Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 19, 1960 · Page 6
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 6

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 19, 1960
Page 6
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PAGE SIX ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH TUESDAY, JULY 19, 1990 The Women Social Events — Group Activities Marshall and Menard Plans Are Complete for Aug. 6 Invitations have been mailed and plans completed for the wedding of Miss Lynn Menard and Donald R. Marshall, which will take place on Aug. 6. The couple's engagement was announced in April. The ceremony will be read •t 3 o'clock by Rev. Orrin Anderson in the First Baptist Church, and n reception will follow at the home of Mrs. Joseph W. Buckingham, 1845 Evergreen Ave. Miss Menard. daughter of Mrs. Mildred T. Warren, E. Delmar Rd.. Godfrey, has asked Mrs. Walter L. Petro, nee Donna Marcr^, to serve as her matron of honor. Bridesmaids will be Mrs. Gail Buenger, nee Carline Tidwell, of Granite City; and Mrs. Robert Ninker. nee Mary Kathryn Warner, of St. Louis. Mrs. Petro and Mrs. Buenger are former college classmates of Miss Menard. and Mrs. Nin- ker is the cousin of the prospective bridegroom. Brad Motsinger will serve as best man for Mr. Marshall, and groomsmen will be Robert Ninker and Walter Petro. Mr. Marshall is the son of Mrs. Helen Marshall of 512 Hi View Dr., Jerseyville, and the late Roy Marshall. Mrs. Marshall will give a rehearsal dinner for the bridal party on Aug .5. Joehl-Soper Nuptial Date Is July 30 Miss Marilyn Ann Soper has chosen July 30 as the date for her marriage to Donald R. JoehJ, it is announced today. Nuptial mass will be read at 10 o'clock in St. Bernard's Catholic Church, and the couple will receive the immediate families and close friends from 2-5 o'clock in Knights of Columbus Hall, Wood River. Miss Soper, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bruce Soper of 432 Jennings Ave., Wood River, has asked Mrs. Donald Kraushaar to serve as her matron of honor. Miss Betty Jean Clement will be bridesmaid, and junior bridesmaid will be Miss Rita Joehl, sister of the prospective bridegroom. James Joehl will act as best man for his cousin, and groomsman will be Miss Soper's brother, Robert Soper. DanceWorkshop Ends Thursday A six weeks dance workshop will close Thursday at the YWCA. Some 25 students of Mrs. Z. E. Pars have been studying ballet technique with Mrs. Pars and other teachers, Mrs. Lester York of Alton and Mrs. Ray Brickey of Jerseyville. Among the students studying in the workshop are Mrs. Pars' daughter, Julie, who has a dancing part in the production of The Red Mill at the St. Louis Municipal Opera this summer, and Susan Holmes of Jerseyville, who is a member of the St. Louis Civic Ballet Company. Baby Baptized Mr. and Mrs. Frank L. Me- Atee entertained relatives with a dinner in their home on Humbert Court in Godfrey Sunday following the baptism of their daughter, Elizabeth Anne, during morning services at Trinity Lutheran Church. The Rev. Reuben C. Baerwald officiated at the baptism, and the sponsors were the child's grandmother, Mrs. IWilbert Schneider, and her great-uncle, Willis Bohannon of Fidelity. Mother's Helper PARTY fAVOHS «r gift* cbUAna Uk« to ouUte or ro- •clvo if* MirnriM balla. To ouko tbMB, .y«i aoo4 » oat* loelion of Hoy lUaw, • sop. ply *f biifhi •rep* paper pbaiw to*. KaU one w nor* KinUMw toy* In • •trMour, Iornloc • roiuUUib itoftt. PM tap* to fMtoa DM •UMOMT Mi to uoUwr M y«« roll Uua, »oi tfe flwMUp. • UM. KM Doctors' Wives 9 Board Plaits 's Program The coming year's program was outlined at a meeting of the board of directors of the Woman's Auxiliary to the Madison County Medical Society Monday morning in the home of Mrs. Joseph M. Dondanville, 1420 Henry St. The first meeting of the year will be a dinner with the county medical society on Tuesday, Sept. 6 at Sunset Hills Country Club in Edwards- vine. The auxiliary will sponsor its annual Careers Day Tea In November at St. Joseph's Hospital. Mrs. Donald Wiebmer will be chairman of the tea. Also planned for the fall is a rummage sale. The outline of activities was announced by the program chairman, Mrs. Henry Halley. Honor Wilsons At Meeting of