Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 14, 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 14, 1958
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Page 10
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PAfltTBN ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH MONDAY, JtfL* 14,19W IThe Women » Social &>«tttt— Croup Activities ^mmmm^m*^^*^^^^^—^ Mu» Douglas is Bride Of Albert Werner Vssell Miss Jo Ann Douglas of Evansville, Itid., became the bride of Albert Werner Uaell, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Uzzel of 252 W. Haller Dr., East Alton, Sunday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock in First Cumberland Presbyterian Church in Evansville before the Rev. Charles E. Zapp. TaperS in seven branch candelabra lighted the •liar which was adorned with daisies and palms. held A reception was new immediately following the ceremony in Memorial Hall, Evansville. The bride, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Douglas of Evansville, is employed by television station WTVW where the groom is production manager. Mrs. James Blalock of Carbondale, the bride's cousin, was her only attendant John Hadley Uzzett served his brother as best Wilson and Stewart Vows Said Miss Celia Mae Stewart of Chicago, daughter of Aventer Stewart of North Carolina »nd tnan T Gu«ste were seated by the the late Mrs. Stewart, was mar- bride's brothers, Roger R. Doug- ried to Leo A. Wilson, son of - - ' • Mr. and Mrs. Loren R. Wilson of 401 Lincoln Ave.. East Alton, in a 7:30 o'clock ceremony Saturday evening in the First Baptist Church in East Alton. The Rev. William F. Bohn of- las and William B. Douglas. The bride's ballerina length gown of organdy was designed •with deep scooped neckline, short sleeves and very full skirt. Her elbow length veil of Henth- cott Illusion was fastened to an ficiated at the ceremony which ereandy Juliet cap adorned with was followed by a reception in heed pearls. She held white dais- the church social room. The cou- ies in a bouquet. P )c was honored at a luncheon Mrs. Blalock appeared in a 1" *e groom's parental resi- silk organza gown of pale green featuring a Sabrina neckline and dence at noon Saturday. Miss Treva Lee Stewart serv- lampshade harem skirt marked ed her sister as maid of honor, at the hemline with a large •elf bow. Her flowers were pale yellow daisies. After « honeymoon In St. Louis ihe couple will live in Evansville. Mr. Uzzell, who attended the University of Southern California, is • graduate of James Millikin University, De- eatur, where his fraternity was Tau .Kappa Epsilon. His bride attended Evansville Evening College. Hie bridegroom's parents who were there for the wedding, entertained with ner Saturday Homestead Restaurant in Evansville. and the groom's brother, Ray E. Wilson, acted -as best man. Seating guests were Miss Patricia Cross and Miss Cheryl Smith, and nuptial music was furnished by Mrs. Charles E. Ballard, organist, and Miss Rita Holliday, vocalist The bride appeared in a sheath dress of lace over satin, and she 'carried a bouquet of mums and roses with white streamers. Her shoulder length veil was dress trimmed Oberlander Georgevits Plans Complete Nuptial arrangements have been completed for the marriage of Miss Rosemarie Geor- gpvits nnd Fred Obeflander which will take place Septem* ber 13 in an 11 olclock ceremony in SS. Peter and Paul's Church. The bride-to-be is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Pete George* vlts of Beltrees, and the prospective groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Carson Oberlander Sr., of Brighton. A breakfast in Selhime's Restaurant will be Served in the couple's honor immediately following the ceremony, and they will receive in the Alton VFW Hall from 2-4 o'clock that afternoon. The bride-elect has selected Mrs. Robert Kohnen to serve as her matron of honor, and bridesmaids will be Mrs. Robert Rynders and Mrs. Ben Zangori. Carson Oberlander Jr., will act as best man for his brother, and groomsmen will be Pete Georgevits Jr., a brother of the bride-to-be, and Robert Rynders. v Miss Georgevits was honored by approximately 100 persons Thursday evening with a shower given in the American Legion Hall at Melville by her six aunts: Mrs. George Georgevits, Mrs. Clarence Davenport, Mrs. Joe Georgevits, Mrs. Eddie McGee, Mrs. Ray Georgevits, and Mrs. John Georgevits. Wedding bells, streamers, and bouquets of flowers were used to decorate the hall. Her