Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on April 12, 1961 · Page 11
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April 12, 1961

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 11

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Alton, Illinois
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Wednesday, April 12, 1961
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Page 11
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WUDNESDAT, APRIL 12,1W1 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH FAfiittWttf Lander* s . Daughter of Ex-Convict Is Lef t Out of Thingi Yotrre the Doc tor »s I who Is left out of an ettvftw utMtuM my |4tHMv te.aft.ffroonviet. t try ^4 be nice and friendly to teryone bat It's no use. The at school have WM me that their moth* don't want (hem to assbcf- ate frith me be* it will be for their reputation*. My father had tome bad publicity in Ann tmrtlPf * the papers snd even though he has served his time nobody will forget ft. Is there anything I can do? I am very lonesome because it's no fun to.be alone all the time. My mother tries to take me places with her but I want to be with people my own age. Please give me some advice. AN OUTCAST. DEAR LITTLE FRIEND i I refuse to call you an Outcast because I don't want you to think of yourself In that way ever again'. Everyone has the right to be judged for what he is and ac* cepted for what he is. Mothers who poison the minds of their young daughters by suggesting that a girl is not fit company because of something her father did are guilty of a crime against society, too. They keep alive the evil of guilt by association. Many men who have served prison terms return to their communities to become respected and beloved leaders and humanitarians. They often work twice as hard to be useful citizens and they earn acceptance — and forgiveneiw. • * * * DEAR ANN: My husband and I both enjoy your column and, we read it to one another often. Recently you printed a letter from a man who spanked his wife with a ping pong paddle. My husband jokingly said, "I think that would be a good way to keep you in line" — and the same evening when we had an argument he did exactly that. He has spanked me with the ping pong paddle three times since, and it really does hurt. I though at first it was all dn fun, but it's not funny any more. He has a hot temper and is very strong. I'm no match for him. physically. Tell me what to do. RESENTFUL. DEAR RESENTFUL: The only thing lower than a man who would hit a woman is a ft. If you've been sjmnked tour times arid are Just gtttffig around to asking for advice there's something wrong with you as well &• with Mm. Find a psychiitrlit with two couches. * • * • DBA* ANVt 1 was taforwt- ed in the letter from the young fellow whose motors wouldn't run. He .wondered if it was possible that his discarded girl friend had put a hex on him. Your answer WM intelligent as usual. You told the young man that no person has such power over another, and suggested that something was mechanically wrong with his motors, A modem name for hexing, or casting an evil spell, is "fear psychology." In their ignorance mothers often do this to their children, They say, "Come on down from there or you'll fall — or "Drop that knife or you'll cut yourself." The power of suggestion often results In the person doing exactly the wrong thfng. It is far better to say "Please give me the knife. It's pretty and I would like to see the handle." Thank you for letting me get this off my chest. LOTTIE. * * * * CONFIDENTIAL TO HERCULES: Well, bully for you! Two marriage failures and your bragging that you've never needed outside help! It sounds like the operation wns a success but the patient died. (P.S. Get lost. I haven't got time for any more of your 33 page letters.) * » * * If alcohol is robbing you or someone you love of health and dignity, send for ANN LANDERS' booklet, "Help For The Alcoholic," enclosing with your »equest 20 cents in coin and a long, self-addressed envelope. (C) 1961, Field Enterprises, Inc. IT WASN'T THE BALL COLUMBUS, Ohio (JP)—While engaged in one sport, Joe Kitha found something useful in another. While fishing in Big Walnut Creek, Kitha stumbled on a bowling ball. Apparently, some disgruntled bowler tossed the ball into the creek. Kitha took the ball to the next session of the Eastern Methodist Bowling League. He rolled a 600 series. 205 W. Third Sr.—Downtown Alton (Over Grant's) Room 207—Mrs. Etna Carothers, Owner PANTIE 6**«* ventral tor »Hmm«»» ««Mo*t.,, tttfnk* to flna Inner tummy b«nd«...«nd KqlrtttHlplil power «e* «4 nylon, nibber •A* reyw. Acetele, ««tt«n •*) whl»e» nderriwt. Hlc«ei»»l K*tr»-l»rfK. «»• pontHs White, ««.