Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on April 17, 1961 · Page 11
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April 17, 1961

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 11

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Alton, Illinois
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Monday, April 17, 1961
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Page 11
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MONDAY, APRIL 17, AL/IUN SVBN1NO TELJWRAPH MRS. PAUL L. BERRY JR. (Gravemann Studio Photo) Shirley Stone Is Bride In Granite City Church Miss Shirley J. Stone, daughter of Mrs. Christy J. Stone, 3434 Milton Dr., became the bride of Paul L. Berry Jr., of Granite City Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock in Grace Methodist Church. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. P. Louis Berry of Granite City. The Rev. Robert J. Berry officiated at the ceremony, and the couple received afterward in the church annex. Attending the bridal pair were Mrs. Warren M. Miller and Theodore J. Berry. Mrs. Russell J. Grisham, organist, played nuptial music. The bride wore a floor length gown of lace over taffeta, with a boat neckline and panel skirt. Her fingertip veil was fashioned with a crown effect, and she carried a white orchid with lilies of the valley. Mrs. Miller appeared in a lace and taffeta dress of teal blue, with matching headpiece offset with pearls. Mr. Berry is employed by Olln Mathleson Chemical Corp., as a general accountant; and his bride, also an employe of the company, is in its coast account department. He earned his bachelor of science degree in commerce from St. Louis University, and she is a graduate of Shipman High School. The couple will live at 2605 Lynch Ave., Granite City. Alton Pianists Exhibit Wide Variety of Musical Styles By JOHN I. ADE8 The Artist Presentation Society of St. Louis honored two Alton musicians yesterday afternoon when it presented Frina Arschanska and Kenwyn Boldt, duo-pianists, in recital at the Wednesday Club auditorium in St.. Louis. Playing a program which exhibited their talents in a wide variety of music styles, these dedicated artists presented works by Bach, Brahms, Freed, Milhaud, Rachmanin- off; and Rimsky-Korsikoff. And as if these were not taxing enough, they responded to generous applause with the first movement of Mozart's "Sonata in C. Major" (K. 521), four hands, one piano. This encore, delightful as it was, served to illustrate by contrast, however, the enormous range of sonorities possible to the two pianos of the rest of the recital. From the fullness and tapestry-like texture of the Bach "Concerto in C Major for Two Pianos," to the seeming caprice of the "Scaramouche Suite" of Milhaud, to the musical "clowning of the Rimsky-Korsakoff "Dance of the Bjuffoons," we seemed to hear all possible styles and ranges of duo-pianism, and evidence of the highest talent in these artists. Judging from this concert, one would assume that Miss Arschanska and Mr. Boldt, themselves, have a predilection for the modern idiom. And thus while Bach's "Concerto" gave us all that bright allegro and fugue — and some really impressive legato in the second- section adagio — the Brahm's "Variation on the Theme of Haydn" was all that oould be expected in expansive deftness, somehow the "Scara- mouche Suite" of Milhaud came through with the most appeal. His delightful blending of jaw chordi and rhythms, bis intimate mmic hall style, and his lovely lyric moments (in the second section) were all to the touch of these artists, and they made consummate art of this modern work. Two other modern works, light in style, humorous in effect, were the "Carnival" of Freed, and the "Dance of the Buffoons" of Rimsky-Korsi- koff, the latter fulfilling the expectation of its title by going every which way at once. The odd harmonies and marvelously executed counter rhythms— and the capricious endings — drew chuckles from the audience. In the grand style were the "Valse" from "Suite (Op. 17)" of Rachmaninoff and the "Variation on a Theme of Hnydn" of Brahms. In both, a certain ponderousness was submerged in the sheer keyboard dexterity and skill of Miss Ar- schanska and Mr. Boldt. The duo-piano literature is not large, but yesterday's recital, by two impressive artists, proves, no doubt, that it ought to be larger. The substantial number of Altonians in yesterday's St. Louis audience was evidence of the following these pianists have stimulated in a short time. Bwmly Tips When you apply foundation make-up, turn slightly to one side and then the other in addition to looking straight ahead. With your head turned, smooth the make-up on the sides and in the crevices of your nose and along the jaw line until the application Is perfectly even. Steppe 9 * Complete Bridal Service Ploweri for All Occasions! ADAMS FLOWIR and •RIPAL SHOP 884 H Ptrfiwm, Wood Dial U, 44441 •IAUTY SALON Dial CL 4-1018 WII«Wre Village COID W A VI SPKIAl Cold Wtwt Born tot OTri Bfnl mVwv WIHWHI <•» Oil" An, 1444 Twuh It* OWtflU Mills, a ton, 9 ptxaitojaQ t Retf, trt4 JMfty^ MfUtAiy) Wood Rlvtr ItaviWhfp Hwfllt- •1. fild*r