Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 9, 1963 · Page 8
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 8

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, August 9, 1963
Page 8
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ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH Social Briefs Brand-Hughson Wedding Is Set for August 17 Nectarines Offer Sweet Flavor CECtl* M>. and Mrs. E. E. Brand of Red Bud, 111., will host ft dinner in Colonial Supper CM)'Oh Aug. 16 honoring their son ( Glenn Brand, and his fiancee, Miss Jacqueline Hughson,, following rehearsal of the couple's wedding party. The bride-elect is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Hughson, 3701 Western Ave. The couple will be married at 8 p.m. on Aug. 17 in Main Street Methodist Church by the Rev. John Henderson. A reception will follow in Knights of Columbus Hall. Miss Hughson was honored at a shower given last evening in the home of Mrs. Jerry Farmer, 626 Rozier St. Co-hostesses with Mrs. Farmer were Mrs. Ronald Jones and Mrs. Henry Schmuck. Mrs. Jack Gaare entertained for the bride-elect at a dinner party at Musial and Biggie's Restaurant in St. Louis ( on July 29. A shower was given for Miss 'Hughson on July 14 by Mrs. Lois Schien in her home In Alhambra. Mrs. Clarence Schien was co-hostess. Napp Family The annual reunion of the Napp family will take place Sunday at Onized Clubgrounds, Area No. 1, beginning at 2 p.m. The reunion is for descendants of the late Frank Napp and Mrs. Napp, the former Mary Miller, of Upper Alton. Each family will bring fried chicken and a covered dish. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Lagemann of 624 Valley Drive, East Alton, are contact chairmen. Upper Alton Club Mrs. Paul Buxton, president of the Upper Alton Woman's dub, has called a special meeting of the club for Tuesday at 10 a.m. It will be held In the home of Mrs. Frank Hollis, 629 E. 15th St. Return Home Miss Nancy K. Chappee, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Chappee, 2408 Tibbitt St., and Miss,Vilas Mitcliell, daughter of Mr. ' and Mrs. Vergil Mitchell of Cottage Hills, have returned from a vacation in Miami Beach and Fort Myers, Fla. In Fort Myers, they were guests of a former classmate, M\ss Sandy Lauck, and her parents,: Mr. and Mrs. Percy Lauck, who moved there from Alton. The young women returned home through the,states of Georgia, Alabama, Mississippi, Tennessee and Kentucky. The Woodens Mr. and Mrs. Jack Wooden will represent Woody's Drive- in at a convention of the Food Service Executives Association in Las Vegas, Nev. They will leaVe Sunday for a five-day stay. Mr. Wooden will accept an award for "an outstanding design on paper materials" for his paper cups. Job's Daughters Plan Back-to-School Dance 8g^i8iBi)B>iBI»»»» 11 M. Lt-tn-id (u^.^,™ j|| The Family A "back-to-school" dance is planned for Aug. 24 by Wood River Bethel of Job's Daughters and Wood River Chapter, Order of DeMolay in Wood River Masonic Temple. The St. Louis Countdowns will play for dancing from 8 p.m. until midnight. Ticket sales are being handled by the Misses Sandy Proctor, Gailfi Wright, Virginia Smith, Christy Lowery and Vonna Lawrence of the bethel; and Dennis Green, Terry Williams, Keith Wilson, Don Hofgren, Larry Trailer, Sam Flemming and Eddie Cadle of the DeMolays. Working on decorations are the Misses Roberta Hovey, Sue Sunderland, Gaila Wright, Sharon Cook, Marcia Elledge; and Sam Flemming, Larry Grober, Velton Floyd, Bill Craig, Keith Wilson, Pat Schreiber and Ed- die Cadle. Guest night will be observed by the bethel on Sept. 5 with the Misses Bonna Craig, Christy Lowery, Sue Sunderland, Vonna Lawrence, Roberta Hovey and Mary Jean Smith serving on the entertainment committee. On Tuesday evening, bethel members will take part in a royalty night observance of Granite City Bethel 43. They are Miss Sandy Proctor, Miss Janice Proctor and Miss Dori Walsh. A class of candidates was initiated at a recent meeting of Wood River Bethel. Those received were the Misses Kathy Biggerstaff, Beverly Bartels, Barbara R'ich, Mary Sunderland, Charlene Rose, Carol Gornall, Janice Bowman, Sarah Tomerlin, Barbara Scroggins, Gail Elble, and Kathy Jouett. A nit Landers He ? s Embarrassed by His Voice Patio Party Fifteen guests attended a party given by Sherry Angel last night on the patio of her home at 3200 Edwards St. The party was given in honor of the hostess' cousin, Cathy Oliver of Detroit who is visiting during the month of August. Sherry and her mother v Mrs. Lamoine