 1 don't want to hurt any feelings, Ann, but I would hate to do the wrong thing. BONNIE DEAR BONNIE: It will probably look like a National Guard reunion. If, however, your mother and aunt are on good terms with all their former husbands and their presence would not make you uncomfortable, invite them. * * * • Are you going steady? Making marriage plans? If so, send for Ann Landers' booklet, "Before You Marry—Is Tt Love or Sex?", enclosing with your request 20 cents in coin and large, self-addressed, stamped envelope. (Ann Landers will be glad to help you with your problems. Send them to her in care of the Alton Telegraph enclosing a stamped, self-addressed envelope.) <© 1MO Field Enterprises, Inc.) You're the Doctor By Joseph D. Wassersug, M. D. Zetax Begin Rmli Season Members and rushees ol Phi Chapter. Zeta Bc-ta Psi pause in "i-onvention" Activities last night at the home of Miss Nancy Odell in Godfrey. In front is Jtfisb Cindy Deem. Back row shows the Misses Carol Gay Scott, Jane Jehle, Lib- ty Pars and Miss Odell. Tlie Misses Deem, Jehle and Pars are being rushed by the chapter. The posters seen in the picture are samples of those which bore the names of ail rushees at the party in carrying out the convention theme.— Staff Photo. PROSTATE CONDITIONS When a middle-aged man has to get up several times at night to go to the bathroom, this may be due to any one of a number of different conditions. In the first place, the gentleman may be addicted to too many beers or coffees before going to bed. Since both coffee and alcohol are potent stimulants to the kidney,s the end result may be quite annoying. In other cases, this getting up at night inocturiai may be due to a weakening heart. In these cases, the pumping action of the heart improves while the paitent is asleep and more blood flows through the kidneys, making them work harder. In most men, however, who are 45 or older, getting up frequently at night is due to an enlarged prostate gland. Since our population as a whole is aging, prostate conditions in men are becoming more frequent. Consequently, some understanding of prostate trouble is important lor every adult male. Normally, the prostate gland is about the si/e of a walnut or chestnut and it lies at the base of the urinary bladder close to tlie passage (urethra) where the bladder empties. Kven under normal circumstances, the prostate gland varies considerably in size and shape and it tends to grow larger with the passing years. Most men should reali/e, however, that, although it is an anatomical structure of men only, its tunction has nothing at all to do with sterility, fertility or other significant masculine attributes. Largely Useless Like the appendix, the prostate gland is largely a useless structure, contributing only a small amount of secretion to the seminal fluid. Removal of Hit 1 prostate gland does not deprive a man of his masculinity. Just why it enlarges in some and not in others is still a medical mystery. One might ask the question: Why do some women have larger breasts than others? In either case, the answer is not completely known, although it is true that the size of these organs is largely under the control of the hormone secret ion*. The prostate gland can easily be examined and felt because of ith position clove to the rectal opening. Sometimes the gland may feel enlarged but actually may be causing no pressure in the bladder itself, in other cases, even when the gland may feel normal, the obstruction may be considerable, The reason (or this strange fact lies in the anatomical arrangement of the prostate gland itself. Usually, this gland is divided into three parts or lobes and the doctor's examining finger may feel the right lobe and the left lobe but the middle lobe, which presses against the bladder opening, may not be felt at all. Generally, however, the larger the gland, the more likely it is to cause obstruction. Other Symptoms Men with an enlarged prostate gland often complain of other symptoms beside noc- turia. Commonly, there may be some hesitation in starting and stopping the urinary act. It takes more pressure to start the flow when the opening to the bladder is partially obstructed. In complete obstruction, of course, it may be impossible to void at all. Sometimes in these cases, when obstruction is considerable, the patient may he unable to empty his bladder completely even with the greatest amount of voluntary effort. To determine this point, doctors often test patients to determine how much residual is left in the bladder after the patient has voided to the best of his ordinary ability. This is a simple