Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 13, 1962 · Page 2
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, May 13, 1962
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PAGE TWO GILBERT'S "What Young People Think" Prom on Its Way Out? Weil, Maybe Rv TCntrnnn T nilkm.f . > -t m THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE and LOGANSPORT PKESS, LOGANSPORT. INDIANA By Eugene I. Gilbert Pres. Gilbert Youth Research Co, What's happening to the high school prom? There has been criticism in recent years about the trend tow'aro super posh proms with big name bands ,new formals for the girls and tuxedos for the boys. But in some places, the prom is a school-centered event, with the ball taking place in the gymnasium (properly gussied v up for the occasion), tickets generally kept at a modest level. Questioning nearly 1,000 teenagers across the nation, we found most of you think that the prom now is less popular than it used to be. Nearly 42 per cent said so as against 36 per cent who thought proms are more popular. The others just don't seem to know. Most Plan To Go Bearing this out was the assertion from 70 per cent of you that it's no tragedy if you don't go to the prom. "It really isn't a status symbol or anything to go to the prom," commented Bill MacDowell, 15,- of Oakland, Calif. "You aren't looked down on' if you don't." ' We found, however, that 70 per cent of those interviewed do plan to go prom. to this year's Why? Because it's widely accepted that a prom can be a lot of fun. At least, that's the lestimony from those who attended the las't prom at their school. Ninety per cent said they enjoyed themselves. Among those who have no plan to attend this year's prom, the reasons range from objections to j Callaro, 18, also of Lini oln. the expense to the plain and simple fact they weren't invited. One attraction of the prom is the opportunity to dress up. Nearly 87 per cent of you said you like getting ir.lo fancy clothes. "It's really a good experience," said Mary Holm, 15, of Lincoln, Neb. "I'm not ashamed of my mon- cey suit," wisecracked Darrell "I feel proud of myst,? and it makes me feel grown up—practically," said Eril Berg of New York City. Among the nay-sayers was Mary Michele Stone, 17, of Durham, N. C., who said, "Evening dresses are too expensive; can't really dance good all dressed up." While there have been cries about rising expense, this doesn't seem to be too much of an ob stacle. Only one out of five of yo thought proms arg too expensive But Sally Reiner, 16, of Brook lyn, said. the. prom at her schoo comes to $23.50 a couple. An< Fern Freenberg, 17, of Philadel phia, rernarked that "including dress, hair, tickets and breakfast it is too much." "Our's was only 75 cents," sale Denise Bischoff, 15, _ of Ogden Utah.. The boys 'seemed a bi; reticent about this. Dean.. Utoher, 16, of Eagle Grove, Iowa ,said it "depends on if you have a girl and go to ex tremes." We also, asked whether you would go to the prom if it'were not socialy important. Fifty-five per cent said yes, and nearly '3< per cent said : they just didn' know. ' , What about those who'are un able to attend because they can' afford it or because they're no asked'.' Sixty-five per cent of you agreed that such' people have hurl feelings. We decided to give you a chanci to sound off about proms. In the list of things that you said you didn't like about them, were: "Well, sometimes girls dance with girls," said Bob Moran, 16 of Jackson -Heights, N.Y. "Boys go into a corner and hide." "They are too. competitive in dress and even in being asked,' said Margi Eakhouse,-16, Winnet ka, 111. "Not enough entertainment"— Judy Bunce, 16, Pocatello, Idaho "Not enough chairs for everyone to sit on"—Gail Kuwana, 16, Honolulu. CAPSULE CAREER YIPS-7: So YOU Want Nurse? So You Want to Be a Nurse? Educational Qualifications: Three types of programs: diploma '(three-year program conducted by hospital schools of nursing);associate (newer program lasting two years offered in junior and community colleges); baccalaureate (usually four, but sometimes five years of study in college or university). Graduation from high 'school required for all three programs, and' some