Walton, OES Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Wilson were invited to share the East by Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Lehen, worthy patron and matron of Walton Chapter, Order of Eastern Star, Monday evening during a meeting of the chapter in Franklin Masonic Temple. Mr. Wilson is a past patron of Walton Chapter, and master of Franklin Lodge No. 25. Mrs. Richard Hussong, chairman of guest night, announced that a meeting of her committee would be held Wednesday afternoon in the temple at 1:30 o'clock. Provision was made to purchase a 50- star flag for the chapter. Invitations were received by Mr. and Mrs. Lehen and extended to the chapter to guest night of Alton Chapter on Sept. 7, with Mrs. Lehen to serve as chaplain; to the official visit of the worthy grand matron of Illinois at Carrollton Aug. 6 in the high school; and to the Alton Chapter of Order of De- Molay, public installation of Robert Simpson and his officers Saturday evening, July 30, at 8 o'clock in the temple. The next stated meeting will be held on the evening of Aug. 1 at 7:45 o'clock in the temple. Personal Notes Mr. and Mrs. Dancey R. Smith of 97 E. Delmar Rd. have returned from a tour of the west coast. They visited Grand Canyon, Yosemite Park, San Francisco, Los Angeles, Catalina Island, San Diego, El Paso, and Carlsbad Caverns, as well as Tijuana in Mexico. James T. ' Moriarty and daughters, the Misses Patricia and Karen, of 245 Herbert St., will leave by plane Wednesday for Long Beach, Calif., where they will visit with Mr. Moriarty's sister and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Morris Zimmerman. They will be gone about three weeks. Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Bucher have returned to their home in Godfrey after a week's stay in Cairo and Mounds where they visited relatives and friends. Donald G. Gerard, son of Mr. and Mrs. James F. Gerard of 2116 State St., entered Barnes Hospital in St. Louis Sunday and underwent surgery Monday. Kouples' Klub Hosts Families at Fish Fry At Sportsmen's Club Thirty five persons, members and families of Wood River Kouples' Klub, were entertained at the club's annual family night and fish fry last evening at the Alton-Wood River Sportsmen's Club. Mr. and Mrs. Norman Ballard were chairmen of the af- iair. They were assisted by Mr. and Mrs. Wade Gergen, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Bartlett, and Mr. and Mrs. Victor Barnhart. The next meeting of the club will be Aug. 6, when members will attend a performance on the Showboat. Lodges T Carlin Rebekah Lodge will have a meeting Thursday evening at 8 o'clock in Greenwood Hall. A class of candidates will be Initiated. Degree of Pocahontas, Lill- mace Council 222, will meet Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock in Teamsters' and Chauffeur*' Hull. . St. Joseph*8 Auxiliary Plans Supper for Graduate Nurses Plans have been made by the Women's Auxiliary to St. Joseph's Hospital for a box supper to be given In honor of 26 graduates of the nursing school at Rlvervfew Park on Thursday evening preceding the band concert In the park. Mrs. Henry Halley and Mrs. F. N. Orr will serve as hostesses for the affair. The plans were announced at a meeting of the new board members and new officers of the auxiliary Monday in the nun's lounge of the hospital. It was announced that the bazaar, sponsored June 11 nnd 12 by the auxiliary ot the hospital, was a success and it was voted to make it an annual project. New officers of the group inelude: Mrs. Hariey M. Yolton. president: Mrs. William Feldwisch, first vice president; MISS SlEVERS Betrothal Told InBatchlotm Mr. and Mrs. Ferd Sievers of Batchtown are announcing the engagement of their daughter, Janet, to Tom Lors- barh, son of John Lorsbaeh of Hamburg, and the late Mrs. Lorsbach. Miss Sievers, a 1958 graduate of Brussels Community High School, is employed by J. Clark Anderson in his law office at Hardln. Mr. Lorsbach is a 1958 graduate of Unit 40 High School in Hardin, and is employed by Baughman Manufacturing Co., Jerseyville. Beauty Care Essential To Mother-To-Be By ALICIA HART .... NEA Beauty Editor If your baby is due shortly, you're probably weary of the way you look at the moment. Fatigue, always present in the last