test but it requires a certain amount of technical skilJ and sometimes is left in the hands of an expert or specialist. Treatment of prostatic conditions will vary, depending on the degree and severity of the case. In some of the milder cases, simple prostatic massage accompanied by Sitz baths is often adequate. When the problem is more severe, tlie patient has to be treated by a specialist. Soothing medicines often relieve the general irritation in the bladder area. But, in some cases, the use of sedatives may be hazardous because they may lead to complete obstruction. Here, too, you can be guided by the advice of your own physician. Finally, of course, if it is likely that simple treatments will not be of lasting value, the patient may have to be operated upon and hU prostate gland removed. Sometimes if the disease has not gone too far, one operation may prove effective. In other cases, the patient must first be prepared by one type of an operation and then the gland removed through a second surgical procedure. What must be stressed most, however, is that, when a man loses his prostate gland through the surgeon's knife he loses nothing of any special value. Are You Bored Without Really Knowing Why? By RUTH MILLKTt Mow long has It been sine*— You took a critical look «t yourself and decided to «£t rid of a fault or to develop s latent talent? You have, through your own initiative, turned n new acquaintance into a friend? You have arranged your days so there is always something to look forward to when you awaken in the morning? You have put your mind to learning a new skill? You have given a party, not because you "owed a lot of people" but simply because you wanted to gather your friends around your hearth for a pleasant evening? You have answered "I'll do my best" instead of "I couldn't possibly—" when asked to do a difficult job? You have "wasted" a whole day. spending it doing only things you really wanted to do, and got so much enjoyment out of the day you knew 11 uasn't really wasted but was a day well spent? You have found real satisfaction in being helptul to someone else? You have made a list of the things you' had been putting off doing for months and began at the top and worked through the whole list. leaving your mind free of all those nagging demands? You have done something about your looks, drastic enough to provoke comment from your friends—like getting a completely different hairdo. losing a noticeable amount of weight, taking the pains to get together a reallv becoming costume? You have made time for reading by spending less Sitting like a lump before a TV set'.' If your honest answer to most of the questions is, "a long, long, long time" chances are you v are bored without even knowing why.—NEA. Goodies in Small Packages By LYDIA BICKFORD AP Newsfeature* Writer Dr. Katheryn Langwill is typical of most women who . live alone and prepare meals for one. She doesn't like leftovers. So it's no wonder she's heart and soul in a research project which will package exact portions of food items, to be prepared and eaten with not a bit of waste. She envisions a shopping situation in which the buyer can purchase a box with six or more individual containers in it, and can prepare only the exact portions she needs. This kind of packaging should be a toon to the lone diner, or to the odd-numbered family. "In frozen food dinner items, did you ever see a package for one or three or five?" asks Dr. Langwill. She adds that these precooked foods may still present a leftover problem. Before she began her research in this new approach to packaging, Dr. Langwill tried out her idea on a mother of five. "What new products would you like to find on your kitchen shelf?" she asked. "I don't need anything new," was the response, "but I'd like food prepared for the exact number of diners." That was all the research chemist needed. In the plant at Yonkers, N. Y., where she heads research in sugar products, she began her experimentation—which still is top secret. "Convenience packaging"— and development of products which lend themselves to this type of packaging—are only a part of Dr. Langwill's research activities. Her company's main interest is in supplying liquid sugar to food processors, and her research in the laboratories continues along those lines. Earlier, Dr. Langwill was professor of nutrition at Drexel Institute of Technology. Before that, while doing research in the physics department at Columbia University during World War JJ she performed highly secret experimental work on the atomic bomb under Dr. Harold Urey. She was granted a U. S. patent for