Angel, spent the month of July in Michigan. They stayed at a cottage on Lake Louise near Petosky for two weeks, and visited with Mrs. Angel's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lee Carroll in Detroit. Slattery and Crause Voivs To Be Read Mr. and Mrs. Waldon Crause, 128 Grand Ave., Wood River, are announcing the approaching marriage of their daughter, Brenda Kay, and Pfc. Edward Thomas Slattery, son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward F. Slattery of Rosewood Heights. The couple plans to be married Tuesday in the Evangelical United Brethren Church, Wood River, at 7:30 p.m. Miss Crause is a 1960 graduate of East Alton-Wood River Community High School, and is a senior student at Illinois State Normal University. Her fiance is a 1960 graduate of Roxana Community High School. He has served in the Army for a year and nine months and is presently stationed at Fort Eustis, Va. Attend Convention Local beauticians have returned from Chicago where they attended the 44th annual convention of the National Beauty Culture.League and its sorority, Theta Nu Sigma, in Hotel Sherman. Those attending were Mrs. Joseph Shaw, Mrs, Joe McLemore, Mrs. J. B. Logan and Mrs. Clarence Ellis. Mrs. McLemore served as a model. The meetings were held Sunday through Wednesday. „, , Phi Alpha Mu Zonta Club r Alton-Wood River Zonta dub WHI Induct will: operate a white ,,elephant booth during; the annual Wood River sidewalk sale on Aug. 23 and 24. The booth will be set up in the old Pope Gift Shop area on Ferguson Ave., with Mrs. Lewis Gilbert as chairman. The women plan to sell new and used household items. Members have been asked to donate jewelry, glassware, china, and other household items, with the exception of clothing. Proceeds from the sale will be added to the club's philanthropic fund. Stamps in the News By SYD KRONISH (AP Newsfeatures) To herald its participation in the South Pacific Games, the territory of Papua and New Guinea has issued two new commemorative stamps. The games will be held in Suva from Aug. 29 to Sept. 7. The design common to both stamps was based on the official emblem originated by Mrs. P. M. Prescott of New Guinea. It shows the silhouette of a track man in action with an island and palm trees in the background. The values of the new stamps are 5 pence and 1 shilling. * * * * The revised and enlarged edition of the Ambassador Album now provides space for more than 18,000 stamps of the kind collectors are most likely to own or obtain. Personally compiled by H. E. Harris, the Ambassador Album reflects the author's wealth of knowledge Neiu Pledges Pledging ceremonies will be conducted by Phi Alpha Mu Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi on Aug. 25 at a tea for the pledges in the home of Miss Nan Schwaab, 625 E. Eighth St. Plans for the tea were made Wednesday evening in the Schwaab home. Also planned at the Wednesday meeting was a bake sale at National Food Center in North Alton, beginning at 9 a.m. on Aug. 17. The next meeting of the chapter will be in the home of Miss Carolyn Smithee on Brecht Road at 7:30 p.m. on Aug. 21. i Born to: DEAR ANN; I'm a 17-year- old boy who hopes you can solve my problem or lead me to someone who will. My voice is high-pitched and weak. I sound like a girl. It has always been this way, but somehow it seems to be getting worse. I'm becoming so self- conscious about it that I never answer the telephone unless I absolutely have AnrfLanrlers. to. This is not my imagination, Ann. People are always mistaking me for my younger sister. Operators frequently say, "Yes, Ma'm." I hate to speak in class because of my voice. My grades slipped last year because I'd rather shake my head no than to give the right answer. People say I'm not bad looking. I have a good build, am a neat dresser and have a pleasant personality, but my voice is ruining my life. Can you suggest help for me?