«* Pw-elwp* WWU. of fvwplk Di HOMISlHVBiS It if an irontfl fwt that IfOepjeness is ofWft tH8,affHo* Men of ttwte who molt need to utt thiir voice, ft it mort likely to trouble tht school- ttachtr, tht lawyer and tht galesman rather than iht truck driver or the bookkeep- To some extent, then, hoarseness may be regarded as an occupational disease that can be brought on by prolonged use of the vocal mechanism. It is possible, too, that those who need their voice in their dally work will be handicapped by its absence and seek medical care promptly. For some persons, loss of voice, even of short duration, may be a considerable disability. The voice box (larynx) makes words and sounds by the passage of air across vibrating' vocal cords that are activated by several laryngeal muscles. Standing at the head of the windpipe, the vocal cords are exposed to all of the hostile, noxious fumes in the environment, including cigarette smoke. The exhaust fumes from automobiles, smog, refrigerant gases and even sharp changes In the temperature may all act as irritants and produce either hoarseness or loss of voice. Germs, too, may invade the vocal cords and other delicate structures of the larynx, causing laryngitis and its accompanying vocal derangement. Even tuberculosis can produce laryngitis. Since the larynx lies in an exposed position, it is no wonder that it can be so readily affected by hostile environmental agents. Tumors Nodules and tumors of the vocal cords are another fairly common cause of hoarseness. In these cases, the voice usually takes on a harsh, grating quality but, in others, a person's voice may actually be enhanced or given an especially appealing quality by such vocal cord alteration. Some singers, as a matter of fact, have gone to great efforts to insure the action of their vocal cords and often spray their throats or gargle with antiseptics to preserve the peculiar quality of the sounds that may have brought them so much success. For some persons, benig" nodules on the vocal cords ate worth, money. If the hoarseness is deep, it often reaches a point where the patient cannot talk at all or speak only in an inaudible whisper. This is a condition which doctors call aphonia. This may be due to any of the conditions mentioned above, but it can also be caused by "nerves." In some states of anxiety or hysteria, the vocal cords may actually become paralyzed. Examination In any of these conditions, the physician will not only- want to examine the patient's throat but also look at the larynx and vocal cords, themselves, by means of a laryngeal mirror or some other optical device that enables him to look deeper into the thrjat than is possible with the ordinary pocket light. For aoy case of laryngitis or aphonia, n thorough examination of the throat is essential. But this is not all. Strangely and almost unbelievably, growths and irritations within the chest may lead to laryngitis. The reason for this curious situation depends on the anatomical course of some of the nerves that go to the larynx. Some laryngeal nerves dip deep into the chest and then swing back into the neck to ftt.D. activate the muscles of speech. Any paralysis or pressure upon these nerves will interfere with the function of the muscles and produce voice changes ranging from slight huskiness to almost complete Joss of voice. The nerve on the left side, as a matter of fact, penetrates the chest so deeply that it actually comes close to the heart before it swings upward to the voice box. Interference with the function of the left nerve is therefore more common than the right. Even rheumatic heart disease, which causes some enlargement of the chambers of the heart, may produce laryngitis by pressure on the laryngeal nerves. Growths and tumors In the chest may inflame, press or stretch these nerves and also cause loss of voice or hoarseness. Can Determine Paralynfo By examining the throat with a laryngoscope, doctors can often determine whether the vocal cords are paralyzed, but this may not be enough. Often, however, chest x-ray examinations and other studies are , essential before the cause of the paralysis can be determined. For a complete and thorough study of hoarseness, therefore, examination of the throat should be supplemented with a chest examination. Hoarseness that lasts more than a week or two must not be neglected. 