Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on May 28, 1952 · Page 12
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 12

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Alton, Illinois
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Wednesday, May 28, 1952
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Page 12
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PAGfi TWELVE ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH WEDNESDAY, MAY 28, 19S2 Society... Bliss Stolze to Be Presented to Society Miss Marilyn Stolzc, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alvin A. Stolzc of Fairmount, svill be presented to her parents' friends nl a reception Thursday, June V2. Invitations to the party, to be held at (he Slolze home, from 3 to 5 o'clock, were issued this week. Invitations will be issued within a few dnys by .Mr. and Mrs. Stolze for a supper-dance to be given June 19. S:30 o'clock, at Norwood Country Club, St. Louis county, honoring Miss Stolze. Friends of Miss Stolze will attend the supper-dance. Miss Stolzc is completing her Sophomore year at St. Louis University. MISS ULRICH Announcement Is being made Of the engagement of Miss Shirley Jean UJrich, daughter of the Rev. and Mrs, Arthur M. Ulrich, 303 Main street, to Robert Dale Welch. Miss Ulrich, whose father is minister at Main Street Baptist Church, is a junior at Alton High School and will graduate In June, 1953. Mr. Welch is a son of Mr. and Mrs. Weldon E. Welch, 261J? Plainview terrace. Gracl- Uute of Alton High School he Is employed at the plant o{ Alton Boxboard Company. Btuiiiberg-Freesmeyer Marriage Made Known Fred W. Stumberg and Mrs. Fay Freesmeyer, both of Alton, were married Sunday at 4 o'clock, in the home of her daughter, Miss Bonnie Freesmeyer, 3609 Horn avenue. The bride's brother, the Rev. Cecil L. Morris of Greenville, 111., officiated. The couple will reside at 3609 Horn avenue after a short wedding trip. Brussels Couple to Mark Anniversary Mr. and Mrs. Newton Norris of Brussels will mark the fiftieth anniversary of their marriage Sunday, June 8, with an open house at the American Legion Hall in Brussells. Relatives and friends of the well- known couple are invited to call between 2 and 5 o'clock. They were married in St. Mary's' Church, Brussels, June 3, 1902, and spent practically all their married life in Calhoun county. Mr. Norris is 78 and Mrs. Norris (Catherine Fuhler) is 72. Mrs. Norris has been blind for 20 years. From 1922 to 1938 they resided in Alton, and Mr. Norris \vas employed by Western Cartridge Company. Mrs. Norris is n Gold Star Mother, her son, Gerhard Hendricks, dying in October of 1918 at Camp Merritt, N. J. The Rev. Father Winterhaller officiated at the couple's wedding. Mr. and Mrs. Norris have four sons, Joseph and Carl Norris, Winchester, Ind., and William Norris and Henry Hendricks of Alton, and four daughters, Mrs. Louis (Ann) Wooff, Mrs. Elmer (Marie) Lageman and Mrs. Melvin (Emma) Delehanty of Alton and Mrs. Joseph (Clara i Sievers of Meppen. Davis-Hopper Wedding In Shlpman Church Miss Helen Frances Hopper, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. Scott Hopper of Shipman, and Allen D. Davis, son of Mr. and Airs. Harry Davis of Litchfield, were married at 8:30 o'clock Saturday morning in St. Denis 1 Church, Shipman. The Rev. Francis O'Hara officiated at the double ring ceremony and nuptial mass. The church altar was der- orated with spring flowers and tapers in candelabra. Miss Luzetta Fleming pla\ ed the processional and rivt's.sion- al and during mass HIP "Hymn to the Sacred Heart." Miss, Fleming accompanied the Misses Betty and Mary Schoe- berle as (hoy sang "Mother He- loved," "O Lord, I Am Not Worthy," and "On This Day. O Beautiful Mother." The bride svas attended by her sisters. Mrs. Joseph Bn.v kovich was bridesmaid Miss Margaret Hopper, junior bridesmaid, and Miss Mary Hopper. flower girl. Patricia Alward. cousin of the bride, was ring- bearer. Gilbert Grabner of Metamora, HI., was best man, and Charles Fincti, Jacksonville, cousin