—DAVID DEAR DAVID: First go to a doctor and find out if there is something organically wrong. If you get a clean bill of health ask the doctor to suggest a speech clinic. You can strengthen your vocal cords just as you can strengthen other parts of your body. Voice lessons will give you confidence. Your insecurity is a major part of your problem. * # * * DEAR ANN: The letter about the neighbor with 38 cats was too much. These people never had it so good. Please ask them if they would like to trade houses with us. For five years we have lived next door to a character who has paralyzed two poodles into 48 dogs of different sizes, colors and breeds (German Schnauzers, Brittany Spaniels and Toy Poodles). This is asking a great deal of a five-room bungalow. The enterprise is advertised as follows in the local paper: "Stud service, clipping, and puppies available." The stench is unbearable especially on hot days when the wind is from the south. The yapping and barking is enough to drive a person to the brink, which is where I am at the moment. •Yes, we have complained to the authorities and the situation has been investigated. But it was decided that the people are operating within the law since their dogs are a "hobby." When the ads were presented as evidence that they are also in business, we were told that it is perfectly all right to make money on a hobby. What do we do next? —DOG TIRED Date Book (Date Book Items must bo submitted before Thursday noon.) SUNDAY, Aug. 11 Gollke-Harrls Family Reunion, George Golike farm near West Alton; with potluck dinner at 12:30 p.m. MONDAY, Aug. 12 Rainbow for Girls, Alton Assembly, 7 p.m., Franklin Masonic Temple. American Legion Auxiliary, Unit 126, 7:30 p.m., Legion Home; state delegate reports, and Miss Barbara Blair to report on Girls' State session. Kappa Psl Sub-Debs, 1:30 p.m., Miss Mary Pellegrino, 274 Norwood Ave., Rosewood Heights. TUESDAY, Aug;> 13 Daughters of Isabella, Alton Circle, 7:30 p.m., Knights of Columbus hall. Beta Gamma Upsllon, junior chapter, 7:30 p.m., Miss Joyce Kirsch, 2001 State St. Past, Present and Future Club, noon potluck luncheon, Mrs. Jay Robbins, 209 Pearl St., Godfrey. Sweet Adelines, 7:30 p.m., Eagles' Hall. WEDNESDAY, Aug. 14 Zonta Club board, 7:30 p.m., Mrs. Robert Muehleman, 2205 Virginia Ave. Kappa Psl Sub-Debs, 7:30 p.m., H. M. Wilson home, 3025 Edwards St.; rush party. THURSDAY, Aug. 15 BPW District Workshop, Augustine's Restaurant, Belleville; with buffet luncheon and swimming party. Theta Rho Epsilon, 7 p.m. Miss Jane Hutte, 'l015 Elliott St. JJnity Study Class, 7:30 p.m., Mineral Springs Hotel. FRIDAY, Aug. 16 Godfrey Teen Club, 8:30-11 pirn., Godfrey Civic Center; sponsored by Godfrey Lions' Club and the center. SATURDAY, Aug. 17 Community Service League, 6:30 dinner party,, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Kovic, 30 Frontenac Place; for husbands and wives. A Lovelier You Fall Fashions Depend bn Snriprh TViilorinff. Material s p° ons "*#****$• swiri-^ heat F d-l-lUJ. "*g5 J>TJ f*= l £ 5 v. so mixture, covers pan. Brown Summer's nectarine has a lot to olfet. Smooth skin (no peeling necessary) and delightful flavor are two of the best attributes of this relative of the peach. Undoubtedly you serve neC' tarines to eat out of hand, but there are also other delicl6Us ways to treat this fruit. Nectarines make refreshing salads. Team them with cottage cheese or cream cheese and salad greens. Or add them to other summer fruits. Poach whole or halved nectarines In a vanilla-flavored sugar syrup for a French-style compote. Of concoct Nectarine Melba— scoops of vanilla Ice cream topped with halved poached nectarines and raspberry sauce. Brush nectarines halves with melted butter and sprinkle their cavities with sugar; broil until heated through and serve with bacon and scrambled eggs for breakfast. Or let these broiled nectarines accompany baked ham or pork chops for dinner. Fold sliced or diced nectarines Into gelatin desserts — plain, Spanish, Bavarian or snow-pudding variety. And consider trying this recipe for tender pancakes with nectarine sauce. It was liked so much at our house that four of us ate up what is designed for six! We served this dish for a summer evening company snack, but it's also perfect brunch fare. Tender Pancakes With Nectarine Sauce 6 nectarines, % cup sugar, % cup and 1 tablespoon water, pinch of salt, % lemon thinly sliced, 1 tablespoon cornstarch, 2 tablespoons butter. Slice nectarines. In a saucepan over low heat, stir together the sugar, % cup water and salt until sugar dissolves; bring to a boil. Add lemon; simmer 8 to 10 minutes. Mix cornstarch and 1 tablespoon water; stir into hot mixture. Cook, stirring gently, until slightly thickened and clear. Remove from heat. Stir in butter and nectarines. Reheat gently just before pancakes are finished. Spoon some of sauce over each pancake; fold in half. Accompany pancakes with remaining sauce. Tender Pancakes 1 cup sifted flour, % teaspoon salt, 1 tablespoon sugar, 2 eggs, % cup milk, Vz cup heavy cream, 2 tablespoons butter, melted and cooled, % cup finely chopped blanched almonds, butter for frying. Sift together the flour, salt and sugar. Beat eggs with milk ' and. cream JUst to combine;, gradually stir '.'into flour mixture .keeping, smooth., , Stir, in butter; and almonds. Generously brush' a 6-inch skillet with butter /and ,;heat; hold skillet off heat arid pour in 2 table- Nectarine Sauce, made from fresh fruit, accompanies tender pancakes to which almonds give a delightful fillip. ________ Speaking of Your Health. By LESTER L. COLEMAN, M.D.