Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 24, 1960 · Page 10
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June 24, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 10

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Alton, Illinois
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Friday, June 24, 1960
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Page 10
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ALTON EVENTNQ TELEGRAPH The Women Social tftfcrtfl—- Group Activttfa MISS CAROL MARSH (Buries-Robert* Studio Pholo) PlaniCamplete For Chappell' Zoll Wedding Invitations have been mailed and plans completed for the wedding of Miss Barrie Kay Zoll. daughter of Mr. and Mrs, Earl F. Zoll, and Harold Douglas Chappell Jr. The couple will exchange vows at 8 o'clock on the evening of July 2 In Upper Alton Baptist Church. Mr. and Mrs. Chappell Sr., of 3271 Hawthorne PI., will host a rehearsal dinner in Sel- hime's Reslaurant on the eve of the wedding. Following the marriage ceremony, the couple will receive in the Riviera Room of Hotel Stratford. Miss Harriet Sheley. a former Alton resident, will arrive at the Zoll home. 3216 Kendall Ave., Saturday from Toledo to he a bridesmaid in the wedding. Arriving Thursday will be Miss Ann Huth of Chicago who will be a bridesmaid, and Curtis J. Smith, aJso from Chicago, who will be best man. Guests Arrive For Steffen- Date Book BOOK MM awn M nmmM Mter* ftantoy aawn SUNDAY, Jtmt 38 Annual Garden Party, UrsuHne Convent; sponsored by auxiliary. Sportsmen's Cfnb Anxflary Dance, Ml p. m. at the club. MONDAY, June 27 At. Joseph'n Hospital Auxiliary, 11 a.m. election of officers, Sky Room ,of Hotel Stratford; luncheon at 1 o'clock. < , TUESDAY, June 28 Phi Delta CM, Alpha Chapter, 7 p.m., Miss Sandra Bott, Nfew Alton-Jerseyville Rd,, Godfrey. Federated Unity Club, 2 p.m. luncheon, Salu Park. Golden Age Club, 10 a.m., Alton Recreation Center; potluck at noon. WEDNESDAY, June 29 Benefit Card Party, 7:30 p.m , at Onfzed Club; given by all auxiliaries of the club. Benefit Card Party, 7:30 p.m.. St. Patrick's School Hall; sponsored by Allur Society. THURSDAY, June 30 Theta Rho Epsllon, Alpha Junior Chapter. Miss Carolyn Ash, 1317 Easton St. FRIDAY, July 1. Class Reunion, Alton High School June and January classes of 1950, Sky Room of Hotel Stratford. SATURDAY, July 2 No meetings^ scheduled. Miss Carol Marsh to Marry KimUe Wedding Charles Au gnstusLivingiitone The engagement of Miss Carol Marsh, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Carl L. Marsh, 3404 Greenwood Lane in Greenwood Meadows, Godfrey, to Charles Augustus Livingstone is announced today. Mr. Livingstone is the son of Mrs. Clara Nixon Livingstone of Fairmount Addition, and the late Willard Heatley Livingstone. The couple plans to be married next spring. Miss Marsh is a 1957 graduate of Alton High Schoo], and is employed by Illinois Bell Telephone Co., as district community relations representative. She is a member and former pledgemistress of Phi Chapter of Zeta Beta Psi. Mr. Livingstone is a 1956 graduate of Menlo-Atherton High School in Atherton, Calif., and is attending Ranken Trade School, St. Louis. He was discharged in September, 1959. from the Army after three years of service. MISS CRULL Burklow-Crull Wedding Set For July 23 Mr. and Mrs. Charles Crull, 416 Brown St., East Alton, are announcing the engagement and approaching marriage of , their daughter, Geneva, to Gordon G. Burklow, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Burklow, 309 Washington Ave. The wedding will take place Saturday afternoon, July 23. at 2 o'clock in Edwards Street Assembly of God Church. Miss Crull is a 1957 graduate of East Alton-Wood River Community High School. Her fiance, a former resident of Cave-in-Rock, is now living in' Alton after completing three years in the Armed Forces. Mother's Helper ADD » special (ouch el In to a family pirtbdar celebration witb • Sola Treasure Hunt planned for tbe on* vboM btrthdar U to- Writ* and bid* » writ* 0f eooMcutiv* olevt: «er Uw Mf wu«b"-"G» I* UM (WOMB etas*t"—*4». Tfct fit t, «f OOUTM, will b* (MM* IB tfc» i«-t uBfA. M1P W^V •^WW ^^P*™^ f iMt «•* *«* IMM ' MISS APPLE Miss Apple To Be Wed In September Mr. and Mrs. Finley Apple of 818 Bee Tree Lane, East Alton, are announcing the engagement and approaching marriage 'of their