cUflarfff! Alfttt 0, Vfekte I, Loll 7, William Jr., 4, and Joy Aim, 18 months. Mr. Mrt MfBi vim MsMny, 401 W. Van Btmmt Belleville. a MM, 8 poundi, 6 ounce*, 5:18 a.m. Wd«y, St. Mary's Hospital, Cast St. Lout*. Mr*. i*«y tt the former .Tudy Sfrlei, daughter of Mr*. Wayne Sftles of Alto Pass, and the late Dr. Wayne Slrle*. Pater- aal cmndtArmto are Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Maney of Alton. Mr. Maisey In an Instructor at Belleville ffigh School and Mrs. Mamey Is a former teacher at Cahotoa High School. Mr. and Mrs. Cart Gerdt, Rt. 1, Dow, a daughter, Karla Jo, 7 pounds, 14 ounces, 4:34 p.m. Saturday, Alton Memorial Ho» pltal. Three elder children. Mr, and Mrs. fhontm txwe, 622 Madison, Wood River, a son, Jack Michael, 4 pounds, IT ounces, 5:17 p.m. Saturday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Lowe is the former Sandra Schrlner daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Schrlner of Alton. Paternal grandfather t* Harry Lowe of Wood River. Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Jones of Wood River, a son, Michael Blalse, 7 pounds, 5 ounces, 9:25 a.m. Saturday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Cider daughter, Cynthia Lynn, 2%. Mr. and Mrs. William Woodward, 322 Elble, Wood River, a son, John Douglas, 7 pounds, 14 ounces, 11:05 p.m. Friday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder child, Joan, 16 months. Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Nelson, 2620 Hillcrest Ave., a daughter, Cathy June, first child, 6 pounds and 7 ounces, prematurely 12:35 a.m., today, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Nelson is the former Miss Florence Soto, daughter of Mr. and Mrs Edward Soto of 511 State St. The paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Nelson of 2620 Hillcrest Ave. The baby is the first grandchild of Mr. and Mrs. Nelson, and the great grandchild of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Coons, Godfrey and Mr. and Mrs. Marvil Nelson, Alton. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Rohr- kastc, 305 Michigan Ave., South Roxana, a son, Kris Vori, 7 pounds and 10 ounces, 5:17 p.m., Saturday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder children, Robin, 4. and Eric, 2. Mr. and Mrs. Chasten Greenwood, 2957 Hilicrest Ave., a son, Brian Wade, 9 pounds and 6 ounces, 1:56 a.m., Monday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Four elder children. Mr. and Mrs. Donald McCollum, 200 Victory Dr., East Alton, a son, Randall Wayne, 6 pounds and 7 ounces, 4:43 a.m. Saturday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Four elder children. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Chitwood, 446 Westerholdt St., East Alton, a son, Danny Lee, first child, 7 pounds and 1 ounce, 2:27 p.m., Saturday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Chitwood is the former Marilyn Maxene Wright, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lonnie Wright of Cottage Hills. Paternal grandparents are Mrs. John Reynolds, Vandalia, and TDci- mar Chitwood, Alton. Mr. and Mrs. Norbert Welii- rich, 3604 McArthur Blvd.. a daughter, Carol Susan, 6 pounds and 9 ounces, 1:33 p.m., Saturday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Slder children, Cathy Lynn, 7, and Janet Kay, 4. Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Ellerman, 3237 Oakwood Ave., a 7 pound and 4 ounces, 8:10 a.m., Saturday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Jay Robbing, Pearl Street, Godfrey, a daughter, 6 pounds and 10 ounces, 3:13 p.m., Saturday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Davis, 333 Locust St., East Alton, a son, 7 pounds and 8 ounces, 11:50 p.m., Saturday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mra. Leo Prultt, Rt. 1, Brighton, a son, 5 pounds and 15 ounces, 1:39 a.m., Sunday, St. Joseph's Hospital. You're the Doctor By Jowpfc D, WMmraR, When Baby Fall* to Walk tory might filial Bltt Part of Historic Exhibit Miss Mary Powell, former lecturer at the St. Louis Art Museum, and Mrs. Charles Jackson examine part of the collection from the Olsen Foundation's "adornment through the ages" exhibit, which is on display at Hayner Public Library for two weeks. Miss Powell lectured at three o'clock Sunday, which was the opening day. The project is being sponsored by the Jennie D. Hayner Library Board as a memorial to the late Miss Eunice Smith.—Staff Photo. . ; Ann Landers Nation's Dog Lovers Take Issue With Letter in Column DEAR READERS: The mail this week demonstrates agiin that America is a nation of dog lovers. The letter which triggered thousands of angry responses from boiling - mad readers was signed "Realist." He said he would not stop to help an injured dog if the dumb animal happened to be in the path of his c a r . He sought to justify his position by saying Ann Landers that people who allowed their pets to roam around unleashed deserved what they got. A reader in Tampa sent a 220 word telegram. I even heard from the dogs. This first letter is from Norfolk, Va. It was signed "Trixie" and boie her paw-print: Dear Ann: I'm nothing special—just a mut. My mother was part terrier and part airc- dale. My