—— Hearing Tests for Infants Mother's Helper »iw»r* equipment you when fowr \>**r *<** vlth jre«. Bott) th* mtM Ww wiU \# pr». \» tbv»tMv\ to home, MM} MaitMT l^r nlrf fgritHM^ I HHW^jwww^' gained through nearly half a century. The new album includes even such new countries as British Antarctica. The United States section illustrates stamps not yet even issued. It also includes a guide for all collectors on how to collect stamps. Illustrated supplements will be issued annually beginning in the fall of 1964. The price for this loose leaf album complete is $3,95. Collectors can get this new album immediately by writing to: H. E. Harris & Co., Box A, Boston 17, Mass. * * * * Austria has issued a special stamp commemorating the 100th birthday of the poet Hermann Bahr. The 1.50 shilling stamps bears a portrait of the poet and is blue with a black and brown background. Bahr was born in 1863 and died in 1934. » * * * The Spanish territory of Andora has issued four values of an eight-stamp set. The designs feature the Bridge of San Antonio, Garden of Aynos, view of Canillo and the Church of Santa Coloma, The other four denominations will be issued next year. ; * * * • Belgium has honored the 10th anniversary of th fi European Transport Ministers' Conference by issuing a 6 franc stamp. Also issued by that country was a 6 franc adhesive for the "Congress of the International Union of Cities." The design shows the enjfilem oi the unipn.. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Frlsse, 111 Fourth St., Edwardsville, a son, 8 pounds, 14 ounces, 11:31 a.m. Thursday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder children, Doris, 8, D.J., 5, Danny, 3, and Dennis, 14 months. Mr. and Mrs. Brian F. Ogle, 514 Lorena Ave., Wood River, a daughter, 7 pounds, 1 ounce, 11:45 a.m. Thursday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder child, Mark Scott, 17 months. Mr. and Mrs. Morris Davis, 616 Ridge St., a son, 8 pounds, 4 ounces, 8:25 p.m. Thursday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder child, Dawn Marie, 1. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Walter, Lombard, formerly of Alton, a son, 3:30 a.m. today. Four elder children, all boys. The baby is a grandson of Mr. and Mrs. William Walter, 834 Chouteau Ave. Mr. and Mrs. Uobort Wilson, 115 Lenora St., Cottage Hills, a-daughter, Mary Kay, 6 pounds and 13 ounces, 6:06 a.m. today, Alton Memorial Hospital. Six elder children. Mr. and Mrs. Stokley Pay Jr., 5008 Terry Drive, a son, Danny Lee, 8 pounds, 3 ounces, 5:29 p.m. Thursday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder child, Dennis, 10. Air. and Mrs. Lylo Lasator, 140 W. Tydeman St., Roxana, a daughter, Monica Jo, 8 pounds and 4 ounces, 12:44 a.m. Thursday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder child, Gregeory, 3V4. Mr, and Mrs, 0. Cbancey Shewmake, 233 Curvey St., Godfrey, a son, Timothy, 1:17 p.m., Wednesday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder children, Kathy, and Pamela. DEAR TIRED: Organize the neighborhood for some red-hot political action. If enough of you put heat on the city council or the zoning board you will probably get results. * * * * DEAR ANN: This problem concerns my brother Tim who is 11 years old. Or perhaps my mother is the real groblem. Tim is dreadfully overweight. He has been putting on the pounds steadily since he was about 8 years old. Now he is so heavy he looks terrible. The boy eats all day long and mom takes delight in getting him to clean his plate. Then she piles on more food, I have told her she should put Tim on a diet and she says, "It's only baby fat. He'll outgrow it." I'm deeply concerned about this because I know it is unhealthy for anyone to carry around so much excess weight. Please tell me what should be done.