daughter, Judith Kaye, to Howard E. Gehrke, son of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Gehrke of Cottage Hills. The ceremony will take place on Saturday evening, Sept. 3, at 7 o'clock in the First Baptist Church, East Alton. The prospective bride was graduated from Kast Alton- Wood River Community High School this Juno. Mr. Gehrke is a 1958 graduate of Civic Memorial High School and is employed by Olin Mathicson Chemical Corp. Visitor Honored At Shoiver Here Miss Sandra Letter of Livonia, Mich., who is visiting relatives here, was honored at a miscellaneous shower Thurs* day evening in Hillcrest Community House. Some 20 guests were entertained at the shower given by Miss Letter's aunts, Mrs. William Wisnasky. Mrs, Leland Laux Jr., and Mrs. Raymond Hujjhey. A large blue and white crepe paper umbrella with white wedding bells and love birds at each side formed the centerpiece for the gift table. Two large pink sprinkling cans trimmed with bows were placed at each end of the refreshment table. Miss Lefler will marry Sidney Bishop July 9 in Livonia. Piano Recital Tonight In Baptist Church Miss Gloria Stupperich will present elementary and junior high school pupils in a piano recital this evening at 8 o'clock in Cherry Street Baptist Church Participating in the recital will be Patti Wilson, Stephen and Michael Brown, Lana Turner, Patricia Clochberger, Susan Seifrtt, Lizzy Wolf. Chioe Selliers, Wanda Warn- smg, Jane Hack, Jesica Jenu- son, and Patricia Lynn Turner. Miss Stupperich is also planning a recital in July in First Christian Church. Wood River, for high school and organ students. Tomorrow's Dinner Baked ham. creamed mustard, frietl sweet potato spears, corn and green peppers, seeded rolls, butter or margarine, cole slatv, spiced ice cooler, chocolate covered cookies, coffee, tea, milk. Guests are arriving for the wedding of Miss Connie Kindle and Warren Steffen, which will take place in First Baptist Church, Roxana, Saturday evening at 7 o'clock. Mr. and Mrs. George Kindle have arrived from Ottawa. 111. Arriving tomorrow from Topeka will be Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Weir Jr., and boys, Mike and Scott. Planning to arrive Saturday are Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Weir and children, Bill and Carol, from Springfield, III.; Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kindle from Nebo, HI.; and Mr. and Mrs. Roy Kindle from Hammond, Ind. Early-Boyd Nuptials Read Mr. and Mrs. Allen Dale Early are living in Rolla, Mo., following their marriage in St. Joseph's Catholic Church in Farmington, Mp., on June 4. Mr. Early is the son of Mrs. William Gaber of 40 Ladue Dr., Belmont Village. Godfrey, and the late Allen Early. His bride is the former Miss Jane Frances Boyd, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Boyd of Farmington. Among those from the Alton area attending the wedding and reception were Mr. and Mrs. Gaber, Gordon Early, Jerry Scoggins, Edward Steffen. Charles Adams, Charles Glaser, Robert Cox, Miss Margaret Kodros. Mrs. Lee dos- ser of Jerseyville, and Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Hendrickson. Mr. Early is a senior student at Missouri School of Mines and Metallurgy, Rolla, wheer he is studying for his degree in chemical engineering. District EPW Miss Loivery Is Betrothed To Vernon J. Winter Mrs. Juanita Lowery of 637 Grove St., Wood River, is announcing the engagement of her daughter, Cecily Ruth, to Vernon J. Winter, son of Mr. and Mrs. Erwin T. Winter of 128 S. 35th St., Belleville. Miss Lowery is a 1960 graduate of Belleville Township High School and will enter the Deaconess Hospital School of Nursing in August. Mr. Winter is a 1959 graduate of Belleville Township High School and will enter his sophomore year at Westminster College, Fulton, Mo., in September. MISS LOWERY Ann Landers She Thinks the Column Is Trashy and 111 Bred DEAR ANN: I've been reading your column for a long time and now I feel I must speak out against it. In the past three weeks you isn't very exciting — it's about neighbors and lawns. We have a large lot (100 by 200) and our neighbor's lot is about the same size. For the have printed letters concern- past two years this neighbor ing unwed mothers, juvenile has waited until his lawn was delinquency, and sexual rela- knee-deep in dandelions and the seeds blew all over the hlock. This