oi the bride, was groomsman. MUses Iva Hopper and Pavls were ushers. bride wore a satin goun with k> n S sleeves and ftfttdfd with »atin covered but- tons. A sweetheart shaped yoke/ of Chantilly lace was dotted with rhineslones. A peplum of similar lare with rhinestones encircled the bride's waistline, and the full satin skirt worn over hoops, extended into a long train. Miss Hopper's veil, finger-lip length, was edged with lace and was secured to a satin cloche. Along with her colonial type wedding bouquet, the bride carried a handkerchief that had been carried hy her maternal grandmother on her wedding day <!6 years ago. The bridesmaid wore yellow and carried a colonial bouquet of yellow roses and lavender sweotpeas. The junior bridesmaid in aqua carried pink roses and white sweetpeas. The flower girl and ring bearer were dressed alike in frocks of white ribbon taffeta and net. Mary scattered tiny petals in the bride's path from a basket, and Patricia carried the rings on a diamond shaped satin pillow edged with lace. The couple will reside in a , newly furnished home cast of Shipman. The bride is employed in the Hunt grovery store, Shipman, and Mr. Davis is an employe of the Shell Oil Company. dura Barton Faculty Parly at Chaiil!iii(|iin Members of the faculty of Clara Barton school, their husbands, wives, and guests had a party and spaghetti supper Monday evening at the cottage of Mr. and Mrs. Ross Milford in Chautauqua. Miss Maor Clifford, chairman of the socfffl committee, was in charge oC arrangements. Guests at the party were Miss Ksther Duvall, office secretary of Clara Barton, and her fiance, Roger Schwan, Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Griffith jr., Mrs. James McDonald, and Miss Roberta Ann Howard. Faculty members and families were Mr. and Mrs. B. B. Campbell and children, Lois, Wallace, and Jimmy, Miss Clifford, Mr. ami Mrs. William McDonald, Mr. and Mrs. Milford, Miss Anna Ogden, Mr. and Mrs. Norman Showers, Mrs. Rosetta Sitze and son.-Orville, Miss Elberta Spicer, Miss Lydia Walter, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Watson, and the Misses Alice and Bernice Williamson. Kay-Miller Wedding Sunday, May 25 The marriage of Sgt. Charles D. Ray. son of Mr. and Mrs. Kverett Ray, 237 Mailer avenue, Kast Alton, and Miss Maxine Miller, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Russell Miller, 176 Lindenwood drive, East Alton, took place Sunday, May 25. at 2 o'clock in First Baptist Church, Kast Alton. The Rev. William F. Bohn officiated, using the double ring ceremony, and Mr. Miller gave his daughter in marriage. Palms and spring flowers were used in decorating the church. Mrs. Clare M. PettengiU played for the processional and recessional, and accompanied Miss Rita Holliday who sang "Oh, Promise Me" and "Because" before the ceremony. Miss Miller wore a gown of white nylon pleated tulle and Chantilly lace over taffeta. The fitted bodice of Chantilly lace had a square neckline and cap sleeves, and the skirt, fashioned with a peplum, extended in a short train. Her finger-tip veil was held in place with a crown of seed pearls and crystal beads, and her mitts were of lace. She wore crystal beads and earrings, a gift from Sgt. Ray. The jewelry was brought from Japan by the bridegroom when he returned to the states. Miss Miller carried a colonial bouquet of white carnations centered with a purple throated orchid. Miss Shirley Calvin, the bride's maid of honor and sole attendant, appeared in a dress of yellow nylon tulle, o\er eyelet embroidered organdy, made with a floor length skirl and a fitted bodice. Her stole corresponded to her frock in color and material, and her flowers were yellow carnations in a colonial bouquet, arranged with blue ribbon. James Butts was best man for his brother-in-law, and .lames Ray, brother of Sgt. Hay, and Larry Hull were ushers. A reception was held at the home of the bride's parents, which UMS decorated with blossoms. SRI. and Mrs. Ray leit later in the dfsy on a honeymoon trip. ;md when she departed