—TIM'S SISTER DEAR SISTER: Your brother should be put on a diet by a doctor. This is no baby-fat problem. The boy probably eats out of frustration and anxiety. Your physician will tell your mother if a diet is sufficient or if the boy needs professional help, as well. * * * * Ann Landers will be glad to help you with your problems. Send them to her in care of Alton Telegraph enclosing a stamped, self- addressed envelope. © Publishers Newspaper Syndicate College Notes James Tyree of 1104 Danforth St., and Ross Rosenthal of 118 N. FUlmore St., Edwards- vlile, are candidates for master|£ degrees today at Illinois StftS Normal University, By MARY SUE MILLER Fashion is said to be fickle, but she's promised to one love this fall. Daytimes, anyway! The object of this affection goes by the name of "sportive." But by any name the look's the same. It has the timeless, relaxed quality of an expertly tailored trench coat. Its charm is controlled ease and utmost simplicity. It is never sloppy or hoked up. Should it be, and that is a danger, it would come to look beat. Deadbeat! The execution of authentic sportives depends on superb tailoring and material. The significance of fabrics cannot be too much stressed. Unless they are in the menswear or country vein, they miss the point. A summary of appropriate yardages follows: In coatings—close-woven Meltons; cavalry twills; furry camel's hair; shaggy mohair; soft tweeds and rugged tweeds, often in multicolors and bold plaids. In the dress-suit-costume range—flannels in solid colors and chalk stripes; menswear Glen plaid worsteds; Harris and houndstooth tweed; textured knits; cotton and cotton blends rapidly on both sides; turn out. Parents are often concerned about the hearing of infants, especially if there happens to be a family history of deafness. Yet haphazard tests made at home can be confusing and frequently misleading. Anxious parents cannot with certainty evaluate the responses of infants to sounds. Sometimes fear of the child's deafness will reach panic proportions before a doctor is consulted. '•,'.. Children with normal hearing will, at about the age of 3 months, begin to jecognize the direction of a sound. Their ' attention is attracted almost immediately to its source. Next Step Later, at about 12 or 15 months, the child begins" to speak simple words, which generally indicates good hearing. Words, and later phrases, substantiate the presence of hearing. If a hearing impairment is even vaguely suspected, early consultation is imperative, both for the child's sake and for : the peace of mind of the parents. Difficult Problem It is sometimes difficult, even impossible, for the ear special, Jst (otologist) to determine-ac• 'curately the exact extent of hearing before the age of 1% or 2 years. Yet by ingenious tests and patient study, some As the child gets older, a new series of tests is enlightening. .Ear Examination A thorough examination of the outer and middle ears gives •important • clues-.'.to • congenital abnormalities. A complicated test for hearing, called the "Galvanic Skjn Response," is with the look of'tweed or flannel; foulard, paisley and batik prints. Not incidentally, the variety of weaves and patterns allows for individually flattering selections. To make the most of it, use this rule of thumb: The smoother a fabric, the more slimming; the bolder the pattern, the less trimming., Remembering those points ^ ^ will help you. plan purchases ^""Jouture collections, wisely. What assures' successful wearing is the carriage and grooming of a lady. University Scientists Study 'Cold-Loving' Bacteria Generously brushing each time, continue pancakes; keep them warm until., .batch is finished. Makes about IST pancakes. Style Briefs (AP Newsfeatures), Designers are eliminating the need for further topping with hooded sweaters, hooded' dres-- .frequently used when the child ses, and hooded coats. Often the. j s still too yourtg or is unable to express himself in words. Psychological studies and neurological examinations .add their important contributions to the knowledge of the child's capacity to hear. Unfortunately, many families .wait long past a reasonable period of 'concern before seeking professional help. They may seem to be afraid to have their season's most popular red, cran- 'speculations and fears about berry. The dark, ; rich hue, . their child's hearing verified. If you think your child may have a hearing problem, do not Ignore it and "play ostrich," hoping It will go away if you disregard it. Months of unnecesr sary anxiety and even heartache can be avoided by coming face-to-face with the problem, whether it is real or imaginary. * # * * Gun That Shoots Hairs virtually defies belief. Under the jurisdiction of Dr. John D. Gallagher at Georgetown Medical Center, a gun was developed that shoots hairs into the brain in order to seal off an aneurysm, or weak spot, in one of the larger blood vessels. These aneurysms occur in the walls of blood vessels that are weakened by disease or by congenital malformation. Quick Shot The gun, devised for the Navy Research Laboratories by Harrison Hagemeyer, shoots the hair quickly into the aneurysm. 