year he practiced (he samf fiendish ritual. He putters in his yard every evening, scratching tions outside of marriage. You also print letters from people who drink to excess and Ret Ann Landers. Presidents 9 Council Meets Plans were discussed for the coming year at a meeting last night of the President's Council of District Nine of Business and Professional Women's clubs, held in the conference room of Alton Evening Telegraph. Dinner was served at 6:30 o'clock and a business meeting followed. Officers of the local club were hostesses. Plans were begun for a party to be held in August. September 1 was scheduled as the date for the next president's council meeting to be held in Edwardsville. Acting as hostesses were Mrs. Edwin Leamon, Mrs. William P. Hine, Mrs. Andrew Witty, and the Misses Mary Postlewait and Virginia Cram- hlett. Diiplicaje tiridpe North-south winners in the duplicate bridge session Thursday evening in Stratford Hotel are: first place, P«te Chiste and Mrs. Klbert Kimme!; second place, Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Kazeck; third place, Mrs. John Wallin arid Mrs. Florence Fanning. tast-uest winners are: first. Mrs. Eldon Durr and Mrs Oscar Schmidt; second, Eldon Dim- and Mrs. H. E. Maul: third. Mrs. Garol Brokaw ami Mrs.. William Pybas. around with a rake, fertilizing and into trouble be- trying out all his mowers. He cause of their has the kind you ride on, the power reel type, plus the old- fashioned - push . mower. He mows a few strips then quits. Their lawn is so jungle-like that it ruins the looks of the entire block. Shall I build a fence, tell him off or make a batch of stupidity and lack of self-control. My sister who lives in Europe is visting me. She has read your column every day. This is her comment: "Why do American newspapers print this kind of dandelion wine and go on a thing? It makes your country bender? (PORT) CHESTER DEAR CHESTER: Fences look like a land of very ill bred and low-class people."' I feel you would be doing a ftre expens j ve> Dandelion wine patriotic service, Ann, if you prCK j uces a beast of a hang- eliminate the trashy would problems. We are giving overseas visitors a very bad impression of our people. LOYAL AMERICAN. DKAR IXJYAL: This column is not a show-case for overseas visitors. It is designed to help people with their problems — people who, for a variety of reasons, feel more comfortable writing to me than going elsewhere. over. Don't tell him OFF — just tell him. * * • • DEAR ANN: My husband and I have been happily married for 35 years. Separate bedrooms saved our marriage. He snores something terrible. Now we are planning a trip which means several weeks in hotels. I know I'll never be able to sleep if I share a room with Max, but I want very Apollof Shrine HonortSupreme High Prieste»9 The suprwfli wurthy Wfh ^^M^^AA*A ^M tftuk IMffifcil^ tttwiCMA prwnuWW OT HW wniTC onriTw of Jerusalem, Mrs. Attfeda Schlau of Chicago, made an official visit to the meeting of Apollo* Shrine Wednesday evening tn Piasa Maadhtc Temple. • Mrs. Schlau was presented by Mrs. John Farmer, noble prophetess of the shrine, and was given a corsage and gifts from the shrine. Mrs. Charles Davidson sang a solo in her honor. The past supreme worthy high priestess, Mrs. Claudia Flnegan was also honored at the meeting. Fathers were presented gifts by Mrs. Leo Hooper, worthy high priestess of the shrine. Members voted to have a picnic the fourth Wednesday in August at the Westerner Club grounds and planned a rummage sale for July 8 at Piasa Masonic Temple. The next meeting, at which officers and co-workers will be honored, will be the fourth Wednesday in September. The meeting was preceded by a covered dish dinner and followed by a reception for official families and friends in the dining room which was decorated with spring flowers. Mrs. V. M. Transue was in charge of arrangements for the reception. Horn to: Mr. and Mrs. Roger Ringering, Martin, 111., formerly of Wood River, a son, first child, 3:21 p.m., Thursday, Methodist Hospital, Peoria. Mrs. Ringering is the former Miss Wanda Wooten, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Wooten, 255 Twelfth St., Wood River. The paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Emil Ringering, 416 Prospect St., Wood River. Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Randall, Dow, a daughter, 6 pounds, 15 ounces, 6:10 a.m., Thursday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Neal Craig, 2615 Thomas St., a daughter, Marijo ^Ann, 7 pounds, 6 ounces, first child, 4:36 a.m. Thursday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mrs. Craig is the former JoAnn Whetzel. Mr. and Mre. Robert Lunsford, 959 Tonsor Rd., a daughter, 7 pounds, 10 ounces, 7:59 p.m., Thursday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Richard L. Hoffman, Bogata, Columbia, formerly of Alton, a daughter. Sarah Sevelia, 1 a.m., today. Elder children, Aaron, 16 months, and Richard, 3. The baby is a granddaughter of Mrs. M. M. Jennings of 2408 Edwards St., and of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hoffman, Edwardsville. Mr. and Mrs. William Hayes II, Grafton, a son, William David Hammond Hayes m, first child. 7 pounds, 4 ounces. 6:41 p.m., Thursday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Hayes before her marriage was Miss Judy Kay Selhime. Mr. and Mrs. Sebastian Bal *amo, 464 Valley Dr.. Kast Alton, a son, Barry Joseph, 8 pounds, 4 ounces, 11:54 a.m., Thursday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Claude Clem, 486 Westerholdt St., East Alton, a daughter, Cathy Jo, first child, 7 pounds, 2 ounces, 11:13 a.m., Thursday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Clem is the former Miss Sandra Sue Reynolds. Mr. and Mrs. Gary Bott, Grace street, Godfrey, a daughter, Julie Ann, 8 pounds and 1 ounce, 10:27 a.m., Thursday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Marlyn Krues- rheck, Granite City, a daughter, Merla Ann, 8 pounds and 3 ounces, 12:58 p.m., Thursday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder child, Nancee Lynn, 3. Wedding Date Set July 1 in Medora The date of July 1 has been set for the wedding of Miss Rosemary Fricker and Don- aid Mayerhofer. The wedding sider "trashy", but I can guess. If you or your family became involved in an unfortunate situation you would not use the word "trashy", you'd consider it tragic. I'd be delighted if this space did not have to deal with unwed mothers, adultery, alcoholism and teenage delinquency. !iut unfortunately, these problems are part of every day living. They are not American problems, they fire human problems and people are essentially the same the world over. If your visting sister wants to live in a world of make- lvlie\e, 1 suggest you buy her dnniuis Kairy Tales tor the inj) home. * * * * DEAR ANN: M> problem shall I do? IN A FIX. DEAR IN: Adjoining hotel rooms may be the only solution. Ths means more expenses, so make it a shorter trip and enjoy what there is of it. * * • • Does almost everyone 'have a good time but you? If so, send for ANN LANDERS' booklet, "How To Be Well- Liked," enclosing with your request 20 cents in coin and a large, self-addressed, stamped envelope. far th« lady in wailing UATflNITY CLOTHES PAUIENE'S UOUM 91 fi«M. Botfy BMUllful la* Plata Ktamtat Popular, IP GOULD Mutie Os, Ul V. Broadway HO »-«lll ROLLER SKATING LESSONS Classes now open for oil 0901 — Beginner* or Advanced IMPROVE YOUR SKATING You Ye the Doctor By J«*ph D. WsiMfMg, fit D. 001TT SCIUTOtl THAT tTCB! Whenever you see tomeone scratching, be compassionate. Itching often causes more intense suffering than pain, and is frequently more difficult to simple classification divides all cases into one of two 'arge It's better, too, to suppress any suggestions you might have for do-it-yourself therapy because, when it cotnes to Itching, even the most astute .. causes might be anima and include such things as insect bites and pinworms, or vegetable such as poison ivy, bum, nettles plant Juice* and pollen. Mechanical tants. such as i ««'«»*«• bing and windburn are in the «rne category along wriyi»e. nosls or providing prompt and effective therapy. Take, for example, the case of A. R-, a thirty-twc-year-old laborer who developed an itching rash on his hands one weekend while working in his garden. He assumed this was due to poison ivy but he did remark to his wife that it was odd that he had never gotten a poison Ivy rash before. He had heard that washing with strong soap might help so he did that. But it wasn't effective. He then applied some calamine lotion for a few days but the itch got worse and seemed to spread to other parts of his body. Some friend suggested that he soak his hands in