the latter was wearing a grey suit and pink accessories. They were graduated from Kast Alton-Wood River High School. Before entering service Ray, v.ho served in Korea with corn- hat engineers for 10 months, was employed by Owens-Illinois Glass Company. Mrs. Ray is employed at Biederman Furniture Store. \ewingtnmi-FiUgarrell Wedding Saturday Elmer Newingham and Miss Glenna Fitzgarrell, both from White Hall, were married at 7 o'clock Saturday evening in Central Baptist Church, Jacksonville. The Rev. H. Spencer officiated at the ceremony. Mr. and Mrs. Guy B. Dawdy, brother and sister-in-law of the MR. AND MRS. ALLEN D. DAVIS were mar- cd Saturday morning in St. Denis Church, jhipmdn. by the Rev. Davis i a the former Mr. Photo by Prtiil Smith. Francis O'Hara. Helen France:, MR. AND MRS. CHARLES D. RAY were rimmed Sunday afternoon in the Edi-.t Alton Baptist Church by the Rev. William F. Bchn. The bride is the former MILS Maxine Miller.—• Photo bv C. !•/:. f-'r/e. bride, were attendants for the couple. The bride wore a navy blue sheer dress and navy and while accessories. Mrs. Dawdy's dress was red and white. Both wore while corsages. The couple are residing at. 352H Omega street, and the bridegroom is employed by the Laclede Steel Company. Miss Juno Kanzlarlcli Honored al Shower Miss June Kauzlarich, first grade teacher at the Edison • school in Roxana, who will be married in June to Dr. David Richardson of Chicago, formerly of Christopher, was honored Monday evening at a pre-nup- lial shower at the home of Mrs. Charles E. Dey in Rosewood Heights. Hostesses were Mrs. Dey, Mrs. Harrell Dinwid- ctie, Mrs. Lester Jenkins, Mrs. Dean Shinemann and Mrs. Florence Markus. After Miss Kauzlarich opened her gift packages "honeymoon bunco" was played and prizes awarded. Refreshments were served towards the close of the evening. Those attending were Miss Mary Lou Focht. Miss Virginia Childress, Mrs. Beulah Trelog- gen, Mrs. Elmer Albright, Miss Audrey Tegtmeier, Miss Nada Kau/larich. Mrs. Robert Harvick, Mrs. Beverly Baine Walk- rr, Miss Francos Reed, Mrs. Ralph Rader, Miss Dorothy Abberly, Miss Doris McCann, Mrs. Klea,nor Kwasny Holcomb, Miss Betty Corbin, Miss Lucille Dintlemann, Miss Mary Gibson, Miss Martha Patterson and Miss Calvene Inwood. Father-Daughter Dinner At Karat College Miss Mary Ann Gschwend, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Gschwend of Fairmount, and Miss Joan Reilley, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Reilley of 900 College avenue, students at Barat College, Lake Forest, 111., will arrive home June 5 for a summer's vacation. They will be accompanied to Alton by Miss Gschvvend's parents who will be in Chicago next: week. Miss Gschwend is completing her junior year, and Miss Reilley will be a sophomore next fail. Mr. Gschwend will attend a Barat: father-daughter dinner June 4. The party is for seniors and juniors and their fathers. Mother-Daughter Dinner Tuesday Xlghl Mothers and daughters had i\ dinner Tuesday evening in the Twelfth Street Presbyterian Church, and members of the Men's Brotherhood served. More than 123 were present. The theme of the dinner was in keeping with the talk of the Kiiest speaker, Mrs. Lee Durham, an American-horn Japa- iif-se. Mrs. Durham, who attended school in Japan, told of customs of the women of that country and how they dressed. Mrs. Durham brought typical "calling" clothes and using one of the women as a model, demonstrated the complicated procedure of dressing in Japan. Decorations included Japanese lanterns, parasols, and fans. The lanterns were strung about the room and the tiny parasols, inverted, served as nut cups. The fans were arranged on either side of the candles. Spring flowers were arranged on the tables and entwined with vines around the posts in the room. Miniature glass animals were favors. Mrs. .James R. Spiller was chairman of the banquet and served as master of ceremonies, introducing, in addition to the guest speaker, Mrs. Lloyd Smith, chairman of the kitchen committee, and Mrs. George Davis, president