few months of the waiting period, can rob your eyes of their sparkle. And sometimes skin which never before caused a moment's anguish develops pigmented patches. It's shattering to a gal's morale to know she looks unattractive. But be of good cheer. It doesn't have to be that way. In the prenatal clinic at the Jersey City Medical Center, uncomplicated recommendations for beauty care are incorporated in talks given expectant mothers. The beauty and grooming suggestions made can be carried out with no undue strain, and will do much to dispel the doldrums. If despite proper diet, you develop patches of discolored skin, don't be alarmed. They will disappear shortly after the baby is born. Meantime they can be hidden by carefully applying make-up. There are preparations on the market that will effectively cover most blemishes. During the last two months, when your doctor will undoubtedly urge you to rest during the day, you can use the siesta time to restore the sparkle in your eyes, too. Saturate cotton balls with a solution of boric acid and apply them to your eyes while •you're napping. A new brand of cotton balls comes in a sterilized handy hamper box that can be kept on your bedside table. Restlessness at night often accompanies the last months of pregnancy. And a head full of hard curlers can complicate matters considerably. Try to learn to set your hair with cotton balls instead. Separate the hair into strands, follow the outline of your hairstyle, and anchor each curl with a bobby pin and a little hairspray. You'll find sleep comes more easily. Above all, don't try to squeeze Into clothes that are too tight. It's harmful to begin with, and looks unsightly. At night, wear pretty, loose gowns and peignoirs. And don't forget to spray on your favorite light perfume. You'll look and feel much prettier, and will anticipate your baby's arrival in a happy frame of mind. Churches "Zion Builders, 1960," will, be the theme of the mid-week prayer services at Reor- tanked Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints Wednesday evening at 7:30 o'clock. Tomorrow's Dinner Rolled htutfed round steak, whipped potatoes, corn-on-cob, enriched bread, butter or margarine, bcalllon*, radishes, fresh blufbt'iiie*, cream, cof- let-, tea, milk. seph V. Schulz, recording secretary; Mrs. H. Clifford Auble, corresponding secretary; and Mrs. Joseph Vollmer, treasurer. New members of the board are Mrs. Otis Sullivan, Mrs. Paul Worcester, Mrs. Wayne Nations, Mrs. John Shansey, Mrs. Ronald Mottaz, and Mrs. William Halliday. Retiring members of the board are Mrs. Eugene Elf- Mrs. Alma Steele. second vice gen, Mrs. Paul Maley, Mrs. president; Mrs. John Wedig, William Reydon, and Mrs. R. third vice president; Mrs. Jo- J. Muckerman. ,4/1/1 Landers Daughter's Fiance Doesn't Know When to Go Home DEAR ANN: Our only daughter is engaged to a boob who doesn't know when to go home. Please tell me if I am right or wrong to complain. :My husband sides with my daughter (against me) [which makes it [doubly hard. Last Sunday I afternoon Torrence came over I at 4:30—just in 'time for a chick- Ann Landers, en dinner. He left at 5:45 the following morning. When I told my husband he'd have to talk to the young man he fired back, "What's wrong with two people enjoying each other's company? They're engaged. I think it's fine." The daughter sat there grinning from ear to ear. She added a few words to the effect that I was old-fashioned and "out of it." If I'm wrong please tell me so in the paper. If not—tell them. GANGED UP AGAINST DEAR QANOED: Engaged or not, a young man who doesn't have enough sense to go home at a reasonable hour should be told. Thirteen hours is too blamed long! Tell the love-birds to save a little of that fascinating conversation for after the wedding. They'll need it. The complaint I get from most wives who write is this "My husband doesn't talk to me. He comes home from work, grabs the paper and I can't get a word out of him." * * * • DEAR ANN: I'm planning an October wedding. Two weeks ago I asked by favorite cousin Olivia to be my matron of honor. I was maid of honor at her wedding last year and we've always been the closest of friends. She was thrilled and accepted. Last evening we were together and I noticed she'd