father was a transient, so to speak. I couldn't win any prizes but the folks I live with love me anyway. When they read that letter in the paper from the guy who called himself "Realist" they blew up. My master said if anyone ever hit me and left me in the road to die he'd go after him with a double-bar- relled shot gun. I'd sure hate to see anyone get shot, but if I did, I'd go for help. I wouldn't let him just lie there no matter who he was or what he'd done. * * * * KANSAS CITY: That heartless character who wouldn't stop to help an injured dog said that animals are stupid. I'll bet Lassie's take-home pay is bigger than his. * * * * SANTA CRUZ, Calif.: Anyone who would hit an animal and leave him in the street to die would probably do the same if he hit a human. We have a couple of two-legged animals and we happen to love them very much. I hope that moron doesn't live in our neighborhood. * * * * PITTSBURGH: Of course a dog shouldn't be running loose. But doesn't that cold-hearted "Realist" know that sometimes a puppy can gnaw at a rope until it breaks, or he can slip through his collar, crawl under a fence or snap a chain? How could he be so cruel? LA CROSSE, Wise.: Barbarian! * * * * LEXINGTON, Ky.: H«art of stone! * * * « CHICAGO: Uncivilized! * « * « RIVERSIDE, Calif.: Cold- blooded wretch! * * * * HONOLULU: Inhuman! * * * * ATLANTA, Ga.: Murderer; * * * * BOSTON: The more I see of people like "Realist" the more 1 like my dog. * * » * LANSFORD, Pa.: So dogs are dumb animals are they? How about the St. Bernards who patrol the mountain passes? And the German Shepherds who serve as eyes for the blind? And the remarkable hunting dogs? We frequently read newspaper accounts of how an alert canine saved a life—or an entire family. * * * * LINCOLN, Neb. : I am seven years old. I have no problems. Thank you for sticking up for the dog. That man who said he would not bloody up his car taking a dog to the vet made me mad. What if the dog was his? Would he say the same thing? * » * * TOLEDO: Of course rings don't belong in the street. Neither do children or old people, but sometimes they're in the street anyway. Does this mean they should be struck down and left to die? » * * * WHITE PLAINS, N. Y.: There's a fine and a loss of license connected with hit-run driving—even if the victim is a dog. That jerk who said animals are dumb probably can't read. ©_1961, Field Enterprises, Inc. Every mother teems to on* derstand Intuitively that *om> thing is wrong when her baby Wftls to sit, crawl or stand at an age when other children nan ordinarily perform these function*. Sometimes an over-anxious parent may erroneously conclude that the infant Is a vie- thn of some major crippling nervous disorder. In other cases, a mother may wait expectantly, hoping that things will Improve next week or next month and that her youngster is simply slow in developing and, ultimately, will be as normal as the other children. In the first case, premature anxiety may cause unnecessary suffering; in the second case, unusual delay invites the loss of precious time that can be used for physiotherapy or surgery. Walking Upright, Instinctive The desire to walk upright is apparently instinctive and, Buring the first year of life, motor development proceed? In a logical sequence toward the upright posture and walking. The normal evolution of motor development is as follows: At four weeks, the Infant Is able to hold his head up while lying on his abdomen, and at sixteen weeks, he can hold his head up when lying on his back. At twenty-eight weeks, he sits with some support and, at forty weeks, is able to creep and then to crawl. By the age of 11 or 12 months the infant is able to pull himself to a standing position and, at 13 or 14 months, is able to walk unassisted. Locomotion Is a complicated act, requiring fine coordination between the muscles and the nervous systems. First, the infant has' to learn head and trunk control and, as the upright posture is assumed, balance is aided by holding on to the edge of the crib and standing with feet set wide apart. At first, too, the arms may be held out like a tightrope walker's to promote equi'ibrl- um and balance. As the child first begins to walk, the gait is flatfooted but then, as the muscles of the foot gain control, the normal heel-toe gait comes into being. Considered Delayed Most doctors agree that, if a child does not walk by the age of 18 to 20 months, he should be considered delayed. If the child is not already under the care of a physician, there should be no further delay in calling this matter to a doctor's attention. At this point, a careful his- has feMn MNIW serwoi Units (for txampft, polio) « torn* accident or fOme flflfljWMfal abnormality that Is intwfettng with ambulation. The doctor will also examine the various muscles of the ex* tremltle* to determine precisely which muscle group* are functioning Improperly. Ambulation may be delayed, of course, in cases where there is mental rttard&tion, and experts may have to be called in to determine whether the child's mental growth Is normal for his age. Without ftn accurate diagnosis, treatment would be based on guesswork