shoulder length f > ^ linnrf ] Mnairir* secured to a head- *i«W7arO ITiagUire, in pearls. The MRS. CHARLES D. HUDGINS Miss Pruitt, Charles Hudgins Married in Bethalto Church Miss Sharron Kay Pruitt, daughter of Mrs. Bert Musgrove of Cottage Hills, became the bride of Private First Class Charles D. Hudgins, son of Mr. and Mrs. Daniel P. Hudgins of Bethalto, in a 7 o'clock ceremony Saturday evening in the Bethalto Methodist Church. Bouquets of pompons, gladioli, and majestic daisies banked the altar of the church for the candlelight ceremony read by the Rev. Paul Vise. The couple received in the church social room immediately afterwards. Following a honeymoon tour of the West, they will make their home in California. «u. *.&& u «»««*i»itf%* •»• j**.*«* ««• »••*• —_ _ <B^ * *• * a rehearsal din- maid of honor wore a lace Bride Residing evening in the sheath dress over blue taffeta ° :±S±S?. i '£S5 1 3 In Minneapolis Selects Twin Sister for Matron of Honor Miss Janet Belt, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Belt of Brighton, has chosen her twin sister, Mrs. Eugene Koehne, to serve as matron of honpr when Miss fceft is married Saturday evening to Jack E. Rhoades, son of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Rhoaflps Sr., of North street. The wedding will take place 'at 8 o'clock in the Brighton Presbyterian' .Church and will be followed by a reception in the parish hall. Miss Marilyn Landon of Brighton will' act as bridesmaid. Serving Mr. Rhoades as best man will be his 'brother, Herbert Rhoades Jr., and Donald Gorin of Brighton will be groomsman. Roberts-Benjamin Engagement Told Mr. and Mrs. John Benjamin of Boone, Iowa, are announcing the engagement of their daughter, Constance Ann, to AT2 Ronald E. Roberts, USN, son of Mr. and Mrs. Miles Roberts of 840 Penning Ave., Wood River. The wedding is tentatively scheduled for Nov. 8 in St. Bernard's Catholic Church, Wickford, R.T. Miss ' Benjamin has been . a WAVE in the Navy Air Corps since her graduation from high school in Des Moines in 1956. Her fiance is a graduate of Alton High School in 1952 and has served with the Naval Air Corps for the past six years. They are both stationed at Quonset Point, K.L Birthday Party Mark Laird, son of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Laird of 1013 Willard St., was guest of honor at • party given by his parents at their home Saturday afternoon in observance of his birthday. Ten guests played games and prizes were won by Robert Schelly, Steven Morris, David George and Dana Laird. |Mothff't Htlptr yellow mums. Assisting . at the reception were Mrs. Roshier Clinton, Mrs. Russell Keller, Mrs. Charles Corzine, Mrs. Herbert Jackson, Mrs. Everett Hinton, and Mrs. W. F. Bonn. The former Miss Stewart is employed by the American Medical Association in Chicago, and the groom is employed by Rosern Publications and Procedures in Chicago as an electronics engineer and writer! The couple will make their home in Chicago. : Or, flt. Kruses Observe Date Mr. and Mrs. Gottlieb M. Kruse of Jerseyville were honored with a picnic supper at their home, 500 Cross Ave., Jerseyville, Sunday in observance of their 30th wedding anniversary. The party was given by their daughters, Mrs. William O. Schafer and Mrs. William Thiel. The couple was married July 11, 1928 in the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Bloomer, in Jerseyville The ceremony was performed by 'the Rev. W. W. Wilke, a former pastor of the Evangelical Church in Jerseyville, now of Fulton, Mo. Mr. Kruse, who is employed in the composing room of the Alton Evening Telegraph, and his wife have three other children. They are Mrs. James Peterson of Granite City; Henry J. Kruse, attending Naval Officer Training School in Newport, R.I.; and Miss Sylvia Kruse, who Is working in Calves ton, Tex., during the summer vacation. Charles Bryants Observe Wedding Anniversary in Dotv Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bryant of 2817 Residence St., observed their 48th wedding anniversary Friday with a celebration in the home of one of their daughters, Mrs. Jesse Buis Sr., of McClusky road, Dow. Forty-eight persons were present for the potluck supper, and the main table was decorated with bouquets of cut flowers and a three tiered wedding cake. Besides Mrs. Buis Sr., Mr, and Mrs. Bryant are the parents of four other daughters who were all present for the celebration: Mrs. Leon (Jessie) Brandon, Mrs. Ezra (Leila) Minor, Mrs. Ltoyd (Violet) Potter, and