schools require demonstrated competence in science and mathematics. Personal Qualifications: Genuine interest in people, desire to care for the sick and injured, dependability, patience, human understanding, good physical and mental health. Advantages: Great demand for professional registered nurses, 585,001) needed by 1970 to maintain the present ratio; future outlook especially favorable for nurses with graduate training in education and administration (growing demand for specialists with master's or doctor's degree, need for more supervisors and more teachers of nursing); variety of positions open outside hospital nursing. Disadvantages: Hard physical work expecially for the beginner; hospitals frequently under-staffed; salaries greatly improved, but still not high. Salaries: Minimum starting salaries of general duty nurses in large-city hospitals range from $55-$100 a week. Head nurses average 10 to 19 per cent more, and supervisors and instructors, 20 to 31 per cent more. In special fields, private duty r.urses $14-518 a day; public health, nurses, $4,408 annually in public agencies and $4,042 in private agencies; office nurses, $3,600. Prettiest Miss Likes, Boys, But Gilbert Youth Service It's a fortunate thing that pixie- like Jean Leslie Allen has never depended on boys. Now that she's won the national junior miss contest, the daughter of a Providence, R. I., pediatrician finds she's getting a stream of phone calls from boys who "just want to go out with a title." On the other, hand, the boys' she would enjoy dating don't call because of her sudden fame. Fortunately, Jean has her feet very much on the ground, and continues to enjoy the houseful of ware Never Had It This Rough Gilbert Youth Service When teen-agers in New York City's schools witness a Shakespearian production, they're quite likely to unnerve the cast by responding in unexpected places, in unexpected ways. Actors with the New York Shakespeare Festival Company say their student audiences root for the vil- lian, jeer the hero. In a production of Richard HI, the spectators were furious when Richard was killed. In general; teen-agers have much stronger rooting sentiments for characters in a play than do adult audiences. Instead of viewing a play objectively, the lose themselves completely in it. While this reaction is a source of satisfaction to the-players, they are taken aback because subtleties of presentation, the things an actor strives for, are lost on the students. These audiences respond primarily to the elemental drives 'in a play production, and ignore the fine shadings of a character portrayal.- . The Shakespeare company gives 80 performances annually in New York schoo^ with the board of education sponsoring this dramatic exposure. The company ^ is iden^ itcal with the group that performs' outdoors -in Central Park in the summer. ' Besides the Shakespeare offerings, the American Theater Wing for three years has given plays in 67.high and junior high schools, donating the services of its students for the school presentations. kids ever present in a family of five children. She's noticed that when her brother, a student at Brown University, brings dates over, that she's subjected to more scrutiny than usual, but she remains unconcerned. Jean knows the kind of boys she likes—and doesn't like. "I can't stand preppy boys. They all look alike. The Harvard haircut, the identical sports clothes. Boys my age try so hard to conform. Thai's why I prefer boys a little older." The college scholarship Jean has won as the result of the contest will be a big assist to the doctor's family, and to Jean, who now has a partial scholarship in a local parachial school. Though she has spent two summers helping out in her father's office, she leans to teaching rather than medicine. "I feel medicine is still a man's field. Also, if I invested all those years in medical training, and then gave it up to have a family, • I'd feel as though I'd taken a man's place away from him." Set At Jr. Highs The dates of Recognition Days at Fairview and Riley junior high schools were announced Wednesday by the principals of the two schools. The Recognition Day program at Fairview will be held at 9:30 