potassium permanganate solution. He tried that for a few days but it didn't help. Diagnosis Is Scabies Finally, after two weeks of suffering and a few s'eepless nights, he went to his family physican. The doctor immediately recognized the condition as not being due to poison ivy but to scabies, an entirely different skin disorder caused by a little parasite which burrows into the skin. The patient was given instructions about sterilizing his clothes and a prescription for a lotion to kill the parasite. In two days the itch was entirely gone. According to some authorities, dermatitis, or inflammation of the skin, is the biggest cause of disability among industrial workers today. This is particularly true in those industries where solvents, plastics, detergents, resins, dyes, glues, and other chemicals that irritate the skin are being used. In those cases where the employe has been allowed to continue in his occupation, the dermatitis often spreads from the hands or other exposed areas to the rest of the body. In some of the most severe cases, it may be necessary for the patient to be hospitalized, resulting in a loss of many weeks of work. If there is any doubt in your mind at all, it is best to consult with your physician promptly. One or Two Causes Although there are many differ :ent causes of itching, one M I don't know what YOU con- much to make t;his trip. What will take place in Medora Baptist Church at 8 o'clock, with the Rev. Ward Spencer officiating. A reception will follow In the social rooms of the church.* Church Notes Circle Two of First Presbyterian Church will have a potluck picnic luncheon at 10:30 o'clock Monday morning at the home of Mrs. B. E. Bassett in Fairmount Addition. The Ladies' Sewing Circle of First Presbyterian Church will meet at 9:30 o'clock Tuesday morning in the church. of a generalized has to be studied carefully for such diseases as diabetes, tumors. Hodgkin's disease and even'leukemia. Itching may also be associated with general allergic factors and. in some women, it seems definitely related to menstrual cycles. Since the physician has all of these factors to take into consideration, it is little wonder that self- medication is often doomed to failure. On the other hand, if you are sure that you know why you are itching, you may find the following remedies help- Suggested Remedies Quotane. which is available both as a lotion and as an ointment, is similar to cocaine and novocaine and deadens the nerve endings in the skin. For conditions that are self- limited, such as insect bites or poison ivy, Quotane applications will often provide relief until the irritation disappears. Other compounds, such as Tronothane and Dyclone, are also in the class of local anes- FRIDAY, JUNE 24, 1960 •MM "" Schmidt and Fairchild Marriage Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Frank Schmidt are residing at 503 N. Lynn St., Champaign, following their marriage June 12 in the McKlnley Memorial Presbyterian Church there. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Albert G. Schmidt of 230 Eula Ave., Wood River. The bride, the former Miss Lynn Kathleen Fairchild, Is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harlan G. Fairchild of Champaign. A reception followed the ceremony, in the McKinley Foundation. Attendants at the wedding were Miss Dawn Fairchild, maid of honor: and Mrs. Donald Kruckeberg, Mrs. Ray Grammer. Miss Patricia Kay Dun and Miss Diane Quackenbush, all bridesmaids. Ray Grdmrner was best man. Ushers were Donald Kruckeberg. Kd Perry, Don Smith and Jack Henson. Mr. Schmidt, a 1956 graduate of Kast Alton-Wood River High School, is a senior student at the University of Illinois, majoring in economic statistics. His fraternity is Alpha Sigma Phi. Mrs. Schmidt, also a senior student at the university, is majoring in English. She is employed in the library of the State Geological Survey. Her sorority is Delta Gamma. MISS SCHELDT Plan September Wedding in Bunker Hill Mr. and Mrs. Harry Scheldt of Bunker Hill are announcing the engagement of their daughter, Harriett, to Dallas Hamilton, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hamilton of Bunker Hill. The couple plans an early September wedding. Miss .Scheldt was graduated from Bunker Hill High School with the class of 1958, and attended the University of Illinois. Mr. Hamilton, who was graduated from