Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 5, 1960 · Page 10
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August 5, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 10

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Friday, August 5, 1960
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PAGE TEN ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH FRIDAY, AUGUST 5, 1960 The Women Social Events — Group Activities Miss Burns Completes Plan, for Her Wedding AUon AAUW Invitations have been mailed, •nd plans completed for the ft • i ffy wedding of Miss Elizabeth HlCKeV'tf ftSSOfl Burns of Godfrey and Vilas •*•* * , *. Wednmg Oenke Jr. of Green Bay, Wis. The couple will exchange vows on Saturday evening. Aug. 27 at 7:30 o'clock in Concordia Lutheran Church. Maplewood, and will receive in the Gates- worth Hotel, St. Louis, at 9 O'clock. For Aug. 13 The approaching marriage of Miss Janis Wasson to George Hickey is being announced today. Miss Wasson is the daughter of Mrs. Al Dean Leonhard C. Wuerffel Wyat , of 4] G , enn VJStB of the seminary will officiate, and a sermon will be delivered by Rev. Donald Knick of Trinity Lutheran Church, Fergus Falls, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Bauman, grandparents of the bride- frey: and of Fay Wasson of Godfrey. Mr. Hickey's parents are Mr. and Mrs. John Mickey of 709 George St. The couple will be married on Aug. 13. The bride-elect is a 1959 graduate of Alton High School, elect, will give a rehearsa£ din- and hfls attended A)ton Resi . dence Center of Southern Illinois University for the past year. The prospective bridegroom is a 1951 graduate of Marquette High School, and is employed by the Princess Theater as manager. Personal Notes The Rev. Clyde L. Todd. former pastor of First Methodist Church, and Mrs. Todd were in Alton this week from their home in Lawrenceville. 111. They were overnight guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Auten, 1202 McPherson Ave. after seeing the St. Louis Municipal Opera production of ner in their home at 9 Burn- dell Acres in Godfrey. A tea and open house will be given by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Burns, on Godfrey road, on Sunday afternoon, Aug. 21, from 2 until 5 o'clock, during which wedding gifts will be displayed. Miss Bums has asked her sister, Miss Jane Burns, to be maid of honor. Bridesmaids will be Miss Mary Ann Truitt, Miss Nancy Hickerson, Mrs. James Delaney, the prospective groom's sister, and Mrs. Norman Bafunno of St. Louis. Thomas Genke will be best man for his brother. Groomsmen will include Theodore Staudacher of Kindy, Mich.; Paul Schmidt and Romonus Members of Alton Branch, American Association of University Women will sponsor a book fair in Alton Plaza on Friday, Aug. 19, from 10 o'clock in the morning until 9 o'clock in the evening. In addition to books, other articles will bp sold, including records, magazines. comic books, text and research books. There will also be a notions counter for the sale of costume jewelry and other items. Proceeds will he donated to the AAUW Educational Center in Washington. D.C. Co-chairmen are Mrs. Earl Gaylord and Mrs. William McDonald. Others working on the project are Miss Claudean Tuttle, Miss Ermal Kelsey, Mrs. K. L. Patison, Mrs. Edgar Hack, Mrs. R. L. Titus. Mrs. Ray Luken, Mrs. Robert Aszman. Mrs. Jack R. Jungers. Mrs. W. T. Going. Mrs. James Price and Mrs. William Grandfield. Senior Betas NameChairman Of Card Sale Mrs. Patrick Sawyer was named general chairman of the annual Christmas card sale sponsored by the senior chapter of Beta Gamma Upsilon, at a meeting Wednesday eve- MR. AND MRS. ANTON MENNEMEYER Meimemeyers Will Be Honored at Open House Ferber from Fergus Falls, and- - ^ Mrs Todd ' s niece) Irene Jor . James Delaney. dan, played the leading role. Miss Burns was honored at jv^ M ae M a j r left today a drop-in shower Wednesday <o retU rn to her home in Ban- Madame Butterfly in which ning in Mineral Springs Hotel. evening in the home of Mrs. Bafunno. 