a.m. on Monday, June 4, in the gymnasium, according to Norbert Kniesly, principal. The program for seventh and eighth grade students at .Riley wijl be on Wednesday, May 23, according to Principal Laban J. Fisher. Ninth grade awards at Riley will be presented during a Promotion Day program in the gymnasium at 1 p.m. on Tuesday, June 5. Highlight of the annual recognition events is the presentation of citizenship awards by the American Legion and Legion Auxiliary, Students are "also recognized for scolarship, attendance, student council activities and service as moriitoi's.and librarians. The two -most widely used plastic products are polyethylene and vinyl. - . , ' ' . New Books At Local Library Rand McNally, Road AtIas-1962. Steele, Seadragon, Northwest Under the Ice. Holiday (periodical), Shopping in- Europe. Holiday (periodical), France. Holiday (periodical), Low Countries, Holland, Belgium and Luxembourg. Holiday (periodical), Mexico. Holiday (periodical), TliB Caribbean and the Bahamas. Holiday (periodical), Britain, England, Scotland and Wales. Rich, The Natural World of Louise Dickinson Rich. Montgomery, Once There Was a Nun. Kane, South America A to Z. Jones, The Minnesota, Forgotten River. Turen, The Tuntsa. Ross, Grace Collidge and Her Era. Leckio, The March to Glory, Gramont, The -Secret War. Baring-Gould, Sherlock Holmes of Baker Street. Graham, Audels Truck and Tractor Guide for Mechanics and Drivers. Karneke, Navy Diver. Sports Illustrated, The Spectacle of Sport, YM Schedule Monday—3:30 p.m. Hi-Y Scholarship meeting, high school; 7 p.m. Apache Indian Guide tribe; 7:30 p.m. Jr. Hi-Y meeting, YMCA. Tuesday—7 p.m. Gamma Hi-Y club, YMCA; 7:30 p.m. Delta Hi- Y club, YMCA; 7 p.m. Alpha Hi-Y club, high school; 1 8:30 a.m. Fairview Hi-Y club, Fairview school! Wednesday—6:15 p,m. Tipton- Lpngfellow Gra-Y club YMCA; 7:30 YMCA Board 'of 'Directors, YMCA. Thursday—6:30 p.m. Y's Men's dub, YMCA. Saturday-^9 a.m. to 12 p.m. Outdoor sports', YMCA; 6:30 Indian Guide picnic arid induction' service, Spencer park; 1:15 p.m. Jr. Hi-Y hike, YMCA. BOOKMOBILE ROUTE The library bookmobile route :or the week, announced by ,Miss Edna Holden, follows: Monday, Ulymers school; Tuesday,. Wash- ngton Twp. school; Wednesday, New Waverly school. 36 Graduates AtBrookston Thirty-six seniors at Brookston high school will receive their diplomas May 21. Becky May is valedictorian and Ronald Burkhart is salutatorian. Graduation will be held at the high school gym at 8 p.m. and baccalaureate exercises are scheduled at the Methodist church May 2(1 at 8 p.m. Speakers for commencement ceremonies will be Chris Garrett, Donna Clevinger, Dave Young, and Janet Kennedy. Graduating seniors are Ronald Burkhart, Donna Clevinger, Pam Clevinger, Charles Davis, Ronald Deckhard, Joe Demerly, Bill Fisher, Donna Gagnon, Chris Garrott, Leonard Gray, Diane Guntrip, Caroline Hill, Bradley' Hiner, Betty Hines .Janet Kennedy, Herb Klepihger, Steve Klinkhamer, Carolyn Knicklebine, Dennis Lorning, Warren Logan, Mary E. MacNab, Becky May, Phyllis McCoy, Bill North, Carol 0 r r, Gary Price, Gladys Putt, Carolyn Quails, Jan Rose, Sharon Scruggs, Jesse Sims, Marilyn Smith, Judy Stover, Tom Williams, Dave Young, • Sharon Young. Exercises Set At Idaville Baccalaureate exercises will be held for the graduating seniors at' Idaville High, school at the Church of God May 20. Speaker will be Rev/ Lee H. Dice .pastor of the'Pious Chapel church. Commencement for the 13 seniors will, be held at the Church of God May 23 at "8 p.m. Jerrald Wilson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Dudley Wilson, was named a"s valedictorian and Janet Goodnight, daughter .of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Goodnight, was named as salutatorian. Graduating seniors are Warren Burget, Gerald Cartmell, Larry Fowler, Janet Goodnight, Joyce Goodnight, Kent Guthrie, Kenneth McCall, "Jeari Marvin, Betty Russow, Linda .Stover,, Ralph Vannatta HI ,Ruby Williams, and Jerrald Wilson, Asians pay as much as $2,000 for the horn the rhinoceros carries on his nose. SUNDAY, MAY 13, 1962 New Kid Discs Ring The Bell NEW YORK - (NEA) - Man, people have convictions, but few Nave the ambition to do something about