of the Presbyterian Women's Association. Group singing was enjoyed with Mrs. Arnold Pfafflin at the piano, and Mrs. John Dick sang several selections, accompanied by Mrs. C. H. Francis. The Misses Grace Rojroat and Mary Lou Davis gave a pantomime on the song "Temptation." Miss Jeannic Spiller gave a reading dedicated to "Mothers." Mrs. George Clarkson also presented ' a reading. Members" of a committee assisting Mrs. Spiller were Mrs. Glenn Handlin, Mrs. Kenneth Brown, and Mrs. V. E. Rexroat. Itcla Slgina Phi Chapters Meet Zcta Xi chapter. Beta Sigma Phi sorority met: last night at the Mineral Springs Hotel and Theta Omicron and Gamma Upsilon chapters were guests at the meeting. Following the business session trends in 1he latest hair styles were presented, and models were members of the chapters, Mrs. John Evans, Mrs. Emmett Delaney, Mrs. Robert Claussen, Mrs. W. E. Slaten, Miss Gloria Wolf, and Miss Mary Ann Pest- ner. Mrs. Kay H. McDow's Pupils' Kccltal Mrs. R. H. McDow will present voice and piano pupils in recital Thursday night at 8 o clock, in the Elm Street Presbyterian Church. The public is invited to attend. Buffet Dinner Friday At Stooker Home Mrs. James Stooker and Mrs. Neil Balfour were hostesses to a buffet dinner May 23, entertaining in honor of H. Robert Campbell and Miss Joan Jackson, whose marriage will be an event of June 7. The dinner, served at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Stooker, 503A Henry street, was attended by eight couples. A gift was presented to the guests of honor. Fish Fry Saturday for Shurtteff Faculty Dr. and Mrs. Loren Freeman of Bloomer drive gave a fish fry Saturday night, and had as guests members of the faculty of Shurtleff College. To Knlprtnln "l.lttl* District" June 3 Women of Rock Spring Country Club will entertain the "Little District" Tuesday, June 3. Breakfast will be served the visitors at 8:30 o'clock, and golfing will follow. After luncheon cards will provide entertainment for members and guests. Blind holes was yesterday's play, and Mrs. A. G. Goveia, Mrs. S. E. Banner and Mrs. E. C. Norton were awarded prizes. S .The ClllPTIOX nor , . . fieqiiv-.'it (j'.if; lion. Our store "closes" at 7 p. m. But we are "open" around the clock, to supply emergency needs. Don't hesistate to call us. One of us is always on call; that is our pledge to the public; a pledge we keep. Whether the shop is "open" or closed, call The Prescription Shop .., Personal Notes Miss Esther ],. Brown of West Ninth street entered St. Anthony's Infirmary Tuesday evening for medical treatment. Mrs. W. F. MacDonald of Forest Tots to Graduate FromKindergarten Exercises, Program to Be Presented Thursday Graduation exercises and a spring program will take place al the Jessen musical kindergarten Thursday, May 29. from 9::iO to 11 o'clock. After the program a covered dish luncheon will be served. Parents of the pupils will be guests. Certificates will be awarded. Members of the graduating class will be Kathleen Howard, Evelyn Mansholl, Penelope Jacoby, Stephen Schoene, David Gruenfelder, Janis Baxter, Linda Klopmeier, David Jacqmin. Linda Vaughn, Leah Lewis, Mary Thies, David Knottnerus and Sharon Ann Moore, Juniors of the school are Connie Jo Luddecke, Pamela Kerr, Becky Gray, Deborah Bohart, Jane Van Hook, John Van Hook, Tommy Lunge, Barbara SI. Clair and Eddie Pod horn. Mrs. C. F. Jessen is director and Mrs. Richard Bcutt.el is assistant director of the kindergarten. Program r Blocks, Barbara St. Clair; The Train, Tommy Lange: Hear the Train, class; Rhythm JVIarch, class; My Pup and I, Johnnie Van Hook; Bow wow wow, class; Good Morning, Scarlet Bird, Jane Van Hook; Spring is Near, Deborah Bohart; I Hear Robin Redbreast Singing, class; My Friends. Janis Anne Baxter; Playmates, Kathleen Howard; Spring, Becky Gray; Pussy Willow, class; Plant 1hc Cabbage Plants, class; Of to the MR. AND MRS. NEWTON NORRIS will observe their fiftiefr wedding anniversary with an open house, at the American Lrgior Hall in Brussels. Sunday, junp 8. rAimrd in Biubiels, Mr. and Mis. Norris lived in Alton from I9.M to l l /$. Hills, N. Y., is visiting her brother- Circus, Donna Bergstrom; The in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Clown, David Jacqmm; The Clown. i » r"i i t, t An t,, L •»,. ., class; rhythm stick exercise; The J. A. Eilenberger, 1247 West Ninth Black ' smi th, Eddie Podhorn; My street, arriving Monday. She will Turtle, David Gruenfelder; Myrtle, be joined later in the week by the Turtle, class; Frisky is My Mr. MacDonald. Kitten, Pamela Kerr; When We -wre Vrnnt i Tlonoinnri iMK. Walked to School, class; Crickety- Mrs. Frank J. Hoagland, 3016 -..