4451A Russell St., St. Louis. Gifts from the 20 guests were arranged on a table with blue and white decorations and wedding bells. Xi Gamma Mu Hosts Families At Picnic Members of Xi Gamma Mu ning, Calif., after a stay in this area for two months. She was a guest of her brother-in- law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Hellrung, 208 Mather St., and her mother, Mrs. PJdna M. Trump. Mr. and Mrs. Walter S. Ahlemeyer and son, Dean, of Brighton, recently toured the Carlsbad Caverns National Mrs. William Diokerson was named captain of the first team for the contest in the sale of Christmas cards, and Mrs. Bernard Pluth will head the second team. Mrs. Floyd Hauhe and Mrs. Dale Lenhardt will be hostesses at the first rush party in September. Mrs. Lenhardt distributed tickets for the baseball game members and their husbands will attend in St. Louis on Aug. 27. A report was heard on the Park in southeastern New Mex- fashion show the chapter will stage at Lockhaven Country Club on Aug. 24. ico. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Ma- Exemplar Chapter of Beta haffee 317 L i nd e nw ood Ave., __ Sigma Phi and their families have returned from a vaca . PaTCHtS Hell) attended an outdoor covered tion of ^ weeks jn Florida| I dish dinner Thursday evening wh th vi it d j st Indte Rebellion at Onized Clubgrounds. Thirty- Petersburg and other points of ""-«« l\KUVlllUll eight persons were present. interest Highlight of the evening was the making and serving of ice cream. Mrs. W. E. Slaten, Mrs. Frank Nagy, Mrs. Don Wilson and Mrs. Eugene Lane were on the planning committee. Mrs. Wilson received an anniversary gift, and Mrs. Fay Malone, a birthday gift, from Mr. and Mrs. Logan Mench of 2414 Powhatan St., returned home Tuesday from Colorado Springs, Colo., where they visited with Mr. Mench's brother and his wife, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Mench. Before returning, the couple attended the National Boy Scout Jamboree in Denver. secret pals. .The first regular meeting of the fall season will be conducted in the home of Miss Mar- r- . . • . r> tt garet Berigan, 604 Monroe St.. bMertain at Loffee East Alton, on Thursday evening, Sept. 8, at 8 o'clock. In Teen-Agers By RUTH MILLETT If you are finding your teenage daughter impossible to get along with, it may be time for you to ask yourself a few questions. Do you often try to impose your taste on her? Do you criticize the way she wears her hair, the dress she wants Mr. and Mrs. Anton Mennemeyer of Wood River will be Tuesday evening at a anniversary open house in Steelworkers' Abel liall for friends and relatives. The open house from 8 until 10:30 o'clock will be preceded by a dinner for members of the immediate family. Mr. Mennemeyer and the former Miss Anna Smith were married in St. Francis Catholic Church in Portage des Sioux on Aug. 9, 1910. They live at 489 State Aid Rd., and have been residents of Wood River for 39 years. Mr. Mennemeyer is a retired carpenter. The couple is the parents of nine children. Al Mennemeypr, Edwardsville: Mrs. Richard Musgrave (Agnes) of Alton; Mrs. Charles Herren (Helenl of Wood River: Mrs. Waller Scotland (Regina) of Pasadena, Calif.; Francis W., of Meadowbrook; Clarence of Hartford; Mrs. Kenneth Wallace (Anne) of Mason City, 111.; Mrs. Angelo Marhnino (Grace) of Rosewood Heights; and Harold of Gooseville. The couple has 30 grandchildren and 4 great grandchildren. Born to: Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Butler, 833 Pine St., East Alton, a daughter, 5 pounds, 10 ounces, 12:30 p.m., Thursday, Wood River Township Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Kollf, 404 Broadway, East Alton, a daughter, 7 pounds, 10 ounces, 11:26 p.m. Thursday, Wood River Township Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Otis Watkins, Mr*.Schwuchow Will ^^ y ™^L^ ?