Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 7, 1958 · Page 10
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 10

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Alton, Illinois
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Monday, July 7, 1958
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PAGE TEN ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH MONDAY, JULY ?, 1958 The Women Social Events — Group Activities •M^HiHi^BMB — Pfeiffenberger*Grant Vows Read in Alpena,, Michigan Miss Sylvia Janet Grant, daughter of Mrs. John Grant of Alpena, Mich., and the late Mr. Grant, became the bride of Lucas Pfeiffenberger, son of Dr. and Mrs. Mather Pfeiffenberger of 463 Bluff St., Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock in First Congregational Church of Alpena. A reception followed in the church parlors. Attending the ceremony from Alton were Dr. and Mrs. Pfeiffenberger Sr. and daughter, Mary, who has been visiting here from her home in Denver; Dr. and Mrs. Mather Pfeiffenberger Jr., and Robert Anschuetz, son of Dr. and Mrs. Robert Anschuetz, the groom's nephew. Miss Laurine Kowalsky of Alpena was the bride's only attendant. A. David Hofmann of Park Forest served as best man. Guests were seated by Dr. Pfeiffenberger Jr., Robert An- sehuetz and G. Walter Ostrand Jr. of Des Plaines, 111. The Rev Robert Barksdale officiated. The bride appeared in a waits length silk organza gown of rose nupt)a) date for thp wedding ot •reSJSiWiS -?;•?,,«•; r -« 8 -••--- ford G. Talley Jr. to approxl- Tattey-Vogt Nuptial Date Told at Party August 2 was revealed as the a circle crown of Jewels. She held Amazon lilies, stephanotis and ivy in a bouquet. Miss Kowalsky wore a frosted pink waltz length gown of organza over taffeta and a Headpiece of tulle leaves which held a short pink veil. She carried an arrangement of Amazon lilies and shattered carnations. After a honeymoon through the West, the couple will live at 102 Princeton St., Owens Park, in Alpena. The former Miss Grant, wlro has been employed for several years as secretary to the superintendent of schools in Alpena, is a graduate of Stephens College and is a member of the Alpena Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi Sorority. Her husband attended Iowa State University and was graduated from the University of Illi- mately 65 persons Sunday afternoon at a dinner given by the groom's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Talley Sr., in Westerner Club Lodge. A pink and white color scheme was carried out in the decorations, and the main table was centered by a large heart en- scribed with the engaged couple's names. Napkins with "August 2" written on them revealed the date to guests. Bouquets of spring flowers with wedding bells and streamers completed the decorations. The wedding will take place at 1 o'clock in the Carondelet Presbyterian Church in St.. Louis. A reception in the church social room will follow the ceremony. Miss Vogt, who is the daugh- .. . , ter of Mr. and Mrs. Albert J. noi^. He is technical director of Vogt Qf Affton MQ has select . Expanded Clay and Shale Co. ed Mjgs M j^jn^d to serve and is conducting a testing program for Besser Co. in Alpena. Job's Daughters Plan Events Miss Connie Ketchum, honored queen of Order of Job's Daughters, Bethalto, revealed the organization's activity plans for the remainder of her term at • meeting in Piasa Masonic Temple Saturday evening. as her maid of honor. Bridesmaids will be the bride's sister, Miss Sandra Vogt, and Miss Nancy Tonsing. William Lowis will act as best man for the groom, and groomsmen will be William Vogt, the bride's brother, and Wilfred Seibert. Seating guests will be Elmer Harbin, Ronald Gray, Mike Napp and Donnie Dean Breitweiser. empie saiuraay evening. —. —... • On Saturday the group will ]\aHCV NaStl leet at 10 o'clock in Wood n • -i f\e Is Bride Of meet River Masonic Temple for a School of Instruction and luncheon. The organization will sponsor a 'boat -excursion ton the "Admiral" July 19 with members to meet at Piasa Masonic Temple at noon. A picnic for daughters, parents, and friends will be an event of August 5 at Onized Club- grounds. Members will meet at the Raymond Daniels residence, 25 E. Elm St., at 5:30 o'clock. Dates for a hay ride, swimming party, and sweetheart dance win be announced at a later time. * * • Miss Jenkins Feted On 17th Birthday Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Helens of 2428 