her contribution, a method for plating uranium salts on platinum toil. Research, it seems, has taken Dr. Langwill quite a distance: from bombs to boxes. Once the operation is over, he will find that he is as much of a man as he was before the surgery was done. If this point were clearly understood, so much unnecessary fear of prostatic surgery could easily be avoided. © I960 N. Y. Htruld Tribune. Inc. Long Suit for Fall Skill of new fall suit, from collection of Christine Divin and Laad Simko in Paris, is about 13'-.. inches from the floor. Jacket, also long, has natural shoul- dqr line. Outfit is in green, brown and black checks. (AP Wirephoto) Todays Bride Can Set Table Fit for a Queen SAVI IO»/» to 40% On Ooito Organs KlmbaJI OrgMU $ Piano* Portable Off BUS H COMMUNITY MUSIC CINTtt BV KAY SHERWOOD Newspaper Enterprise A»M». One mistake a bride can avoid is the casual and bap- hazard purchase of everyday tableware while she dreams of the elegant silver and tine china she hopes one day to own. Using care and forethought in buying any item, no matter how inexpensive, pays oft in satisfaction and pride in a pret- ly table. Most of the young marrie i I know are beset by lack of storage space and lack of cash. A young friend told me the other day that her dream was to cwn a huge cupboard and different sets of dishes so she could set tables as pretty as those she saw in pictures. There's no harm in dreaming, but why deny yourself the pleasure of a charming setting right from the start 0 Count your blessings. Today the stores are literally loaded with attractive, inexpensive glassware, china and plastic dishes and casseroles in a range of design motifs. Table linens and plastic mats can lie found to mateh in lovely colors and textures. One approach is to pick a design theme and then co-ordinate your purchases in this direction. For example, two popular and readily co-ordi- nated themes in home furnishings are the Far Kastern and the Scandinavian. If you like Oriental things, you can indulge your liking with such everyday items as straw place mats, plastic trays which resemble lacquered ones, bamboo patterned glassware, black glass or black and gold candleholders, imported rice bowls (these are handsome and inexpensive and double for cereal, soups or dessert dishes). Some of the least expensive china and plastic dinner services are gracefully patterned with a spray of flowers or grasses that suggest Oriental paintings. Glass baking dishes which come to the table in brass holders also have such spraylike decorations. I need hardly remind you that attractive cooking and serving dishes do conserve storage space. The clean lines and cheerful colors we associate with Scandinavian design are translated widely in inexpensive tableware. Slim tumblers, gently curved pitchers and bowls, wooden serving pieces, brass or painted wooden candleholders, colored enameled cook- and-serve pans — all team naturally with brightly-colored tablecloths, In heavy textures or embroidered patterns. If in doubt, keep it simple. J have never found anything more satisfactory from the standpoint of versatility, good looks, low cost and general availability than plain white dinnerware, unadorned tumblers and smooth, stainless steel flatware. With such basic ingredients you can set a pretty or a dramatic table by varying the table linens and the centerpiece. With a pale pink cloth, embroidered with white flowers, and a bouquet of delicate white-and-pink flowers, your table is softly feminine in appearance. Shift to a bold plnid ?loth, teamed with a fruit-and-vego- tahle arrangement on a wooden triiy and the same table service is set for a hearty buffet .supper for the gang. Two or three changes of table linens can be stored in minimum space. Versatile, too, are the clean, white, cooking pots and pans made of superstrong ceramic which have detachable handles so they won't look "kit- cheny" on a dinner table. These can be used on top of the stove or in the oven and are handsome enough to store on an open shelf in the dining room, if necessary. J inefiar. Honey Claim Is Just a Fad Nutritionist Says Claims made about the wonders of vinegar and honey have no basis in fact. Harriet Barto, University of Illinois nutritionist, says that honey and vinegar do contain potassium, one of the reasons they are supposed to he so healthful. But they are poor sources of this mineral compared with many common foods. One tablespoon of honey together with one tablespoon of vinegar supplies 17 milligrams of potassium. Compare this amount with tbe following foods: 3 1 /* ounces of lean beef, 360 milligrams; one