* 2 ™ Main Sf ;-A son - 6 P° unds ' Twelve Tables Filled For Duplicate Bridge Master Point Night Twelve tables were filled Thursday evening for master point night in the duplicate bridge session at Hotel Stratford. North-south winners were: first, Albert Herson and E. F. Lind; second, Mr. and Mrs. Gaylon Whiteside; third, Mrs. Clyde Campbell and Mrs. George Hine; fourth, Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Ka/.eck. - East-west winners were: first, Mrs. Harry Archer and Mrs. Harry Stone; second, Mrs. Carl Ewen and Mrs. Robert Myers; third, Thomas Conrad and Math Roth; fourth, Mrs. Kenneth Kelly and Mrs. Kenneth Brunstein. Reunion Dinner Set Former packers of International Shoe Co. will re-unite for a potluck supper in Rjck Spring Park, Tuesday evening at 5:30 o'clock. Mrs. Donald Schwuchow of 3030 Brown St., will entertain al coffee Thursday for women of First Presbyterian Church who have made articles for the glitter booth in the annual Christmas baxaar, it is announced todav. ticularly becoming, the way she has fixed up her room? Do you frequently criticize ounces, 2:16 a.m., Thursday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Flanagan, her friends by pointing out 1312 Pearl St., a son, 7 pounds, thejr faults to her? When she confides in you, do you discuss the tilings she has told you with your friends or the mothers of her friends? Do you complain about your 7 ounces, 2:57 a.m., Thursday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Clement Dutehik, 226 S. 14th St., Wood River, a daughter, 7 pounds, 15 ounces, 7:37 a.m., Thursday, Mrs. Schwuchow is chair- daughter to her father—about St. Joseph's Hospital. man of the glitter booth and is being assisted by Mrs. Ken Carstens. The bazaar will be held in November with the theme "Holiday House." how she keeps her room, how lazy she is, and so on, instead of insisting on her doing her share around the house? Do you invade her privacy Mother's Helper •|r H*Mi«n» & PtarMM o'clock. Miss Dickinson Feted In Franklin Home Miss Barbara Dickinson was guest of honor at a bridal shower given Wednesday evening by Miss Judith Franklin in her home at 3754 Aberdeen Ave. Games were played, and gifts were presented to the honoree by the guests. A white, pink and gold color scheme was used in the decorations and refreshments. The hostess was assisted by her mother, Mrs. D. A. Franklin. Miss Dickinson will become the bride of Gerald Gordon Gregory on Aug. 19 in Urbana. Shanahan Students Attend Opera Voice and piano students of Mrs. George Shanahan attended a performance of Madame Butterfly Thursday evening at St. Louis Municipal Opera. The students attend one production at the opera each year. The group visited backstage and was joined there by Ken Stroud, tenor uith the "Butterfly" ensemble. Jim llend- rickson. Mr. Stroud and Ter- Mr. and Mrs. Edward D. StroniHke, 3414 Yost St., a daughter, 7 pounds, 7 ounces, 1:36 a.m., Monday, Aug. 1, St. Joseph's Hospital, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Meyer, mail, asking "who was that?" 3510 Omega St., a daughter, The coffee will begin at 9:30 5n such wavs as reading her when she gets a telephone call 7 pounds, 7 ounpes, 3:52 p.m., watery chores. Housework Can Trim Your Figure By ALICIA HART NEA Reniily Editor As a busy housewife, you may feel that you have no time to spare for exercise and other beauty chores. But you'll be pleased to know that you can fight the battle of the bulge while you do the housework —and earn a beauty bonus, too. It's not what you do but the way that you do it that works this miracle. First of all, set your hair before you begin the day's work. Tie it up in a bright scarf or wear a pretty cap designed for that purpose. By the time you've finished the chores, you can comb out your hair and it will be pretty for your husband's return that evening. When you dust the tops of doors or other high places, stretch up from the waistline until you feel a pull, and continue the action, rising on tiptoe. When done regularly, this will firm the muscles in your svaist, abdomen and calves. On washday, when it's necessary to haul a laundry basket around, make it work for you. Since the basket will be heavy when full, deep knee bend down to lift it up. This will not only exercise your leg muscles, but will save your back from unnecessary strain. No one has ever claimed that scrubbing floors is fun. But if done properly, it can do a lot to trim excess inches from your waistline. Try stretching your arms to clean the largest area possible. You'll cover more ground in less time, and limber up those unused back and waist muscles, too. The same stretching movement should be used for dusting under tables and chairs. Your hands will always