LaSalle Dr., honored Mrs. Helens' daughter, Miss Marie Jenkins, with a party Saturday on her 17th birthday. The main table was decorated with a bouquet of spring flowers, and games furnished entertainment. Among the 12 'guests present was the honoree's uncle, Staff Sgt. Peter Fanning, who has.been stationed with the U.S. Air Force in Washington, D.C. Mr. Dormann Feted August Dormann, 94, retired park superintendent, visited Riverview Park Sunday for a picnic outing. To the group accompanying him he pointed out many of the beauty spots of the park and trees that he had superintended planting. Active for his advanced age Mr, Dormann then accompanied the group on an automobile ride up the scenic McAdams Highway. | Mothtr't Htlptr kf MtljMM » f UNM J j Albert Steward Miss Nancy Ann Nash, eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Denver Nash of Jerseyville was married to Albert O. Steward of DeWitt, 111., son of Mrs. Nellie R. Steward of Marion St., Jerseyville, in a ceremony performed at 3 o'clock Friday at the home of the bride's parents on E. Carpenter St. The Rev. Harry W. Frazer, pastor of the Gospel Tabernacle, officiated. Attendants for the couple were Miss Carol Nash and Jackie Nash, sister and brother of the bride. . The bride wore a sleeveless ballerina length dress of white lace styled with rounded neckline and a matching jacket with three-quarter length sleeves Her fingertip veil of illusion was secured by a bandeaux of crystallized white flowers and she held a colonial bouquet of blue carnations. The bridesmaid's lace- trimmed gown, also of ballerina length, was of pastel blue. She wore a bandeaux of white flowers in her hair and held a colonial bouquet of pink carnations. An informal reception was held at the Nash home following the wedding and Mr. and Mrs. Steward left later for their new home in DeWitt. The former Miss Nash attended the elementary schools of Salem, Mo. and attended Jersey Community High School. Mr. Steward attended schools at Hardin, and is employed with an Auto Body Company in DeWitt. Albert Mark 25th Anniversary With Dinner Party for 50 b«by'i Uvar •TAINS ' M your i»wn» M**U» cr ill 4r«p •» «eit •IMt t» up*** VwmkM to itw MM *>«•) vbu wlrMMil* hta htth, wtt^p •r Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Albers of 810 Union St., celebrated their 25th wedding anniversary Saturday with a buffet dinner in their home. •, Fifty relatives and friends of the couple were entertained in the home and garden. The main table was decorated with a tiered wedding cake flanked by candelabra. Lifelong residents of Alton, the couple was married here July 3. 1933, in St. Mary's Catholic Church. They are the parents oi six children, and among those present for the celfhration was their son, Donald, who has been stationed with the U.S. Army at Ft. Bliss, Tex. Beauty Tips Baby will take tc the heat more if bathed frequently. And al.o ease him into the sunshine so there will be little chance ot a sunburn. Hie skin may not show beginnings of a burn while still in the sun, so don't, use this BK a measure for sunbathing. Newlywed Taylors Witt Line in South Planning to reside In Shreveport, La., are Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Taylor who were married in a 10 o'clock ceremony Saturday in the Evangelical and Reformed Church. The bride is the former Miss Mary Riechmann, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Riechmann of West Alton. The groom Is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Archie Taylor of 1012 Easton Ave The Rev. Leonard Todd officiated at the ceremony which was followed by a reception in the bride's parental residence. The bride's sister, Mrs. Raymond Gettemeier, and the groom's brother, Kenneth E. Taylor, were attendants for the couple. Ushers were Miss Catherine Wunderlich and Miss Marie Jacobs. The bride was attired in a ballerina length gown of lace, satin, and net, and her fingertip length veil was secured to a crown trimmed in sequins and pearls. Mrs. Taylor attended schools In West Alton and is operator of Mary's Beauty Shop here. Her husband, who attended Alton High School, is stationed with the U.S. Air Force in Shreveport. Personals Mr. and Mrs. Nikita Maggos have returned from a honeymoon tour of Europe. They visited the fair in Brussels and went from there to Athens, Greece. They sailed on the Queen Elizabeth following their marriage some weeks ago and made the trip home by air. The couple is living temporarily