'This causes a blood slot and, later, scar tissue which keeps the blood vessel from breaking. Hair was chosen because its rough covering' quickly stimulated clot formation. After prolonged testing, horse hair was found to be close to ideal for the purpose. A large aneurysm in the brain of one of the patients tested was injected with six • hairs. Within ! J /2 hours the aneurysm shrank to one-third of its original size. This brilliant idea is typical of the contribution to peace-, .time health made by the medical staff of the U. S. Navy. These columns are de-' signed to relieve your fears about health through a better understanding of your mind and body. All the hopeful new advances in medicine reported here are known to doctors every- ' where. Your individual medical problems should be handled by your own doctor. He knows you best. 3 1963, King Features, Synd., Inc. hoods of sweaters worn under suits or jerkins folds back into a turtle neck effect. Bonnie Cashin carries .the idea the farthest but with a light-weight hooded dress worn over a hooded bushy mohair or fur coat, , , '•'• ' ****,; Fashions sure not to be turkeys this fall are those'>in the sometimes shiny like the polished berries themselves, and sometimes flat and drab like the pulp, appears in a myriad of fabrics in nearly all Amer- Cooking Cues Nutcrackers, the old-fashioned kind, do a good job of cracking lobster claws. It's a good idea to have a nutcracker for each guest and member of the family around the dining table. * * * * Both turnips and rutabagas may be treated just as you would potatoes. Cook the pared cut-up vegetable in a small amount of boiling water and drain; mash with hot milk, butter and white pepper. When a recipe calls for a bouquet garni, you may tie together some sprigs of parsley, a celery top and some dried thyme and use, .this combination. URBANA.—University of Illinois research with "cold-loving" bacteria may enable consumers to keep refrigerated foods fresh longer then they do now. In the summer issue of Illinois Research, L. D, Witter, Y. Azuma and S, B. Newton report that researchers are trying to learn why some bacteria can grow at low temperatures while others cannot. They have mastered the first step in studying this problem by developing a suitable pair of bacteria on which to experiment. This pair contains both "cold-loving" and "non-cold' loving" bacteria, Next the food microbiologists will try to discover the differences in the test pairs. Then the researchers can learn what's behind the "cold-loving" bacteria's growth. This problem is now being investigated at the University of Illinois College of Agriculture, at four Qther laboratories in the United States and at two laboratories abroad, These other laboratories have received sets of the ideal test pairs developed at the Illinois Department of Food Science, In this way, all investigators of the problem can profit-by the progress of others. The "cold-loving" bacteria limit the keeping quality • of dairy products and other refrigerated foods. This group of bacteria are unique because most other bacteria cannot reproduce at refrigeration, temperatures. * * * * Although handbags are on the market which are commodious enough to accommodate a change of clothes for a weekend trip, the little things one needs to get at in a hurry get lost in the vastness. A New York manufacturer has solved the problem nicely by marrying a small clutch bag to the side of a 12-inch long travel bag which unzips on the reverse side. The Cousleys Telegraph Publisher and Mrs. Paul B. Cousley of 437 Belleview Ave., have as their guests, their granddaughters, Mary Jane and Ann Moore of Pear' sail, Tex, They arrived Thursday. The United States Navy has just released, through its department of medical research, a contribution to health that WILSHIRE CARD & G|FT SHOP Wllshlro Village Shopping Center Bowling league for Women Beginners Welcome BABY SITTING AT . CALL Y.W.C.A. Per Furthir Information Ay Membership Required NOTICE Final clearance pf all Sum* mar P r « M 9 «, Blou»o», Sportfweor and lingerie, hurry! |r ^wWRjppli/Mll Sf FASHIONS Mentlstlte Plow the Daltons are here! Dalton skirts »• sweaters — knits , . , of course! taitgatt plow HP «pin «v«nlngi till f ,\ •i \ 4

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