look smooth if you coat them with a gentle lubricant like camphor ice and then wear cotton gloves when dusting. Rubber gloves should be worn for all or rummaging through her keepsakes? Do you sometimes compare Monday, Aug. 1, St. Joseph's Hospital, Mr. and Mrs. Sjhelton Mayes, A thin film of rich face cream will do wonders for your complexion if left on while you. her unfavorably with an older 402 Silver St., Bethalto, a son, clean house: It can be quick- sister or another girl of her own age wishing aloud that she were more considerate, or weren't so shy or whatever? Do you keep telling her how much you do for her and how little she seems to appreciate it? Do you argue with her as though you were both the same age" Do you criticize her more than you praise her? Mothers often find teen-age daughters quite impossible to get along with. But it usually isn't all the fault of the daughter. With the best intentions in the world a mother can make a daughter secretive, rebellious, or stubborn if the mother doesn't realize that a teen-a«er can't be treated like a child.— NKA. College Notes Three area students are among those who will assist in the orientation of new students at Illinois State Normnl University beginning Sept. 11. David Kendall, 9 pounds, 10 ounces, 3:45 p.m., Thursday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder children, Matthew, 7, Debra, 5, and Anita, 2. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Kllle- brew, Dow, a daughter, 6 pounds, 5 ounces, 7:50 a.m., today, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder child, Martha. Mr. and Mrs. Warren Blum- ly removed with a tissue if an unexpected caller arrives. So don't let a heavy household schedule rob you of your good looks. If carried out in the proper manner, it can actually serve as a beauty routine. Auxiliary Announces Brighton, a daughter, Dinner Committee for Susan Renea, H pounds, 12 ounces, 2:40 a.m. today, Alton &/. Anthony S Bazaar Memorial Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Morris Warren, Cottage Hills, a daughter, 6 pounds, 10 ounces, 6:51 p.m., Thursday, Alton Memorial Date Book (Dtt* Book item* mutt b* rabmitted MTort Ttranday noon.) SUNDAY, Aug. 7 No meetings scheduled. MONDAY, Aug. 8 Alton District Woman's Republican Club, 7:30 p.m., Mineral Springs Hotel. Bete Gamma Upsllon, junior chapter, 7:30 p.m., Mineral Springs Hotel. American Legion Auxiliary 128, 8 p.m., American Legion Home. TUESDAY, Aug. 9 Beta Gamma t'psllon, junior chapter, 7:30 p.m.. rush party at the home of Miss Patricia Roberts, 1221 7th St. Phi Delta Chi, Alpha Chapter, 7 p.m., Miss Mary Shaw, 3250 Hawthorne Blvd. Both Anniversary Open Mouse for Mr. and Mrs. Anton Mennemeyer, 8-10:30 p.m., Steelworkers' Abel Hall. WEDNESDAY, Aug. 10 Zonta Club Board, 7:30 p.m., Mrs. James VV. Kelly, 232 Bowman Ave., East Alton. Past Worthy Matrons' Club of Alton Chapter, OES, annual picnic, 6 p.m., Westerner Club. THURSDAY, Aug. 11 Soroptlmlst Club noon luncheon at the home of Mrs. H. Clark Foster, 727 E. Woodland Dr., Rosewood Heights. Sportsman's Club Auxiliary, 8 p.m., at the club. FRIDAY, Aug. 12 No meetings scheduled. SATURDAY, Aug. 13 Order of Amaranth, Charity Court, 7:30 p.m., Franklin Masonic Temple; advance night. Ann Landers You Ye the Doctor By Joseph D. Wassersug, M. D. Mole*. Other Skin Blemishes Questions from several readers have come in today's mail dealing with the subject of various skin blemishes, particularly "moles" and, since it is impossible to answer each of their questions individually, I'll try to answer them all together in a single column. Q. "For as long as I can remember, I have had a black spot on the right side of my chin. I have always been ashamed of it but, when I was younger, it didn't bother me. I would like to have it removed. What do you advise?" I agree.' The day and ase when a black spot or a "moK>" was regarded as a "beauty mark" has long since passed. If the mole has not undergone any recent change in size and color, it is quite likely that it can be considered harmless. Such a mole can be removed surgically but, often, it can be "burned" away more easily with an electric needle. This is a relatively painless procedure and, when