Mrs. Karl (Lavern) Martin. The couple's 16 grandchildren and two great grandchildren also were present. Residingin Minneapolis, Minn., are Mr. and Mrs. Edward Maguire who were married July 5 in the chapel of Christ Lutheran Church in Minneapolis. The bride is the former Miss Marlene Ruth Hamre, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Hamre of Mclntosh, Minn., and the groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. E. T. Macguire of 1215 Pine St. Attendants for the couple were the bride's sister, Miss Judith Hamre, and Donald Larson. The bride's parents entertained with a dinner in the Rainbow Restaurant in Minneapolis following the ceremony. The groom is a student at Northwest Institute of Medical Laboratory Technique Inc. in Minneapolis. The groom's parents returned yesterday from Minneapolis where they attended the ceremony. Miss Ruth Ann Schoeneweis, served the bride as maid of honor, and Dwayne Reed acted as best man for the groom. Ushers were Robert Nappier arid Junior White. The bride chose for her wedding a gown of nylon tulle over satin designed with lace panels and a sweetheart neckline .and featuring a chapel length train. Her veil Of illusion was secured to a tiara of seed pearls, and she carried a Bible overlaid with a white orchid arid steptian- otis. Miss Schoeneweis was attired in a shell pink gown of tulle and lace featuring a bouffant floor length skirt edged in tulle ruffles, and she carried a cascade bouquet of blue and white pompons. Assisting at the reception were Mrs. Robert Ventrsss, Mrs. Dwayne Reed, Mrs. Jack Stanford, Miss Barbara Oettel, Mrs. Allan Connouyer, and Miss Ruth Ann Lehnen. The bride, a 1957 graduate of Civic Memorial High School, has been employed in the personnel and industrial relations department of Shel! Oil Co. The groom, a 1957 graduate of the same school, is now serving with the U.S. Marine Corp. Lodges Women of the Moose, Chapter 1131, will meet Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock in the Moose Hall. Prough and Rmsell Nuptials Read in Jerseyville Church Burning tapers in candelabra lighted the sanctuary of First Baptist Church in Jerseyville Sunday afternoon for the wedding of Miss Priscilla Russell, only daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Russell Jr. of Jerseyville, to Dennis Kent Prough, older son of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Lewis Prough of the Kane vicinity. Nuptial vows were said at 2:30 o'clock before the Rev. Carl C. Moman, pastor of the church. The altar was decorated with palms and white crystanthemums for the occasion. Miss Mary Jane Stevens of dresses of white nylon sheer, embroidered in yellow, styled JUNIOR-TYPE WHIM usually art w*4» to lit M » r wort tacJUnf . r«wr raMJifitw torn ar i*« trm bit t §i« wilt* •» * ftriiM nt WMTM Junior Thetas Meet Alpha Junior Chapter of TheU Rho Epsilon Sorority will meet Tuesday evening at the home of Miss Bonnie Kramer, 328 Dry St., and not tonight as listed in the Date Book. MISS SCHELLE Plan* Wadding Announced today is the engagement of Miss Barbara Ann Schelle, daughter of Mrs. Arthur P. Schelle of 1015 E. Seventh St. and the late Mr. Schelle, to Leon Little, son of Mr. and Mrs. Levi Little of Jerseyville. Miss Schelle, who was graduated from Alton High School, is employed in the dispatching department of Shell Oil Co. Her fiance has spent four years in the U.S. Navy and is employed as a carpenter in Jerseyville. Plans are being made for an October wedding. Churches The July meeting of St. Elizabeth Branch of the Western Catholic Union of St. Mary's Church has been postponed until August. The Usher Board of Tabernacle Baptist Church will meet tonight at 7:30 o'clock in the church. Piasa served as maid of honor for Miss Russell, and bridesmaids were Miss Shirley Russell, a cousin of the bride, and Miss Harriette Fuller of Jerseyville. A sister of the bridegroom, Miss Rebecca Prough of Kane, was junior bridesmaid, and the flower girl was the bride's niece, Linda Sue Russell, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph E. Russell of Jerseyville. The rings were carried by Mr. Prough's only brother, Gary Lee Prough. Mr. Prough had Frank Lamb of Jerseyville as his best man, and his groomsmen and junior groomsman were three brothers of the bride, Ralph E. Russell, Robert J. Russell, and Roger Russell, of Jerseyville. Ushers included three cousins of Miss Russell, Charles Erwin, Larry Woolsey and James Russell of Jerseyville. Another