with Mr. Maggos' mother, Mrs. Gust Maggos on Rozier street until their home on 'Jersey street is ready for occupancy. The bride is the former Mary Tchou- kaleff. Miss Dorothy Burns, 210 Patterson PI., president of the Alton-Wood River Zonta Club, returned Sunday from the convention of Zonta International at the Waldorf Astoria Hotel in New York City. Miss Vicki Elliott, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. M. O. Elliott of 116 E. Fifth St., left Friday with Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Short of 119 E. Fifth St. and their niece, Miss Alice Ann Herisco, for a ' 10-day vacation trip to Gulf Breeze, Fla. Miss Loretta Dee Hoagland, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hoagland of 3016 Edwards St.. left Sunday for New Orleans where she will spend two weeks visiting at the Scott Crappnel residence. ( Mr. and Mrs. William Wilken of 700 Linden Ave., and daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. G. P. Pilz of 2315 Edwards St. and their children, David and Catherine, returned Saturday from Denver and Colorado . Springs .where they spent a week vacationing. Donald Green, Miss Lana Eco- nedies, and Miss Glenna Fulks, have returned from Toronto and Ontario, Canada, where they have been attending the Fifth Baptist World Youth Conference. Wilfred Kinzel has returned to his home in Memphis, Tenn., following several days visit here with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John V. Kinzel on Fifth street, Mr. and Mrs. Philip H. Youngberg of 2515 Amelia St., have returned home after vacationing for two weeks in Miami Beach, Fla., and Havana, Cuba, Churches The Methodist Men of Grace Methodist Church will meet in the church annex tonight at 7:30 o'clock. The Afternoon Circle of the Women's Society of Christian Service will meet at 1 o'clock Wednesday at the home of Mrs. William Lowe, 212 Michigan Ave. Mrs C. A. Meisenheimer will have charge of ttie program. The Rev. and Mrs Mayo Bowles of Grace Methodist Church will entertain the official board with a chicken dinner Thursday evening at 6 o'clock in the annex. The Women's Service Society of Cherry Street Baptist Church will meet Wednesday at 10 o'clock at the church to go to Bray Cottage in Gralton for a luncheon and all day meeting. Ann Landers It's Still a Case of Superb Salesmanship amllN oProduct MR. AND MRS. WAYNE L. HANOLD (Gravtmann Photo) Wayne L. Hanold Takes Bride in Piasa Church Saturday evening at 8 o'clock Miss Stephanie Steiner, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Stefan Steiner of Long Island, N.Y., became the bride of Wayne L. Hanold of Gary, Ind. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Earl L. Hanold of Brighton. The ceremony was read by candlelight in Mt. Zion Baptist Church, Piasa, by the Rev. Edward N. Rogers, pastor of the Carondelet Baptist Church in St. Louis. The couple received in the church social room immediately following the ceremony. Mrs. Edward Sweet of Chicago served as matron of honor, and bridesmaid was Miss Jeannine Ray of Louisville, Ky. Allen E. Hanold acted as best man and Bruce R. Hanold was groomsman. Guests were seated by Jack Kulenkamp of Granite City and Don Denby. Miss Joyce Gwillim of St. Louis played the organ and vocal music was furnished by Mrs. Kathrine Kulenkamp of Granite keting specialist, says about Whet Your July Appetites For Fresh Fruit The month of July promises to be almost synonymous with fresh fruit. Ross A. Kelly, University of Illinois fruit and vegetable mar- City. The bridal gown of pale ivory silk peau de soie was fashioned with a scooped neckline and a full skirt caught by a short train. The bride's veil cascaded from a pill box matching her gown and she held white roses with lilies of the valley. Identical full length blue taffeta dresses were worn by the Short one-half of this year's blueberries will come to market in July. The peak of cantaloupe shipments will come in both July and August. This year's supply is slightly DKAR READERS t Remember the letter which appeared in this column several weeks ago from the young husband who married "in a hurry" when his girl frlepd told him a baby was on the way? Then, some 18 months later he wrotp "There ts no sign of a baby although my wife has gained a lot of weight. She insists this Is an unusually long pregnancy." He asked for my opinion. 