done properly, should leave only a tiny, almost invisible scar. In most cases, the procedure can be carried out in your own doctor's office. Q. "I /am 62 years old and I find that I have more brown spots on my body. Friends told me that these are liver spots. Should I change my diet?" The belief that brown patches on the skin are due to liver disease is an ancient one but has no foundation in modern medicine. Liver disorders may cause jaundice or may produce tiny, fine, red, capillary line (like spiders) on the cheeks or nose but liver conditions do not cause moles. Diet does not affect these brown skin discolorations. Some browning of the skin is often present in Addison's disease of the adrenal glands. Recent investigations show that the average person has anywhere from 15 to 20 moles nically as an intradermal nevus. It accounts for almost 75 per cent of all such skin blemishes in adults and it practically never becomes cancerous. In appearance, the intradermal nevus is usually dark brown in color, smooth, slightly scaly, and it may be raised above the skin somewhat resembling a wart. It is often hairy and may feel somewhat thick but it also can be smooth, flat and hairless. Some may be present at the time of birth but usually most of them make their appearance after puberty. It is not unusual for intradermal nevi to increase gradually in size over the years so that they may double or even quadruple their original surface area. Most of these, however, are harmless and the only problem they pose is a cosmetic one. As has already been pointed out, removal with an electric needle is often safe and simple. * • • • Q. "I have several moles on my body. How can I tell which may become malignant?" A. Experts classify nevi into five types, some of which have so remote a chance of becoming malignant that it is likely that less than one in a million will do so. In most cases, therefore, there is no cause for alarm or anxiety. Of the most dangerous types, there is the compound nevus which can be found both in children and adults. In children it often is uniformly brown and this should be regarded with some suspicion. on his body and the number In adults if the nevus js two . often increases with the pass- tone or specMed with dark ing years. Most of these are SOAKING an injured footor hand U an Irkkome bore to youngsters. A few bright marble* dropped Into (be water offer tone tUgnt activity U help the minute* PAH. Reading, being read to. •r watching TV we other •bvioiu ways to keep your viggly patent diverted and happy. • int. *et »«• ry Dannp are members of the They are Miss Judy Gavin of Alton. Miss Sheila Grandfield el Heihaliu, and Harold Han- cm k ol Moro. Tomorrow's Dinner C'hicki-n Trinidad, garnished \\ilh almonds, pineapple and avocado, steamed rice, watercress, and green onion salad, crisp rolls, butter or margarine chocolate Bavarian pie, lea, milk. St l^ouiii Opera Co. tor the summer season, and are students ot Mrs. Shanahan. Hoard Meeting The Iward ol Alton Woman's Home met Thursday morning ai the home lor their montdi\ report lJue to vacations ol perviinncl, no activities were on H'conl loi 1 the month ol Hospital. Elder children, Rita 10, Morris Jr. 7, Ralph 3. Church Notes "The Teachings of Jesus" will be the theme sung for the two weeks of vacation Bible school beginning Monday in First Christian Church. Sessions will he conducted Monday through Friday mornings from 9 until 11:30 o'clock.The title of the theme song expresses the main topic to be emphasized throughout the period of study. Other features will include stories, handiwork, songs and light refreshments each day. A rhythm band is planned lor smaller children. Bus transportation will he pro vided upon phone request. Mrs. J. W. Jordan will serve as director. Bible study will begin at 7:3U o'clock Wednesday evening in First Christian Church. The dinner committee for the bazaar to be sponsored by the Auxiliary to St. Anthony's Hospital, has been announced today. Comprising the committee are Paul Van Buren, Mrs. Minnie Rolott, Mrs Vincent Eggmann, Mrs. Robert Kulp, Mrs. ( John Kolditz, Mrs. Leo Ernst, and Mrs. Howard Tueth. The bazaar is scheduled for Aug. 19 and 20, on the lawn of