cousin of the bride, Miss Sandra Russeli, and Miss Janet Tensor, were the candlelighters. Miss Darlene Doty of Jerseyville was soloist for the ceremony and her accompaniement was played by Mrs. Roy Hall, church organist. The bride wore a gown of Imported Chantilly lace. The aisle- wide skirt was fashioned of tiers of the lace, cascading into a chapel length train. The finger-tip veil, edged in lace, wa* held in place by a crown embellished with pearls and sequins, and she carried a prayer book, on which was arranged white orchids, showered with satin streamers tied with stephanotis. The bride's attendants were attired alike in ballerina length in with full skirts. Bateau neckline and small cap sleeves distinguished the snug bodice, and the midriff was emphasized with a cummerbund of yellow taffeta, ending in a butterfly bow in back. They wore small hats of matching yellow and held round loose Colonial bouquets composed of yellow and white daisr ies. The candlelighters' dresses of green duplicated those of the attendants. Their flowers were wrist corsages of mint green carnations. The flower girl appeared in a frock of white dotted swiss made over a foundation of mint green taffeta and she carried a basket of flower petals. Immediately following the ceremony a reception was held in the social rooms of the church. Assisting at the reception were Mrs. Ralph E. Russell, Mrs. Blyth? Foster, Mrs. Oscar Haneline and Misses Marilyn and Margaret Hooper. The couple left for a honeymoon and upon their return will establish their residence at 708 Giddings Ave. until their house in Kane is completed. The former Miss Russell was graduated this June from the Jersey Community High School where she was a member of the Beta Kappa Sorority. She is an inactive member of the Jerseyville Assembly, Order of Rainbow for Girls. Mr. Prough is also a graduate of the same high school finishing with the class of 1957. He is employed by Owens-Illinois. Today** Tem* Agers Facing Age'OldProblem «y AfLEE* SBfODOt NRA staff Oori-pspotrdent The art of dating may still be the game as in Grandma's day *-a gift chases a fellow until he catches her, But ft's mote fun when young to know the rules of the game. bating itself boils down to two basic quandaries—how to get a date and what to do once you get it. Between the two, teen-agers and many adults brew up more trouble for themselves than the merry witches of "Macbeth." > A Chicago family and marriage counselor feels teen-agers have more fun and feel more secure if they know at least how to approach these two problems as they are practiced today. In "The Art of Dating," Dr. Evelyn Duvall runs through dating problems that never grow old. As a mother of two children, Dr. Duvall had a good laboratory to observe young dating pangs. Although today's teenagers begin dating earlier than previous generations, she found the same stumbling blocks. They want to know what to say, where to go, how. much to spend, what time to be home, about blind dates, dating older students, where to meet someone new, some facts on sex and marriage. For a girl who wants to be- .gin dating, she saysi^ "Look about for some pleasant,' shy, interested fellow in your own grade (or a class or so beyond) rather than wistfully pine far an older inaccessible man about, town (the star athlete)." Also, she points out, some young men just aren't ready to date. A young girl must bide her time with others, or have the chap over to play records or fix a butterfly collection, until he shows interest in dating. A young man beginning to date would do well to sidestep the prom queen, Dr. Duvall says. He should develop his poise with a nice, quite young thing. He won't suffer as much from a possible rebuff, and chances are he will be prepared for any queen that conies along later. Many persons remember a first date, because something funny happened. They laugh now. But at the time a goof by a gauche, stumbling lad or a blushing girl wasn't humorous. It was a catastrophe. And it still is, when you're growing up. 150 Attend Teen- Age Party at Summers-Port One hundred and fifty teenage members and guests of Summers-Port participated in a swimming party Friday night from 7-9 o'clock and dancing from 9-11 o'clock. Charles Buck emceed the affair, and Mr. and Mrs. John Paul were chairmen. Chaperones for the occasion were: Mr. and Mrs. Charles Buck, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Mathey, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Schultz, Mr. and Mrs. James Voge, Mr. and Mrs. Grant Burris, and Mr. and Mrs, Jack Penning. 