them^ Paul Kwartin is one of the few. Kwartin is.an experienced singe,. and recording executive—anc Tather. His conviction was that recordings for children are generally too; unsophisticated for today's youngsters. "The 3 and 4-year-olds of today,"- Kwartin says, "are very sophisticated people. They neec reeordings that niatch their so- His theory was borne out by his --. Wile, who runs a nursery school in Westport, Conn., with some 60 pupils. She encouragec Paul in hip intention .to do some thing about recordinngs for pre schoolers. What Kwartin did was to founc Magellan Records and then, with the co-operation of the Book o Knowledge, bring out four records that form the first release of a new series called Window Knowledge. 'Mrs. Kwarlin's nur sery school children are a kind o! unofficial test group for these unusual (and .sophisticated) recordings. The Window of Knowledge records are characterized by a game :hat is built into the'record jacket. As the record plays, a, bell is rung : rom time -to time. Each tipie the jell rings, the child moves a dial on the jacket and a new pic- ure pops into place in a small window. The picture matches the material being heard. These are only the first of what {wartin hopes will eventually be full line of unusual records for children, and someday for adults, Kwartin, as a singer, appeared n the original Broadway pro- luction of Gian-Carlo Menotti's The Telephone" and "The Med- um," After other stage work, he eft to go into producing records. le has five children—currently iiey range from 13 to 19—and so e.has lived through the record- ng-for-children crisis. He feels that recordings have arely scratched the surface of 'hat they can do.' His mind is full f projects and ideas, such as indow of Knowledge' which Mdes well for the future. CONNIE FRANCIS, currently on European tour, cables that she ,as interrupted her personal ap- learance march around the conti- ,ent for a special recording date. Mth the backing of the Vatican City Choir, she making an album if religious songs. The album will be marketed for he benefit of the Orphan's Fund f Italy. But it will also mark another step upward for the most iopular of today's girl singers. Jhe's about to start her second novie, has clicked for 18 hits or lemihits in a row on record, and las racked up sizeable album ;ale, too. DICK'S PICKS: Jane Morgan has a beauty in her new Kapp release, "What Now My Love." Others: "Melissa" (Chct Atkins, ICA); "Second Hand Love" Connie Francis, MGM); "This One • Night" (Sam Fletcher, RCA); "Time After Time" (Billie Poole, Riverside); "It Ain't Gonna Rain No Mo' " (The Osborne Brothers, MGM);."Twistin' Cricket" (Nestor LaBonte, iArvee); 'The Way I Used to Do" (Tommy Boyce, RCA). Folk music continues big. Here are some good recent releases: Tolkways has a fine set, for those who like their folk .music real ethnic, called "Primitive Music )f the World"; Washington's "The ?ig Rock Mountain" .has John Greenway singing songs of hobos and migratory workers; Columbia has collected" The Brothers ^our's Greatest Hits" on one rec- rd; Washington has Paul Clayton with "British and American Murer Ballads"; Folkways has 'Maritime Folk Songs"; Colum- }ia has The Clancy Brothers and 'ommy Makem with "Hearty and lellish!" Serious students of music will >e interested in two Folkways eleases—"2,000 Years of Music," vhich attempts a history of music rom "the earliest times" through ne 18th Century, and '.'Music arrangement," a two-record set m which Vaclav Nelhybel pre- lares a course iri that'fascinating mt. intricate subject. Speaker Named For St. Mary's Program SOUTH;'BEND, Ind. (AP) lost Rev. Egidio Vagnozzi, papal postolic delegate to the United tales, will deliver the commencement address at St. Mary's Col- ege June 2; Sister ' Maria Renata, president f the college, announced also tat Most Rev. Leo A. Pursley, ishop of the Fort Wayne-South end diocese, will celebrate a accalaureate mass. The bacca- aureate address will be delivered y Rev. .Theodore M. Hesburgh, resident of the University of fotare Dame. 17 Seniors To Graduate AtTalma Seventeen seniors will graduate from Talma high school May 22. Graduation exercises will be heJc .at 8 p.m. at