the hospital. Fish will be served on Friday and chicken on Saturday. Lodges Ladies of the Grand Army of the Republic, 126, will have a potluck picnic at noon Sat- day at the home ol Mrs. Earl Jones, 220 Delmar Ave. For the lady In wilting MATIINITY CLOTMIS PAUUNE'S Houu ol l-a»mon»—MootlceUo Heir Body UMUtllul iUlon—Al- ton Plan kttopolas Center. harmless, but some are serious and, indeed, may even become cancerous. If there is any question, a good skin specialist or surgeon might be consulted about the advisability of their removal. Q. "I have had three moles removed from my skin because I was told they could lead to cancer. Now I have a fourth one on the outer side of my right arm. It is flat, about a half inch in diameter, dark brown. Should I have it removed?" A. It is obviously impossible to remove all the moles from everyone. Such a task, if undertaken, would become a full- time job for all the surgeons in the country. The medical term for a "mole" is "nevus" and the pleural is "nevi." The most common type is classified tech- When Wat Your PILLOW Sttrilized Last? PILLOWS $1.19 August Special FrM Pick-Up and OtJivtry WI,Mwy. HO 14177 brown or black, it is also extremely suspicious. About 10 per cent of all cancerous moles arise in compound nevi of this type. For the reader, the most important point about moles is to remember to watch them. Any nevus that grows larger, darker or shows change in size and color should be called to the doctor's attention. If your doctor believes that a nevus is potentially malignant, he will usually prefer to remove , it by cutting it out rather than burning it off, The mole that is cut out can be sent to the pathologist for microscopic examination and pathological classification. Furthermore, since some moles may have deep "roots," mo,st surgeons prefer to remove a wide area of normal skin with the mole just to be on the safe side. © I960 N. Y. Herald Tribune. Inc. Neighbor Selects TV Shows For Them Every Night Ann Lnnitan. DEAR ANN LANtJRRS: I have a problem and don't tell me to see my clergyman because the problem involves the clergyman's sister and I don't want to get him into the act. The woman who lives n«*xt door to me is a widow with a son 10 years old. They are having a financial struggle and can't afford a TV set. 1 feel sorry for them. She brings the boy over to our house every night rf the week so he can get educated by looking at the TV programs she chooses. My family doesn't always want to look at the programs she thinks are educational. Triis has created trouble for me. Last night my husband got mad, walked out and wr>i<l to a tavern. What shall I do'.' I do? IN Till: MIDDLE. DKAU IN THK MIDDLE: H this woman is interested in erlucaling her M>n. introduce her to those old - lashionod things called lx)oks The libraries are full of 'em — and they're free. Tell her she can no longer come into your home and select TV programs for your family. Explain she's welcome a couple of evenings a week, bul that she and the hoy will have to watch the programs your family selects. • * • * DKAIl ANN LANDKRS: I'm 17 years old and madly in love. Don't tell me I'm too young to know what love is. The fellow is leaving for overseas in one week. I want him to marry me before he leaves but he says no. I am really disgusted with his dumbness because if I were his wife 1 would get an allotment from the government. A girl friend doesn't get anything. "I'm going to get a job and save every cent so I can join him overseas in about a year. I know I can make it by June 1961. My folks say I'm out of my head, but they are a mil- lion years old and don't know anything about love. Please tell me I'm doing the rttfit thing I am determined to marry him sooner or later. -NAN. DF.AR NAN: If you're determined to marry him sooner or later, I hope for your sake It's later. You sound like a flea brained girl with her feet planted firmly in the clouds. If this is the Great Love Of The Century it should be able to survive twenty months. In the meantime date others. It's impossible to "go steady" with a fellow who is half a world a way. * • » * DEAR ANN LANDERS: I have a bet with a friend about the confidential at the end of your column. lie