1 told him It sounded like a case of superb salesmanship — with no product. My reply to the young husband Opened the floodgates. I was bombarded with hundreds of letters from angry women who insisted their pregnancies ran anywhere from 10 to 22 months. The majority of the women who wrote had "long Ann Landers, term babies" after their husbands had left for overseas duty. The most ususual letter came from a reader in Lexington, Kentucky who claimed she had been pregnant for four years. My answer to the disturbed father was no horseback opinion. I checked with medical authorities at great length. Since the deluge I re-checked with some of the country's leading gynecologists and obstetricians. The combined cost of the education of my medical consultants is approximately $500,000. Below, you can read their opinions for the price of this newspaper: In most humans the duration of the average pregnancy is from 270 to 290 days. In cases where there is no supporting medical history, but where legal status is important, the courts have made the following decisions: French law states the husband is considered the father if a child is born as late as 300 days after the death of the husband. German law allows 320 days. The British courts in 1921 allowed 331 days. This is the longest accepted pregnancy on record. There have been numerous other claims, but they lacked good supporting medical proof. Since the American law is based on the British, the 331 day pregnancy (roughly 10 months) is the limit in the United States. Women who claim longer pregnancies are not necessarily trying to "put one over". ll» the event of superfecunaation (a. hi- falutin' word which is too technical to go into here) can be thrown off the count by several weeks, but this is not a single pregnancy. So, it's like I said, Ladies — most pregnancies are nine months. It lust SEEMS longer. * * * * DEAR ANN: I'm a widow lit my late 40's. Both my children are grown and on their own. 1 have an excellent position as * personnel director and 1 en.1oy r my work. But I miss male companionship—on a steady basis. Frankly, the problem is this! I've gone out with many gentlemen. But after two dates they go crazy over rn}> beautiful apartment and tell me what * terrific cook I am. Then they settle down in my easy chair and that's the end ot the courtship. This has happened to me so many times I'm sick of it. One man even had the nerve to ask if he could rent the second bedroom in my apartment. Am I doing something wrong? If so—what? Please advise me. DINAH How do 1 these men get into your "beautiful apartment" and find out what a terrific cook you are—after two dates? Apparently you invite them. Of course you're doing something wrong You're trying to run with the hare and hunt with the hounds. If you've got marriage on your mind, Dinah, keep the relationship at the courtship level and maintain the distance that lends enchantment. Don't make with the roast beef and biscuits until there's some solid interest, on the gentleman's part. A woman who uses the domestic pitch too soon destroys the incentive and winds up with nothing but a very large grocery bill. * » * » Are you tempted to smoke because the crowd does? If so, send for ANN LANDERS' new booklet, "Teenage Smoking," enclosing with your request 10 cents in coin and a large self- addressed, stamped envelope. (Ann Landers will be glad to help with your problems. Send them to her in care of this nesvs- paper and enclose a stamped self-addressed envelope.) (© 1958, Field Enterprises. Inc.) The late spring and early summer watermelon crops, both of which supply July melons, are above average. In most growing were attached to their crowns of and quality is excellent. seed pearls, and they carried The freestone crop of peach- bouquets of blue and white sum- es, of which about 40 per cent mer blossoms. is marketed fresh, should be Teri Lynn Hanold, daughter of about one-fifth above average. Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Hanold, Earl V peaches from the south- states are now on the market, and the supply will increase as the harvest moves northward. About the middle of July, the first Illinois Redhaven peaches will start coming to market. Last year's apple crop is about gone, but July is' the fresh use and for sauce P ie s- and served as flower girl. She wore a dress similar to that of the older attendants. Scott Hanold, son of Mr. and Mrs. Allen Hanold. was ring bearer. The couple will live in Gary where the groom is employed by United States Steel in its executive training program. He is m°mh for early apples both for alumnus of Brighton High School, Southern Illinois University and the University of Illi- The sweet cherry crop !n the nois. He is a member of Phi major producing areas is 31 per Delta Phi, legal fraternity, and cent above last year. If the his social fraternity is Theta Xi, usual percentage is marketed The bride attended Oswego fresh, prices should be lower State Teachers College in New than last year, York, and the University of Illi nois, where her sorority was losses of bananas from wind- Sigma Sigma Sigma. She will storms, importations will be up and the quality will be good in coming weeks. Losses from blowdowns are 4 or 5 million stems below normal, and that should mean plentiful supplies. July is the month of heaviest use of fresh lemons. The re- Unless there are some heavy teach in the Gary School System. Miss Von Wert And Lloyd Fansler Wed Announcement has been made of the marriage of Miss Helen maining fruit is of good quality, Mrs. hut the supply is quite a bit under last year's and prices are averaging higher. Thompson seedless grapes are coming to market, but the condition of the vines indicates a somewhat smaller crop than last Mr. Fansler is employed as year, and prices are now just a a statistician at Rawlings Sport- little higher. Von Wert, daughter of Reginald K. Von Wert of Ravena, N.Y., and Carroll Fansler, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Fansler of Greenfield, which took place in Mississippi, June 28. MR. AND MRS. ALBERT 0. STEWARD (Roth Photo) MR. AND MRS. CHARLES A. TAYLOR (Robert Graul Photo) Born to Mr. and Mrs. Robert Pi-ullage, 3 Derral Acres, Rt. 3, Godfrey, a son, seven pounds and 10 ounces, 4:21 p.m., Saturday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Oiiylend Terrell, 1117 Putnam St., a son, six pounds and nine ounces, 5:40 a.m., Saturday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Rizzoll, 1213 Armstrong St., a daughter, five pounds, 8:35 a.m., Saturday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Perry, 1810 Market St., a daughter, six pounds, 7:16 a.m., Saturday, St Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur kltink, 804 State St., Wood River, a daughter, seven, pounds and 13 ounces, 2:54 a.m., Saturday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. John Chambers, Rt. 2, Godfrey, a daughter, eight pounds and 15 ounces, 11:01 a.m,, Sunday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Vach, 1230 West Fourth St., a daughter, seven pounds and 13 ounces, 4:05 p.m., Sunday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Seldler, 1124 East Sixth St., a daughter, eight pounds and 15 ounces, Sunday. St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Berry, 222 West Fifth St., Hartford, a son, seven pounds and 11 ounces, 6:25 p.m., Sunday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hayden, Rt. 1, Godfrey, a son, eight pounds and five ounces, 7:37 p.m., Sunday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr, and Mrs. Ralph R. Pruitt, 61 Ray St., Cottage Hills, a daughter, seven pounds and four ounces, 4:47 a.m. Saturday, Wood River Township Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Carlan J. Hans, Route 2, Edwardsville, a son, eight pounds and 11 ounces, 5:26 p. m. Saturday, Wood River Township Hospital. Mr. and Bfi*. Leonard Brake- vllle, Route 1, Godfrey, a daughter, six pounds and 13 ounces, 2:49 p.m. Sunday, Wood River Township Hospital. Elder child, Luther, 2. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Virgil Wilt, 143 East Third St., Rox- anai a son, six pounds and .15 ounces, 8 a.m. Sunday, Wood River Township Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Neely of Wood River are the maternal grand- parents and paternal grandparents are Mrs. Ruth Witt of East Alton and Harry Witt of Alton. Mr. and Mrs. Elwood Tits* worth, 1319 Seventh St., Cottag* Hills, a daughter, Deirdre Lynn, six pounds and eight ounces, 4:55 p.m., Saturday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder children, Berhadette Louise, 7, Elizabeth 3203 Duco SI., a daughter, Susan Diane, 5, and Tonja, 2. Mr. and Mrs. Michael Kopsie, Elaine, seven pounds and four ounces, 1:20 a.m., Sunday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder children. Brenda, 3, Cynthia, 2, and Jeffrey, 1. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Schmoeller, 330 McGinnis St., a son, Don Perry, seven pounds and 11 ourices, 2:34 p.m., Sunday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder children, Jon Jay, 14, and Jacqueline, 6. Mr. and Mrs. George Bland, Popular Trailer Ct, Godfrey, a daughter, Judith Darnell, eight pounds and five ounces, 5:32 p.m. Sunday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder children, James Lee, 3, and Janice, 20 months old. Stand on Your Head For Glowing Skin By ALICIA HART NBA Beauty Editor The secret of many a beauty wtih a glowing, soft skin is one that we all can share: the 45- degree angle. This means simply resting with your feet up in order to give your blood a chance to circulate properly. You can prop your ironing board against a low chair or take a nap with your feet up on the end of a couch and a pillow under your hips. If you use the ironing board, be sure that it's propped securely. This is a beauty, habit to be formed now, whatever your age, and kept the rest of your life. It has something of the same effect on your face as a,good facial. It smoothes those downward lines upward and outward and carries the flush of youth back into your face. Fashion Facts Those cage caps are actually caps made of veiling and dotted with flowers or tiny bows. They fit well down on the head and are ideal for summer wear. ing Goods Mfg. Co., St. Louis, and Mrs. Fansler is a therapeu- The July supply of grapefruit is always small, but it is less York and a visit with the bride's mother. They also will visit the gloom's parents here. Homemakinp Hints Home decorating is fun with a few rules to follow. For example, when choosing a gay print pattern for draperies, match the dominant background cojor in the flooring material. With rubber tile flooring, accent the light tile with inserts; of brighter tile keyed to the vivid tones of the print. Most persons tend to sprinkle moth crystals and moth balls in the bottom;, of containers. But this method is not effective. Since the fumes are heavier than air and tend tc go downward, moth preventives work best when placed on top of stored items. tic nurse at St. Joseph's Hospi- than usual this year. Florida- la!. St. Louis. oranges are about gone, and the Following their marriage the California-Arizona Valencit sup- couple left on a trip to New P'V ' s only about half as large as last year's. The current outlook for fresh vegetables during July is encouraging. In comparison with last year, there will be more cabbage, sweet corn, dry onions and tomatoes. There should Ladies of the Grand Army of be about the 8am e' amount of the Republic, Circle 126, will green beans> beetgi broccoli. meet Friday afternoon in the ra dishes and sweet potatoes, home of Mrs. John Kinser, 2508 Tnere wil | pro bably be slightly Tibbitt St., and not today as ]ess carro ts, cauliflower, celery, was announced in Saturday's ] e ttuce and potatoes. issue. Cooking Cues If you haven't a candy thermometer, test by pouring about half a teaspoon of trje hot candy into a cup that's about three- quarters full of cold water. There are three ways o{ testing whether a cake is done: a wire cake tester or a toothpick inserted in the center comes out clean; the cake has shrunk slightly from the sides of the pan; the top surface of the cake springs back when touched lightly with a finger. Homemaking Hints When something interrupts the ironing schedule, don't fret over possible mildew. Just slip the remaining garments into a plastic bag and. Keep in the, refrigerator until ironing time "again. MRS. ZELLA MEFFORD There will be a special meeting of officers of the Eagles' Auxiliary 254 Wednesday eve- Ding at 7 o'clock preceding tr.e regular meeting of the auxiliary in Teamsters and Chauffeurs' Hall. You Cin Have • Lovely Figure, Viiit , . , IODV IEAUTIFUL SALON Arc*0* - Alton H»*« Shoppi CMI IM-NMI to Won of SptcioJii* la t at»!criiiile« NEED CLOSET SPACE7 Ltt ui *lor0 •!! om-oMeaton SAYi V Ltt INSURED FOR 1300 garment* TR«IT YOURSELF TO Iiyn4ry*ltvily SAN MOM STORK'S CLEANERS 116* WAHHINOTON AVE. ALTON-PHONE B ,«ui ANNOUNCES THE OPENING OF THE LA VOGUE Beauty Salon Ovtr Vogu* App«rtl Third wd Plato Sft. She will have a staff of courteous and experienced hair stylists — namely t Altet MRS.ZUUMUfOtD m Solon WJJ/Ftatur* All PAaiM oil tHtirStyltef« • Merit* Klrktty • Mfrfwtt PIMM Zella and her staff will welcome all their friends and customer!. • UUfc •—«•« 0-1—I— —.4 AU <fc»l *ii^w v^p^fwi WNVII^ viw MN wnww M ritMir,,WlrhtrWI*tMt PbtM 1.10)1 f A, M, it S P, M, MM., TNM., Wtd ttrf Sot,

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