the high school. , The main address will be given by Leo Marshall former principal of Kewanna high school and at the present time a supervisor with the state department of public instruction. Ray Duzan wil give the invocation and the benediction will be given by Jon Smith. Valedictorian will be Linda A. Ritchey daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Ritchey route 5, Rochester. Miss Ritchey has maintained a four year average of 4.0. She has participated" in band and chorus for four years, junior play, president of senior class, attended jirl's stale last year, received Lhe DAR good, citizen award. Lauise E. Zent was named salutatorian. She is the daughter oE Mr. and Mrs. Earl Zcnt, route 1, Menlone. She has maintained a 3.27 four year average, has participated in the junior class )lay, editor of (he 19Q2 yearbook, i member of band and chorus 'or three years. Seniors who will be graduating are: Kenneth Billings, Dave Copen, Ronnie Bryant, Eddie New- .on, Devon Rensbergei, Jon Smith, Ray Duzan, Garry Mikesell, Dennis Miller, Linda Hat- 'ield, Sandra Green, Linda Ritchey, Kathleen Leininger, Sharon Reed, Louise Zent, Kalhy Craft and Cheryl Hammer. Senior chapel will be held May 20.at 3 p.m. in the Talma Bible church. Rev. Gerald Swesey will give the address. He will be assisted by Dana Hartong. South Casfon Juniors Holds Parly And Dance The junior class of South Cas;on high school presented "Wonderland by Night" at the Gournet room Saturday evening, Way 5. Sam Williamson gave the welcoming speech and Paul Sullivan made the response. The senior will was introduced and read by ,arry Strong, Stan Adkins and Diana James presented the >rophecy. A dance was held after Ihfl banquet at the North Caslon high school. Dennis Winegardner and Diana Tames were crowned prince and princess of the dance. Mike Babb and Barbara Fouts were crowned ting and queen. King and queen runner-ups were Larry See and "•attic Pickens. MALE POLISH Obnoxious Behavior Gets Attention—The Wrong Kind 'Ihis attracts addition all righl—But not the kind most mon desire. By DON GOODWIN There are many ways by which 'i man can polilely attract attention to himself. He can run for president, climb Everest, make a mint, beget quintuplets or live to be 100—to name only a few. Considering this wealth of attention—getters, all of them more or less proper, it's surprising how many people resort to improper ways of saying, "1/ook at me!" Take the man who enters a crowded elevator with a companion and starts crowing— fortissimo—about his romantic conquests. The friend wilts. The others are embarrassed or con- lemptuous. Take the man who sees an acquaintance two blocks away and shouts "Hi-i Haa-r-ry!" All eyes :urn on Harry and Harry feels ike sinking into the sidewalk. TAKE the man who Jeans icross neighbors at a lunch counter to regale a friend with okes or accounts of his athletic irowess. His tie droops in a leighbor's soup and nobody is amused. Take the man who browbeats a vailrcss. saleslady or anyone else serving him. Rabbit-shy with his spouse and he-men, he hits out at xjople who can't hit back. Take the rude and raucous comrades-in-arms who stroll down the street four abreast. Take the sidewalk whistlers, crooners and caterwaulers, all provoking attention, all making a noisy world noiser. NOT that there aren't also quiet ways to be obnoxious. There are, and grooming in public is one of them. Clean fingernails, for example, are to be admired, but whipping out a fingernail file at every odd moment is not. Publicly combing one's hair is also to be shunned. One should avoid, too, those actions suggestive of getting in and out of bed—scratching and yawning. One shouldn't point or stare, wear outlandish clothes, chomp one's gum, crack one's knuckles or attract attention by other nervous habits. WHY not .say it? A man shouldn't be conspicuous in public. This doesn't mean you have to fade into the landscape or— nasty word—coniform. Too many of us, no doubt, are overly com- formily-minded as it is. It's simply a reminder that individualism is best served by achievement and character—not by ba<i manners. Bernard Shaw once advised a young Wend (o "always be polite, particularly to (hose whom you dislike, because politeness is a mark of superiority," and nobody followed the crowd less than (his Irish genlleman. Q & A ON P'S & Q'S (Q) "My brother and I have had an argument about whether it's right to eat something while, walking down the street. He thinks it's wrong. I think .','s O.K. What do you think?" B.K. (A) It depends on the street and what you're eating. A polished man would not walk down Main Street munching a sandwich. Nothing, however, tops ;.n apple or ice cream cone while .strolling through the park.