says they are secret messages for people who want advice but don't want their letters to appear in print because they fear the details might give them away. I say the confidential are for people who have not sent a name and address and you have no other way of reaching them. Which one of us has to send $5 to the National Association For Mental Health:' MANHATTAN MIXERS. DKAK MIXKRH: I hope you will lioth send jr> to the National Association For Mental Health, but neither of you loses, because you're both right. • • • • CONFIDENTIAL to BESIDE MYSKLK: Let him prove it by staying on the job. The Lord provides food for the birds but He doesn't throw it into the nests. To learn how to keep y'rtjr lioy friend in line without los- inc; him. send for ANN LANDERS' lx>oklet. "Necking and Petting And How Far To Go." enclosing with your request 20 cents in coin and a large, self- addressed, stamped envelope. ' Ann Landers will be c'ad to help you with your problems. Send them to her in care of this newspaper enclosing a stamped, self-addresesd envelope.* <C IMO Field Enterprltei, Inc.) Parents Do Love Children They Put in Institutions ALBANY, N. Y.—(Science Service.)—Parents who put a retarded child in an institution love him just as much as those who keep him at home. Four completely different factors influence the institutionalization of retarded persons. At the conference on scientific study of mental deficiency held recently in London, England, Dr. Gerhart Saenger, director of the Research Center of New York University's Graduate School of Public Administration and Social Service, presented the findings of a two-year study of factors influencing institutionalization of retarded persons in New York City. The Expert Says Illinois Peaches Are Good Quality, Size A oic URBANA—Illinois peaches are of exceptional quality and size this year, reports Ross Kelly, University of Illinois fruit and vegetable marketing specialist. The reasons for this topnotch crop are the ideal growing conditions and little insect damage. Winter damage reported earlier has not affected the quality of the crop. But it has slightly reduced the total volume. Nevertheless, the state's commercial peach volume is expected to hit 500,000 bushels. Elherta peaches, the bulk of the state's crop, will be harvested in Union County starting about Aug. 15. J. H. Hale and Rio Oso Gem varieties will follow shortly after the Elbertas in this and other peach-growing counties. In spite of better growing conditions and care, you may still find peaches with bruises. Small bruises may affect the looks hut not flavor. But deep bruises are wasteful. study was released here by Dr. Paul H. Hoch, New York state.commissioner of mental health. The four factors are: 1. The degree of mental retardation. (AJ1 with an intelligence quotient of less than 20 are normally committed.) 'i. The family income and racial background. 3. Family adequacy. (Conditions in substandard homes or slum areas often determine that a child shall be put in an institution). 4. Adjustment of the retarded child to the community. (Sexual offenses were found to lead almost invariably to placement in an institution.) One of the most significant findings of the study was the fact that parents' attitudes toward their retarded child appear to be only a minor far- tor in the decision to put him in an institution. This means that they do not love him less if they send him away. ANNUAL PICNIC Old St Francis Parish PORTAGI DIS SIOUX, MISSOURI One Mile Off Highway No. 84 between St. Charles and Alton. SUNDAY, AUGUST 7th Old time tturbeoue Beef and Portage Style Chicken Dinner* with all the trimming*. Strvtd from Noon to 7 p.m. O.S.T. Adult* IUO Bain or Shine Children 160 Ample Parking Spaoe Vitit the Shriao ol Our lady ol the Riw* Give your skin every time you wash wlthSauman weather? . . . It's easy ww Give your face, hands, neck " 7 rour skin all over . . . o Lanolin rratmMt, with Sayowa UaoUwd »oap, every time you cleans! Notning else .pftens. 8 ooth e .?": •tores good ikm health like Lanl ohn. Use Swcwl P Ufpow £££ Unolated Soap in both kitchen •nd bath. Reach for Soap in the pi time you ihop.

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