„,_ rnnnip . Tn t. nf idpe.kp! Mice. 1UIJ" u el *-•»-'u y 9 ••-*« t> 111 • ••-• «— .- T class; Fritey and Mitzy, Evelyn 75 Ministers Of Gospel Visit Area Industry Kdwards street, and three daugh- Tjnda'Klopmeier; I Saw a Mouse, ters are to leave Friday for Valle- class; rhythm, orchestra, class; jo, Calif., to visit Mr. Hoagland's My Puppy'* David Knottnerus; My mother, Mrs. Viva L. Hoagland, Clock, Sharon Ann Moore; The for five or six weeks. The daugh- c ! ock ' acc - b ^ Evelyn Mansliolt; ters are Dee, 35, Tamara, 11, and • ^^' s ^arjf'rhies^'Heel.' Toe 3 '?! Jo i'ce, 8. I, 3 ' ( , las g. Fireflies. Kathleen Mrs. R. G. Meyer and daughters, Howard; Lady Bug. class; Hern the Misses Mary Lou and Susan Comes the Bluebird; Fairy Um- Meyer, and Mrs. Meyer's mother, brellas Leah Lewis;.Roads, Ste.,, ..,_,.. , ' phen Schoene I Like 10 nine Mrs. \\. C. Beiscr, left Monday £„ Busses , c]a s S ; Dandelions. Linfor Los Angeles, Calif., to visit ( j a Vaughn; Jumping Rope, Donna relatives. They also plan to trav- Bergstrom; Sleepy Tulips, Pene- P! to northern California before lope Jacoby; Brahms Lullaby, returning to Alton in five week's, clas: Mr. and Mrs. Ralph K. Carleton Mansholt of Boston have arrived and are __ guests of relatives. Mr. Carleton, professor of chemistry at Boston College, will receive an honorary degree at Shurtleff College next Monday. Mrs. Carleton is the former Miss Lulu Coyle. Mrs. Kben Rodgers jr., has returned from California. Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Schlafly of The first annual* Business-Tndus- Fairmount who were injured in an try-Religion Day to be held m 1hc automobile accident Monday are Greater Alton area was observed improving, and Mr. Schlafly, pres- Tuesday in four of the districts ident of Ihc First National Bank principal plants and 75 ministers of and-Trust Co., expects to be at various faiths from the commun- the bank Thursday. Hy took part. Miss Peggy Windsor, student at Companies participating were Blackburn College, Carlinville, ar- Owens-Illinois Glass Co. Olin In- rived home Sunday night. After dustries, Laclede Steel Co. and a three weeks' stay in Alton Miss shell Oil Co. Management ex- Windsor, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. pressed enthusiasm for the pro- Austin Windsor, 239 Minnie ave- gram an d felt the program was nue, will leave for Dowagiac, SUCC essful. Mich., where she will be employed The -ministers were given a brief during the summer months. Mr. orientation as to what their visit would cover and were guided through manufacturing departments, offices, sales rooms and laboratories after which they were served lunch within the factory. After inspection of the physical Can Retire features the ministers were given Under the law, Supreme Court a complete story of all operations. justices may retire on full pay at Of particular interest to the clergy the age of 70, provided they have \vasthetreatmentofpersonnel and served ten years. Most of the hma inHllctru „,„„ mppHni? the INSURANCE MAN HONORED — James J. Mahoney,' left, ir the insurance business 50 yeaf:,, was honored with a dinner la~l evening. T. W. Butler, right, vvd- md'ler of cerenionifi;. Mr. Crack, Connie Jo Lucldecke; Mice, Mahoney started in bu.Mnesi with h.s father, but is now with 1hs Noll company.