-So, as in many things, "it all depends." Dr. Jardine To Speak At Monti Graduation Monday, May 14-^-Breaded pork .enderloin, parslied potatoes, scalloped corn, citrus fruits, milk. Tuesday, May 15—Roast pork nanhattan, mashed potatoes with jravy, cranberry sauce, green jeans, cherry shortcake, rolls and gutter, milk. Wednesday, May 16—"Big Berry" submarine, potato chips, :ossed salad, homemade pumpkin >ie, milk. • Thursday, May ,17—Chili con carne with crackers, grilled cheese sandwich,, celery sticks, lomemade cookie, ice cream, milk. Friday, May 18—Fish or meat andwich, spaghetti au gralin, apple sauce, candy bar, milk. Dr. Alex Jardine, superintendent of South Bend public schools, l be the speaker at the Monticello Commercement exercises May 25 at 8 p.m. at the Staggs Memorial gymnasium. Approximately 106 seniors will receive their diplomas that day. Baccalaureate services will be lield at the Memorial gym May 20 .Midi the Rev. Wallace I. McDonald, First Presbyterian church, giving the address. Candidates for graduation are Sharon F. Andrews, Marilyn A. Applegale, Daniel D. Brady, Ninetta K. Brennan, .Terra K. Caccavo, Nancy A. Fulkcrson, Julia A. Gilkerson, Mary E. Hornick, Larry W. Krinlz, Mary J. Melx- ger, Sue A. Newman, Susan E. Rinehart, Douglas A. Roberts, John E. Smilhburn, William L. Sweet, Jane Switzer. Robert D. Burke, James R. Clark, Bruce D. Clear, Paul L. Gripe, Richard C. DuVall, Lucy Frick. Joy C. Greenlee, Judith A. Hardesty, Thomas G. Mines, Ralph D. 'Hoover, Thomas P. Kase, Judith K. Klinkhamar, Karen A. Lingenfeller, Beryl B. Maddux, Charles D, Nuckols, Larry E. Pherson, William T. Platt, Dennis L. Scifert, Richard E. Shercr, Patricia S. Shuler, Patricia S. Shuler, Paul D. Slraesser. William K. VanTyle. Janet M, Altman, Cecilia M. Phclps, Jo A. Rohrabaugh, Serena J. Tieben, Nancy L. Krecek,. Carolyn M. Casady, Thomas E. Condo, Robert.D. Cornell, Phyllis C. Fraser, James M. Lowe, James L. Rickey, Michael B. Rumple, Phillip G. Sullon, Billie J. Allen, Glenn R. Jennings, Larry D. Shell. . Carlila I. Boze, Mary ,T. God- GIRL FOUND ELKHART, Ind. (AP)—Police were notified Friday night that Diana Robinson, 14-year-old diabetic, had been located in Hamilton, Ohio, along with her boy friend, Gerald Loucks. She disappeared from her home in Bristol Thursday. Loucks lives in Wakarusa. dai-d, Jo A. Grijjsby, Becky S. King, Beth E. Kneadler, Nancy L. Viney, Linda K. Dowden, Sandra L. Sommers. Jonathan M. Kintncr, Martha J. Kraay, Jack R. Landrum, Janice K. McKcigh- "n, Mary E. Mohler, Thomas L. Murray. Barbara J. Bird. Barbara A. Miller, Mary L. Million, Mary K. Read, Sheric! A. Viney, Lola A. Wilson, Charles J. Fullx, Larry J. Alspaugh, Marshall W Fry, Edward A, Houston, Sharon L. Keys, James W. Quackenbush, Duane V. Rogers.. Verna J. Slacey, Judith K. Spear, Joseph D. Bowsher, Wil liam M. Dickison, James A. Eckman, Jon C. Hoff, Gerald L. Maddock, Ronald E. Morrison, Don Bunnell, Jr., Ronald W. Wolford Richard Sandilands, Jr. Twenty-Two On Riley Jr. High Honor Roll Twenly - two students wen named to the Riley junior high school honor roll at the end o: the fifth six weeks grading period Ninlh -grade: Julie Michael John Anlonelli, Melvin Crichton John Green, Selinda Haworth. Lynn Hershberger, Tom Kirch hoff, Linda Michael, Marlhs Mund. Eighth grade: Tom Edwards Michael Hunter, Steven Novak. Seventh grade: Phil Hershberg er, Linda Johnson. Colleen Kelt ner, Dan Keycs, Steve Moore Robert Newman, Shirley Purscb Saybra Rice, Lonnie Strauch, Pa tricia Van Brisqle. For That Difficult Complexion— MARCEU'S Hypo-AHergie COSMETICS exclusively at [Central Drug Co.

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