put on quite a lot of weight 1 mentioned it casually and she said, "You may as well know. I'm five months pregnant." This means Olivia will be about eight months along when she stands up for me. I was dumbfounded. Do you think it was right of her to accept when she knew this? My fiance is furious. Should I withdraw the invitation? I'd hate for anything to come between Olivia and me. OCTOBER 'BRIDE DEAR OCTOBER: Olivia is married isn't she? Well, what's the disgrace? If you selected her to be your matron of honor because she's your dearest friend, the pregnancy doesn't make her any less dear, does it? Today's maternity clothes are cleverly designed and attractive. It would be wrong to withdraw the invitation. Instead, offer to help her select a satin or taffeta balloon-style coat. * * * * DEAR ANN: My girl friend and I are having an argument. I'm not going to tell you which side I'm on because you usually stick up for the girls and I want a fair shake She promised to abide by your decision. Question: Is it O.K. for girls to go without stockings and paint their toenails red, then wear the kind of shoes that expose the red toenails to public view? Just answer, "I am SUWWM «nd Snowily Cfen IM yours U you leva BEAUTY CULTURE Only • !»w months of study IitdlvUiuU IfMtruffttoflt toy FOUR STATE ACCREDITED TEACHERS <Jt«MS« BUJtUn Now Part Tin* SUubnU CENTRAL ILLINOIS BEAUTY SCHOOL 4 wwll fcnutto junto m ttoauly Uultur* (or *i ymr* 401 Heiury *,. - Alton, Ui - »'bun* UUM4II SL VMS TO Ml \\\ Palriria Srofl Born to: Mr. and Mrs. David Allen Bush. 2914 Watalee Ave., Aito, a daughter, 9 pounds and 2 ounces, 7:02 p.m. Monday, Wood River Township Hospital. Elder child: Donna Kay 4. Mr. and Mr«. Terry Feezel, 608 Halloran Ave., Wood River, a daughter, 7 pounds and 13 ounces, 4:05 a.m. Monday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Rizzoli, 1213 Armstrong St., a daughter, 5 pounds and 8 ounces. 8:20 a.m. Monday, St. Joseph's Hospital. \ Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Smith, South Roxana, a daughter, 7 pounds and 13 ounces, 2:30 p.m. Monday, St. Joseph's Hospital- Mr, and Mrs. Clyde Dehner, 4032 Alby St., a son, 8 pounds and 10 ounces, 10:02 p.m. Monday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Tretbar, WiJmette, 111., July 13, a son, 6 pounds and 8 ounces, first child; father a former Alton newspaper man, mother a former Evanston teacher. Mr. and Mrs. Joe DePew. Bethalto, a daughter, DeeAnn Renee, 6 pounds and 13 ounces, 5:59 p.m. Monday, Alton Memoria] Hospital. The baby is the granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lindell King, 206 Doerr Ave., Roxana, and of Mrs Lelah DePew, Bethalto. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Gray, 117 N. State St., Jerseyville, a son, Lawrence Randall, 7 pounds and 8 ounces, 7:56 a.m. Monday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder child Mark Allen. Mr. and Mrs. James Ebbler, 709a Linden PI., a son, Allen James, 6 pounds and 12 ounces, 10:27 p.m. Monday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Donald A. Elliott, Country Club Hills, 111., formerly of East Alton, a son, Douglas Stewart, second child, July 6. The baby is the grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Gene Ryburn of Rosewood Heights. 1 Mr. and Mrs. George L. Jorgensen, Glyn Ellyn, a son, Crajg Walter, 8 pounds and 14 ounces, second child, July 10. Mrs. Jorgensen before her marriage was Miss Leatha Helmantoler, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Willis Helmantoler of 620 N. 1st. St., Wood River. She was a former teacher in Roxana Junior High School. Pfc. Harry Enln Nanka~an<J Mrs. Nanka, a son, Harry Esin, Thursday. July 14th, St. Francis Hospital, Litchfield. Mrs. Nanka is making her home with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Homer Mellenthin, at Wood burn, while her husband is in military service in Korea. Mrs. O. R. Pyott of 1406 5th St., Forrest Homes, Is the great-grandmother of the baby. in favor of toenalls" or "I am not in favor of toenails." Thank you. BARNEY DEAR BARNEY: I hope you don't mind if I add a few words of my own. Thank you. Rare, indeed, are toenaUs that are lovely enough to be on exhibition. And only the most exquisite legs, beautifully tanned, look good