0 1861. N. Y. Herald-Tribune, Inc. Born to: Mr. and Mrs. Elmer L. Brown, 432 Nevada St., East Alton, a son, 5 pounds and 10 ounces, 12:05 a.m., Tuesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Otto J. Hoch, 422 Short St., Wood River, a daughter, 8 pounds and 6 ounces, 9:08 p.m., Tuesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Elden A. Rose, 134 Amherst St., Cottage Hills, a daughter, 8 pounds and 12 ounces, 11:42 p.m., Tuesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Strebel, South Bend, Ind., a daughter, Monday. Elder children, Richard, 8, James, 5, and Ann, 3. Mrs. Strebel is the former Miss JoAnn Clark, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde W. CTyrk ofSOGAIbySt. .' Mr. and Mrs. Ted Porter, 23 N. Circle Dr., East Alton, a daughter, Mary Ellen, born April 8, at Tuscola, the former home of Mrs. Porter. Elder daughter. Cynthia, 3. Mr. and Mrs. James Miller, Rt. 1, Alton, a son, Patrick Douglas, 5 pounds and 15 ounces, 12:25 p.m., Tuesday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Three,elder children. Mr. and Mrs. Ronald O. Me- Erwaln, 1135 Long Ave., A'ton, a son, 7 pounds and 10 ounces. 10:31 a.m. Tuesday, Wood River Township Hospital. E'der children: twins, Gwen, and Lynn, 4, and Steven Ray, 2. Mr. and Mrs. Donald K. Runinn, Bethalto, a son, fi pounds and 4 ounces, 11:52 p.m. Tuesday, Wood River Township Hospital. Lutheran Pastor Preache* Farewell Sermon M Hamel MOOSE LODGE DONATES Frank Patschull, left, of Alton Moose Lodge, presented a check to Ken Wlckenhanser, treasurer Madison County Easter Seal Society, for the col- lection made by members of the Moose. Miss Betty Bagby, secretary at the Easter Seal treatment center, Is at right.-Staff Photo. Masons Honor ! School Re-Districting Howard French Meetin2 Set at Worden At Shipman I CARBONDALE — A citizens ! meeting to discuss re-districting SHIPMAN - Howard French ; of schools ^11 be held at 7;30 was honored at the April meetingj p.m. Thursday at Worden Ele- of the Shipman Masonic Lodge-menlary School. Monday evening and he was pre- Addressing the meeting will be sented with a 50-year mem Dr. Jacob Bach and Dr. Victor i Randolph of Southern Illinois Uni- 01 me louge. i K »• ,ji ve Worden residents an oppor- sent worshipful master, made tneij- rt H j (unity to give further attention to present from'j a seven-district report compiled presentation. Members were r ., . ,,, -, . „ Litchfield. Gillespic, Bunker Hill, ''V '"* Duration Research Bu- Wood River Piasa and Plainview.'™ii «t Southern. Bach is chair- A social hour and refreshments''wn of the bureau, and Randolph Hfl followed the meeting. '>'<« <' profnssor in the department ] ncpded ' Bethalto Needs Team Managers BETHALTO - Civic Memoria YMCA Board President Paul Hat tr>ry Tuesday asked for more man agers in the "Y" summer base Attend Concert rlpmentary education with spe- SHIPMAN — A group of stu- : rial interest in the field of school dents from the local school and;construction. some of the mothers went to Alton Monday afternoon where they attended a children's symphony The report wrfs made at the request of the boards of education of the schools of Benld, Gillesple, concert at the East Junior High Bunker Hill, Staunton, Mt. Olive. School. Mrs. Headley, elementary Unit 9 vocal instructor, played with the orchestra. Twenty eight children (Livingston and Worden. The .bureau suggested consideration be given to use of the current high .school buildings as junior high hall and Softball program, schec uled to start here May 31. wit fi25 boys and girls registered. managers -re softball and boys' HAMEL - The Rev. A. G. Deichmaim, who has been pastor of St. Paul's Lutheran Church for the past 12'/6 years, preached his farewell sermon Sunday morning. He and Mrs. Deichmann will leave this week for Renault, 111., where he has accepted the pastorate of Holy Cross Lutheran Church. Rev. and Mrs. Deichmann were rone-red with a farewell service unday evening with the vacancy pastor, Rev. William Stellwagen, fficiating. The service was fol- owed by a social in the church jasement, with tne various organizations presenting gifts to the wnorees In appreciation of their ervice at St. Paul's. Observe Date HAMEL -Mr. and Mrs. Wll- lam J. Blase entertained guests with a supper Friday evening, honoring their 40th wedding anni- ersary. Those present were: Rev. and Mrs. Arnold Wagner and amlly of Nashville, Mr. and Mrs Welvin Blase and family of Col Insville, and Richard Blase ol Ottawa. III. A number of guests were enter ained during the evening, includ ng Mr. and Mrs. William H. Blase and Mr. and Mrs. Martin Blase of Hamel, Mr. and Mrs. Car Meyer. Mr. and Mrs. Herb Mey T, and Mr. and Mrs. Fred H Jusewelle ol Prairietown. Birth Announcement HAMEL — Relatives here have •eceived word that Mr. and Mrs Vernon Suhre, 1408 Sixth St. S.W. Minot, N.D., are parents of boy, born April 10. He has been named Randy Lee. Mr. Suhre is a former resident of Hamel. Infant Christened HAMEL—Brian Craig, son Mr. and Mrs. Ray Thorley, wa christened Sunday evening at St Paul's Lutheran Church by Rev Deichmann. Sponsors for the child were th ciders ol the church, William H Blase, Harry Renken, and William Hering. Cottage Hills Dorcas Society