—Photo by Pointer. Honored, Guest, James J. Malioney's Friends, Associates Pay Him Tribute and Mrs. Windsor attended Blackburn Choir's annual spring concert Sunday, and Miss Windsor accompanied them home. Miss Judy Windsor, sister of Miss Windsor, also attended the concert. justices prefer to remain in office. how industry was meeting Christian and religious aspects of Sen Flight tne world. This question was an- First take-off of an airplane swered generally from the stand- from a U. S. warship was made by point that industry promoted hu- Eugene Ely. His Curtiss plane mane operations within the plant made its hop on wheeled under- . . . k interest in the gear at Hampton Roads, Va. and ta , Kes * keen . ™ere&t in tne , general welfare of their employes Telegraph Want Ads Click! Robert S. Minsker,, chairman of In tribute to a half century of activity in the insurance business, James J. Mahoney was the guest of honor at a dinner party at a Wood River restaurant Tuesday evening. The date was the 50th anniversary of his engaging in the insurance business with his father- under the firm name of M. Mahoney & Sons, which had offices at 14',i W. Broadway for many Births Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Zeller of 204*. Wisconsin avenue learned today of the birth of a son to their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Donald Hinners of Baltimore. Md. The baby, the first child of Mr. and Mrs. Hinners, was born Tuesday night. Mrs. Hinners is the former Miss Josephine Zeller of Alton. Paternal grandparents of the baby are Mr. and Mrs. Albert Hinners of 3400 Thomas. Mr. and Mrs. Donald L. Springer of 1534 State street are parents of a daughter, weighing five pounds and 12 ounces. The baby was born at 1 p. m. Tuesday in St. Joseph's Hospital. A son, weighing seven pounds and 14 ounces, was born at 1:25 a. m. today in St. Joseph's Hospital 1o Mr. and Mrs. William Sunderland of 235 Mounier street. There are believed to be more cattle on U.S. farms today than at any time in history. the American opportunity committee of the GAAC said management plans to make the visit an annual affair in the Greater Alton-Wood River area. years. As a surprise event, the gathering had been arranged by his current associates in the Noll Insurance Agency, Clement: and George Noll and Leo J. Struif, using as a pretense the claim that it was a celebration of the 51st birthday of Clement Noll. Attending the party besides members ol the firm were 40 representatives of underwriters, appraisers and adjustment: firms with which local insurance companies transact business. When the guests were sealed for dinner, Mr. Mahoney found himsell and his wife surrounded by theii daughter, Mrs. Catherine Seiberl. and. two grandchildren, Victor and Judy. Appointed to preside for the observance was Thomas Butler, who first announced the affair as a birthday celebration and later it turned into a review of Mr. Mahoney's half century of activity in the insurance field in Alton. The broad variety of events in this period, Mr. Mahony's activities in civic, and religious leadership and his reputation for responsibility in his business life were reviewed. Telegrams and messages of congratulations from officers of na- tially-known insurance firms were read, each making a comment ot friendliness and respect for his service to the insurance business as an institution. One of these was signed by 16 members of HIF Alton Association of Insurance Agents and a television set, the gift of his colleagues, was presented to him as a memento ol the occasion. 3-7513 J. Ruasell Pale 3-9215 26 Ka»t Broadway 3-9061 D. J. Fitzgerald FROM PERSIA TO PEORIA . .. FOLKS ARE TALKING ABOUT OUR FINER RUG CLEANING High Qualify Cleaning at N»w Low Pricvt. ji • launderw • Dry Cliintrs • Rut Clt*nirsj: FREE PICK UP AND DELIVERY SERVICE 909 EAST BROADWAY .GOULDING'S- Our 100th Year — Jewelers in Alton INTO TNIIR HAMOi ford Clgin Clgin 71 50 far Mm . Slrikinf p«dtr* <9lt 9*4 dial. Jl Q*» He* « u* • if Charge Accounts Invited Registered jeweler — American Gem Society 'S DUIAN3WH MAINMIINO MM MriM MM*! *i Store Houn: 9 to 5 — Friday 9 to 9.

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