Bunker Hill High School in 1957, is employed by Owens-Illinois. and from Quotane. Generally, they are applied to the skin three to five times daily. Many tablets are also available to suppress itching. Surprisingly effective and often forgotten in this connection is the simplest and most common of all remedies, aspirin. In case where aspirin alone is not effective, trial use of antihistamines is often suggested. Sometimes both aspirin and antihistamines can be used together with good results. Some of the newer antihistamines, such as Temaril, may prove particularly effective. Cortisone-like compounds, either taken by mouth or applied locally, often work when nothing else does but they are available only on doctor's prescription. Scratching the itch inevitably makes things worse. It often tears the skin and allows germs to penetrate, causing secondary infections. At any rate, no matter what else you do, it's better to wear boxing gloves all day than to scratch. © I960 N. Y. Herald Tribune. Inc. If Summer Heat Ruins Your Set, Try Beer Rinse By ALICIA HART NBA Beauty Editor If none of the many hair sprays on the market has proved really satisfactory to you, don't give up hope. You needn't spend the hot humid summer months with wisps of hair hanging in your eyes. When you have just shampooed your hair, dried it thoroughly with a terry towel and brushed it 100 strokes, set it with flat beer. Add about % of a cup of water to one can of beer. You'll find that your hair will hold its curl all through damp and humid weather. But use the beer only once a week since it has a tendency to dry your hair. As a matter of fact, if your hair is dry, you should be giving yourself a hot oil treatment at home just before each shampoo. This will counteract any dryness which the beer may give your hair. If you haven't heard of the beer method of hair setting, it's used by most top stylists in New York. They find it most effective ' for holding curl through ail kinds of weather. Be sure to write a note of appreciation to each person who gives you a job recommendation. Miss Mayme Hesse, 920 Langdon St., and Miss Emily Budde, 1007 Henry St., will leave Saturday for a trip to Colorado. They will visit in Denver, Colorado Springs and Manttou, and will return about July 5. Mrs. Leslie Bates and son, Robert, who have been visiting Mrs. Bates' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Paul B. Cousley, 437 Belleview Ave., returned this morning to their home in Tulsa, Okla. Mr. and Mrs. Hollis J. Stephens arrived Thursday evening from Clearwater, Fla., to attend the 50th wedding anniversary celebration of Mr. and Mrs. William Allen of 523 Summit St. Archie Kodros of Iowa City, is visiting here as guest of his mother, Mrs. John Kodros, 2326 Edwards St., and other relatives. Senior M. Sgt. and Mrs. Len Adcock and family of Traverse Air Force Base, Calif., will arrive Monday for a visit in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert J. Elliott of 610 First St., Wood River. Beauty Tips Housewife or career woman, it is best to balance working hours with hours of play and relaxation. Try 10 minutes a day of resting, with feet elevated, as a refresher. Scarves and clever hats are welcome travelers during summer. They ward off the heat and keep the hair a.id scalp from severe drying. Lingering freshness makes hot days seem shorter. After bath or shower, splash or spray on lightly scented cologne. Fashion Facts • Take care of your wardrobe. That's half the answer to having a wardrobe at all. Make minor repairs at once, have your clothes dry cleaned frequently, keep your shoes pol- isfred and in repair. Sun-Dried? Give your skin teotwmt every time you wash ICELAND, IM. 171S I. HO BOXSTORAGE FOR WINTER WOOLENS Dial HO 8-M77 NOTHING TO PAY TILL ANNUAL VACATION Cloud fer 2 Weeks Beginning Hon., June 27 Opin MIR,, July II Art Cleaners ill with Say man Does your »kin dry out, »*• and tighten m hot, sunny, windy, , weather? . . . It's easy to prevent. Give your face, hands, neck . . . your skin all over ... a Lanoh'n treatment, with Saymta LaoolxecJ ! Sosp. every tiine you cleans*. j Nothing else softens, soothes, r*> ! stores good skin health lik* L»n- 1 olin. Use Special Pvupow Ssymsa Unotswd Soap in both kitchen •nd beta. R«ack (or th* fe Soap is the pink vrapjwr y OU

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