Plans Dinner COTTAGE HILLS - Plans for "progressive dinner" were owned at a meeting of the Dorcas Society of Concordla Lutheran Church, It was announced Tues- ay. The social Is set for April 30 t 5:15 p.m. «t the church. The group will be served "appetizers" t the home of Mr. and ,iy|rs. Sam Gehrke and salads at the lome of Mr. and Mrs. Norman Richey. The main course will be served n the home of Mr. and Mrs. Slmer Gruen and the group will return to the church for the dessert. It was announced that the club will travel to the state hospital 'or a party on May 2. Members voted to spend $50 for library looks. Mrs. Robert Bates was introduced as a new member and devotions were conducted by Mrs. Sam Gehrke. Mrs. James Hale presided and the pastor, the Rev. Edgar Croll, discussed the topic 'acceptable Worship." The age of dinosaurs lingers on four rarely visited islands of Indonesia. There, 10-foot-long lizards often weighing 200 pounds still stalk prey, sharp claws glinting and forked tongues flicking out of massive heads. WATCH and RING REPAIRS! —Done on Premises. HARRINGTON JEWELRY 227 W. St. Louts Ave., East Alton Dial CL 44424 baseball teams. He said interested persons are to notify Charles Norris, 322 Ridgeway, Cottage Hills, or any "Y" board member. Games will be played on three diamonds near the Bethalto Grade school starting each day at 5:30 p.m.. Hattery said. Astronomers speculate that the planets Jupiter, Saturn, Uranus, Irving School Card Party Thursday, April 13, 7:30 P.M. Sponsored by Mothers Club ft P.T.A. Prizes & Refreshments i and" the following" mothers attend- ! schools . - " " " iNeptune , and Pluto may consist ed-Mrs. Elvis Dossett, Mrs. Chris-l ______ ....... __________ ....... - ...... largely of solid hydrogen. They topher, Mrs. William Shelton, Mrs., Telegraph _Want_ Ads "CLICK'^are known as the Jovian planets. Kenneth Hart, Mrs. Delbert Lis- --—=-— ="" -~ : ter and Mrs. Wilbur Kahl. Youth Revival SHIPMAN — A Youth Revival will be held at the Centerville i Baptist Church beginning Friday iand continuing through Sunday at 7:30 p.m. each evening. A youth team consisting of four students from SRJ campus at Carbondale, will conduct the services. Miss Annette Piper, a sopho-i more at SIU, and the daughter of j Mr. and Mrs. Byron Piper of, Shipman, will serve as devotion; leader. : Bethalto KCs to Thursda BETHAI.TO— Th" Knii?ht« of Co- :lumbup Council will meet Th\irs- : j day evening at a hall purchased!, ifrom Adolph Haar, 120 Mill street. jit was announced Tuesday.' I The dub hall wiM be operated! i under the name, Crusaders Club,! of Bethalto, Inc. The club will be-J igin remodeling the building soon. 2 MAX STEINDEL, Conductor . . . Featuring . . . MORLEY MEREDITH, Baritone Star, New York Opera £o., Television, Radio and Concert Stage PROGRAM Overture to Oberon ............................... • ...................... von Weber -SP vuol hallare", "Non piu andrai" ........................................... Mozart Mr. Meredith Intermezzos I and II from "The Jewels of the Madonna" .............. Wolf-Ferrari Prelude, Aragonalse. Intermezzo, Seguidilla, March of thP Tore adores, Danse Boheme from Carmen ......................... Bizet The Evening Star from Tannhauser ........................................ Wagner Credo from Otello ..................... ...................................... Verdl Mr. Meredith 1812 Overture ......................................................... Tschaikowsky Admission $1.20 and 60c East Jr. High School Monday, April 17 8:15 P.M. Is Change-of-life Making You OnlyHalfaWoman? TettNse, ...tkej yt» MB ujiy Kit i HM ehanie-of'life left •o you ean't be an •**» •. -~ ~ rtitvve , jfilcal distress! In doc* . OKltlc help—without costly shots I HrriUBMy UiMthe "Hot UMM MWI-WU I* WHY " "dea* T*b' Jacoby's SALE! Fine Reproductions of Original 5" Paintings by America's Favorite Artists ;. S* ^— ' _ ^. . i • • A. r ** t . \ 11 i «A« ft Enjoy The Work Of Robert Wood, W. Sloan, Paul Detlefsen, Lucioni And Many More Including Famous Old World Masters 895 fo $1 595 Sizes from 21x25 to 28x44 Inches f(i i T- i in IT1 This is one of the finest collections of compliment-getting pictures we have offered at anywhere near this price. There ore excellent reproductions that bring out detail and color tones of the originals. See how they con add distinction to your home. - .4. *»^U«(l**f«v«*#**«''/•)*• ... LlSlV " |'V .""'"I Many More Not Shown Here—See Them Soon Mounted en eoch fro me if e museum type brass plote giving name of artist end subject. 4 Ute Jocoby'i "Easy Budget" Peymint Plan Gift & Drapery Deportment-First Floor No Added Charges For Time Payments! Free Parking At Rear Entrance AJrti, HU«ai* Jacoby's Sine*

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