107 Attend Party At Greenwell Home Lawrence Greenwell of 2324 Sunset Ave., was honored by 107 persons Saturday evening with a dinner in observance of. his 50th birthday. The celebration was in the form of a lawn basket dinner at the honoree's residence, and music was provided by the Sunset Valley Boys, Mrs. Greenwell was assisted in serving by her .three daughters and son, Mrs. Orville Dixon, the Misses Marjorie and Rosemarie Greenwell, and Joseph Greenwell. Fashion Facts If you've a favorite umbrella with a broken or cracked handle, don't toss it out. Nearly all large department stores have repair departments that will fit a new handle, make a new covering or a new slipcover for an umbrella. Clear crystal is mixed with cloudy crystal to form beautiful bibs in pastel colors/These bibs provide flashing light for navy and neutral shades this spring. When you make a fashion purchase, ask the salesgirl about its care. That's the time to find out how the handbag, gloves or sweater are best cleaned. A Sunday Dip MEMBERS OF THE SENIOR CHAPTER of Beta Gamma Upsilpn Sorority take time out for a swim and potluck supper Sunday at the George Fischer residence, 4 Avon PL Mrs. Francis Foley, the Fischers'daughter, was hostess for the affair, when husbands of members were entertained. Pictured at the side of the pool are Mrs. Allan Harrison, Mrs. Howell Sumner, Mrs. Roy Stone, Mrs. Foley and Mrs. Frank Tanney.—Staff Photo. ^ Brooks-Ballard Ann Landers Nuptials Read In Wood River Married Saturday morning at 10 o'clock in First Church of Christ, Christian in Wood River were Miss Lila Lorraine Ballard, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Roy E. Ballard ST., of Meadow Brook, .and Donald R. Brooks, son of Mrs. Homer Johnson of Pearl, 111., and H. Brooks of Wood River. The bride's cousin, Miss Eva Jane Ballard of Carrollton served as her sole attendant, and Glen Allen of Wood River was best man. Guests were seated by Roy Ballard Jr., the bride's brother, and Mike Stimac, the groom's brother-in-law. The former Miss Ballard was attired in a floor length gown of tulle and Chantilly lace over satin designed with sweetheart neckline and ' full skirt. Her shoulder length veil was fastened to a coronet of pearls and rhinestones and she carried cascading white pompons. Long gauntletts completed her costume. The maid of honor wore blue tulle over satin with a matching hat and held cascading pink pompons. , At a reception, held after the ceremony in , the church reception rooms, Mrs. Roy Ballard Jr., and Mrs. Thomas Ballard served. -After a honeymoon in the Ozarks the couple will live on State street in East Alton. The bride and groom are Workshop held last week in the River Community High School. Mr. Brooks is employfsd by Adams Printing Co. and his bride is an employe of Alton Box Board. Personals Mrs. Albert L. Marth of 526 George St., participated in a one-week workshop in youth, church choir activities at the University of Kansas City last week. Mrs. Marth was among 80 persons from churches in communities throughout the country who participated in the event. SJ» is a composer at present working on music for children's choirs. Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Cox and children, Hilda and Gene, of Phoenix arrived here Sunday to visit for a few days with Mrs. Cox's mother, Mrs. John D. McAdams of 1407 Liberty St. Miss .Jeanne Giberson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Dudley F, Giberson of 2367 Central Ave., is attending Camp Mary wood in North Carolina, She will return August 21, Mrs. Max Thompson, MM. Clare Pettengill, and Mrs. Hilda Duborow, all of Alton, and Miss Anita Ford of Carrollton rep. resented the Alton Auxiliary tf the National Guild of Piano Teachers at the George Ansori graduates of East Alton-Wood Kingsway Hotel in St. Louis. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Parmenter of Providence, R-.I., are guests of Mrs. Parme.nter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Hall of 2215 Brown St. She Blames New England Background for Troubles Ann Lander*. DEAR ANN: I'm a respectable married woman with three children. I was carefully reared and am trying to instill in,my daughters the same -traditions of morality. My problem is my husband. He has turned terribly c o 1 d toward me. In the first .few years of our marriage I put up with h i s romantic moods*But after a while I got to feeling it was foolishness, a waste of time and energy and I remembered how my mother used to say all men were greedy when it came to this sort of thing. I began to think of my husband in these terms, and told him so. For the past year and a half he hasn't come near me except to give me a peck on the cheek. He's very handsome and I sometimes w,orry about other women, but he's home every night so I know he's faithful. I'm miserable, yet my New England upbringing will not allow me to throw myself at a man. What shall I do? EMOTIONAL WRECK Don't blame New England. There are plenty of New Englanders who are well adjusted and living life to the full. It was your mother who threw the klinker. in your thinker. The clue to your problem lies in your first sentence—the word "respectable". The conflict between "respectability" and full- filment is what hatches marital troubles. There's nothing unrespectable about married love. It is part of God's plan. Your • early training has made you look upon sex as evil. It's made you feel guilty and unworthy. Your husband probably got tired of battling for affection and gave up. My advice is to see a doctor. Learn to loosen up and thaw out. You'd better throw yourself at that handsome ' man (New England background and all) before someone else does. * • * * DEAR ANN: I have a boy friend who would rather play the horses than eat, and sometimes this is the choice he has. The other day he phoned me at work to say he had a hot tip and needed $50. I said'no dice. Two hours later he called again to say his mother was sick and he needed $50 to get his spare tire out of .hock so he could drive over to see her. I let him have the $50 and now I'm mad at myself. My girl friend says he made up that yarn about his sick mother. I've let him have money before and he always pays me back, but he's plenty slow about it. What does this sound like to you, Ann? LILLIAN Sounds like the horse was sick. But what good is a post ^mortem at this late date? H* , dropped the loot (I mean he went to see his mother) and that's that. If your boy friend repays what he borrows, you're luckier than most girls who go with victims of bangtail fever. If you marry this guy, hang on to your job, Toots. * * * * DEAR ANN: I wish the nagging wives who write to you would change the record, or at least the needle. It's getting on my nerves. These women who gripe because their husbands stay home every night glued to the TV don't know when they've got it good. My husband comes from work, hurries through dinner and then he's off like a shot to the tav- • ern on the corner. And what for? To watch TV! I've pleaded with him to stay home where he can see the same programs without some drunken stiff breathing down his neck. But no, he says he enjoys it more when there are a lot of people around. Be satisfied that your husband is home where you can keep an eye on him. I wish mine was. JUST THE MRS. * * * • CONFIDENTIALLY: BESS, HIS WOMAN NOW: Quit drama, tizing this thing and get a third party to negotiate the war before you cripple each other. The Family Service Bureau can help you. * * • • To learn the knack of feeling comfortable with the opposite sex, send for ANN LANDERS' booklet, "How To Be Date Bait," enclosing with your request 20 cents in coin and a large, self-eddressed, stamped envelope. (Ann Landers will be glad to help you with your problems. Send them to her in care of this newspaper and enclose a stamped self-addressed envelope.) (O, 1998, Field Enterprliefi, Inc.) Mi V^p U 9M* MM a lauf Hi w ^^w-— ^» SILVER DOLLAR CLEANING SPECIAL JULY 12th to JULY lith YI»M Cm H«v» i Lov.ly Figgr,, VUlt.,, 100V IUUTIFUL SALON CO tUlOB « Wai Mm fOf lAfT UOAOWAY 14177 9 VilUgt STEPPE'S Summer Beauty-Do! Cold Wave 9.7ft JacJudtf... 0r 110.00 Cold Wave ^ Haircut 1^ Conditioning Shampoo I/ Styia Setting Dial 4.1011 Beauty Salon Open I A.M. to f P M. Appointment Not Alw«w NOTICE!!! Was your last Permanent Dry and Fuzzy? We know and understand your problems. Our whole staff is trained not just to curl your hair, but to give you that soft natural body wave that will make all your friends envy you. All our waves are guaranteed Sp take NftUt of yourself. If you n e e d help, let us do it for you. There ore six artists on hand to help you. We are open Thursday and Friday evening. NEED CLOSET fPACE? $f t| |»ftt V l*» INiinU&D FOE Mil ^iFi^WB^^'^™^W^™^^. UP WASHWOWN 4 VI. N«l to Andy HeautUul Ww

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