and would be unsatisfactory. Although the parent is more often Interested in what can be done for the child, the physician is usually Interested in determining what is wrong with the child. Mentally Normal Let us assume the child's mental development Is normal and that his inability to walk Is limited by some disease of the spine, muscles or nervous system. In these cases, the child should be given an opportunity to walk the same time as other children his own age. Even the mentally retarded child's ambulation may be accelerated with use of some training aids. Since many of the training aids currently in use can be constructed at home for a few dollars, the training program can be continued at home once it is started in clinic, hospital or doctor's office. One simply constructed device is a tiltboard to which the child can be strapped and then titlted to an upright position. A small standup table is often helpful and there are few children who cannot be taught to use parallel bars. Other children can be helped in their gait by being provided with a weighted carriage with a low center of gravity that they can push before them. The importance of proper shoes has usually been overemphasized, but the best rule is to fit the child and his general needs rather than to fit only the foot. In general, however, small children do better in high top shoes because they are easier to keep on. Education of Parent Most important in any training program is the education of the parent. According to one authority, "A thoroughly instructed parent is the best guarantee of good results in ambulation training." Thoroughness and persistence usually yield good results. Any child with a walking BettorGood Derd* frith Gractoti* Touch By MtYH HHUMPt : How you do • favw fttt SOfflQOfW 6l|Q W OTWn WvPw important than what you dft. When you offer to tafct a friend who ha* no ear to • party to which you are both invited, do you wait until the last minute and call up to aik: "Do you have a ride?" OP do you call the day before and say, "How about our going to the party together?" OM sounds as though you ape do* ing your good turn for the day, The other sounds a* though you really want the friends' company. When you help out a friend, do you keep still about it? Or do you tell everyone you know how you pitched In to help- so that you will get full credit for whatever you have done? When you go to a great deal of trouble to do a favor for a friend, do you let the friend know exactly how much trw ble you went to on his behalf? Or do you make light of what you have done, so that he won't feel so deeply obligated? When, out of kindness, yott voluntarily spend time with a bore because you feel sorry for him, do you do so graciously—that Is, quietly? Or do you groan to others about what a trial it is to spend time with anyone so dull? When you help someone out of a bad spot, do you let the matter drop once it is over? Or do you keep bringing It up to the person who would probably like to forget the matter? When you have volunteered to do a favor that proves more troublesome than you thought it would be, do you keep your good nature and se« It through cheerfully? Or do you begin to complain because you have bitten off more than you want to chew? In whatever you do for others, the gracious way you do It counts for as much as the good deed itself. Fashion Facts A lovely, pale Celadon green is used everywhere in the Paris collection: for accessories, hat$, silks, cottons and wools. For long, long sweaters, Paris shows huge initials beautifully embroidered. The effect is dramatic. problem should be under the care of a physician and every effort should be made to bring about as much improvement as possible. © 1961. N. Y. Herald-Tribune. Inc. Hot 4Jway« Itactfary SINCE 1SSS PFAFF Sewing Machines • Automatic Needle Threader Automatic • Exclusive Dlal-a-Stltch SlIde-on-Arm "THERE'S A PFAFF FOR EVERY PURSE ft PURPOSE" Over 6,000,000 Completely Satis. field Userk, service Guaranteed By Over 2.000 Dealers. FREE DEMONSTRATION Cintral Sewing Supply 00. !« W. Broadway, HO RUG & CARPET CLEANING THE MODERN WAY • (Mini) Autamitii Ru| Olitniitf Miihint • luttiiitli Rut Sim • Autititli Rvf Outtir • Hut OiBtnllri Drying Run SPEEDY 3 DAY SERVICE 0x12 Rug • » • Superior Carpet Cleancn UMftUtalt HOMS4S ALTON BEAUTY SALON Phone HO 2-7131 LOOK Your Lowliest , . , Take advantage of our fabulous, moneysaving Spring Special! Reg. 20 Cold Wove INCLUDING I • Haircut f) Shampoo • Styled Set ALL FOR 10 00 Core Is It** For Youi Hair" Rudjff Wqvt 5.95 Aceeua' An AppciatMMt J« Not Ahewya O the world's finest sofa design! the world's most comfortable bed! byKROEHLER 0 '199 50 Foam Cushions Nylon Cover WHS JO FIT ANY "7Hf SOM WITH A SfCMT Big money's worth! This is the famous Kroehler Sleep-or*Uounge that gives you TWICE as much for your money) Ap incomparable sofa PLUS a wonderful double bed with a deep innerspring mattress I Select your* now from stirring selection of colors and fabrics! Extra Savings No Added Charges For Time Payments! PARK FREE AT REAR ENTRANCE 4271. IBOAOWAY ALTON, UUNOii Jacoby's SlBCtJItt

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