slice of white bread, 41 milligrams; one cup of whole milk, 340 milligrams; and one medium sweet potato, at least 450 milligrams. Since these and many other common foods are good sources not only of potassium, but also of other needed nutrients, they do more for your health than vinegar and honey. Mind Your Manners When you are at a bridge party, don't tell your partner how she could have made a play. Your "advice" is bound to be resented. Uowaoltd Hair B»raov»tf Por»v«r •y BlMlrol|r«lil PaulMM •tuunblia. mvmtxr ot BlMtralyito gocteiv ol PAULSHPS My iMHrif Ml AUOO Plata - DUl HO Mill JULY ONLY DRY CLEANING SPECIAL BLANKETS 99 FWE PICK-UP AND DELIVERY Born tot Mf. ftiril Mr*. Pnri DtevtH, 1125 E. John Ave., St. Loul«, a son, 7 pc'tnds, first eMld, Sflturrlny. July 23. Mrs. H«w*l is the former LaVern* Rodftr- fe!d of Alton. Mr. and MM. Roj Frederick Parts, Godfrey, a son, 8 pounds and 15 ounces, 6:12 a.m. Tuesday. Wood River Township Hospital. Klrter child, Sharon I*e. 2 Mr. and Mr*, taliuid ft. Mnrra.v, East Alton, a daughter. 7 pound."! and 10 ounces, fi:14 a.m. Tuesday, Wood River Township Hospital. Elder child, Julia Kay, .1 Mr. and Mr*. Karl Brumley. H04 Broadway Ave., Kast Alton, a son, 9 pounds and 10 ounces, 8:38 a.m. Tuesday. Wood River Township Hospital. Mr. and Mr«. Edward Miller, Wood River, a son, 8 pounds and 6 ounces, 12:53 p.m. Tuesday. Wood River Township Hospital. Mr. and Mr*. Richard L. Vnnrll, 522 Orchard St., Wood River .» daughter. 6 pounds nnd 7 ounces, 4:35 p.m., TUCB- dny. Wood River Township Hospital. Klfior children: Carol Ann, 7, Raymond, 6, Balne Leo, 5, 3nrl DebrH Kay. 2. Mr. and Mr*. Frank Davifl, 447 Ceorgp St., a son, Anthony Ray. 8 pounds and 1 ounce, 5:45 a.m. today, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mr. and Mr*. William Adalr, 909 N. Prairio St., Bethalto, a daughter Marta .lean, 5 pounds and 1 ounce, 4:36 a.m. Tuesday. Alton Memorial Hospital. Kldr-r children, Andrea, IL'. and Dann. 5. Mr. nnd MM. Mark Oolnn, 2'i(l4 Clark St., a son. 9 pounds, •t:19 p.m. Tuesday St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and MM. Roy D, Fergti- M>n, Rt. 2. Godfrey, a son, 7 pounds and 4 ounces, 11:53 a. in. Tuesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Chap. r»HI. 804 Union St., a ton, 9 pounds, 2-18 p.m. Tuesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and MM. John B. Now- Ian. 2104 Washington Ave., a daughter, f> pounds and 10 ouncps, 8:34 a.m. Tuesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and MM. Kenneth Mudge, Kscondido, Calif., a son. Devin Reed, first child, July 21, 7 pounds and 13 ounces. Mrs. Mudge is the former LeOra Sarnuelson, daughter of Mrs. Sven Samuelson of 2909 Bnmn St.. and the late Rev. Mr, Samuelson. Some Legendary Hwntties Must Hate Had Elusive (.harm By AIJ< LA HART The legc-nd of beauty \t sometimes puzzling. Cleopatra was actually ugly, according to the drawings of her still extant. Yet the leg- pnd built around her is one of dazzling beauty. Mary Quef-n of Scots was judRiiiK hy contemporary paintlnu. 1 -. H lonu-nosed, un- preposf-f'SMiig female. She was married three times. Two of these marriages were arranged and her third marriage, to Kolhwell. was one in which >he was not loved. Yet, her refutation, too, is that of the great beauty who had many suitors. Since facts are so at variance with the legends, we can only conclude that royally can exert a powerful influence. Both women were courted, of course, because they were heads of stales and inairiati'' with either could be advantageous. For the rest, we can only think that both must have had some fascination for others, an elusive kind of charm that could not be caught in a painting. tOf I. Uwy 14177 Try This 80-Y«ar Beauty Secret Oily ikiu it usually very poroui. This mean* a constant fight againct blackheads and "bumps". Harsh all- purpose »oap» and ktrong detergent* <ue injurious. Creams can't help — they don't penetrate the pores uk« An UU-year beauty secret h<u b«*a used by millions of women to »olvt tins, problem. Siynun Special Purpose Vegetable Wonder Soap - to mild that it u used for babies penetrates the pores, flushes out the dirt und excess oil. Leaves your skin smooth as silk and completely clean. £spudally suited to skins of teenagers. particularly those with «• Ivrimlly-cuused blemishes. n today the jeai -'round habit ol getting yum skin gently clean. 1'ry Sjymao Special Purpose Vegetable Wonder Slip. Pry it at our rink . . . Saymaa guarantee! your latiifaction or nouey back. Get Sayquo VtntabU reader Soap at youmvoriteoealer

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