in the flesh. In my opinion bare legs and exposed toenails are all right for the beach. In the city—no. * * • • Confidential to NO .DOPE: Sorry, but a black eye does not always mean a fight. Occasionally people do walk into doors, believe it or not. ' (O IN* FltW EmwwlMW. inc.) The other day, I listened to a psychologist lecture on children, and how much birthday parties mean to them In their early years. He stressed the importance of allowing the child to "help" with party arrangements. If a child Is old enough to help, this is easy. But, what can the little one do to be of assistance and also derive satisfaction out of his or her work? Well, all youngsters like to cut out paper (tolls, so keep them busy doing that —helping mommy and at the same time, having great fun. If you're planning a party, colored, cotton place mats, trimmed with hot iron fabric (no sewing required) and fringe make delightful and festive table decorations. They're easily laundered and can be used for future parties or passed on to friends. To make each mat, cut two (2) rectangles of washable cotton 17x13 Inches. Choose a motif your child likes and cut one out in cardboard. Using this as a cut-out guide, let the birthday girl or boy cut as many as needed for each mat out of hot iron fabric. When cutting, keep outline simple and try to avoid very sharp corners. You'll find it simpler to use several simple shapes combined to form a more complicated motif, than to use a complex design cut In one piece. For instance, cut a simple white doll, then add colored skirt, hair bow, etc. Then, carefully following directions on the package ap- uly design with Iron to one rectangle. Next, prepare the fringe. You can buy fringe by the yard or make your own. Be sure this too is washable. Pin fringe in place on each end of mat, as shown. Take the two rectangles, right sides to- gethejr, and stitch all around the four sides, leaving an opening on one of* the longer sides large enough to turn mat right side out. After you have turned mat to right side, slip stitch the opening closed, press, and your mat is finished! Take advantage of the party mood and use lots of color. Make your mat in bright green, for instance, with white fringe, white dolls dressed in different colored dresses and hair bows. Your table will look gay even before the rest of the trimmings are added. Miss Scott Is happy to help Seams to Me readers with their sewing problems, and with questions on wardrobe and fashions. However, because so many are seeking her assistance, Miss Scott asks readers to please limit their letters to cjne question. Send your question to Patricia Scott in care of the Alton Telegraph, enclosing a stamped, self-addressed envelope for reply. <C 1H» Field Enterprliei, Inc.) The Mature Parent We Can't Ordain Bliss Even for Those We Love By Mrs. M*urlel Lawrence Recently, Bob G. suffered a nasty disappointment. The girl he'd been dating broke a special date and announced her engagement to an out-of-town stranger. Bob's appetite fell off. He gloomed around the house so dismally that his mother got very depressed. Anxiously she pressed his favorite desserts on him. She kept reminding him that there were other fish in the sea. Finally, she canceled her own plans to attend a special celebration at a neighbor's house. When Mr. G. objected, she burst into reproaches, crying: "How can you be so unsympathetic? How can you expect me to go out for a good time when Bob is feeling so awful?" Mr. G., ashamed of his inferior sensitivity to their son's suffering, retreated, shaking his head, to his basement workshop. But v Mrs. G.'s sympathetic suffering wasn't all beautiful sensitivity. Mostly, it was rage at her lack of power to change Bob's unhappy situation into a happy one. A person who feels she's obliged to solve everybody's problems for them, Mrs. G. always gets depressed when she comes up against one that resists her. Now I'm not against a certain amount of sympathy with children's troubles. None of us enjoy the unhappiness of people we love. But we can't always control what happens to them. We can't force children's teachers to be nice to them or their employers to retain them. We can't compel the fidelity of their friends. We can't command virus infections 'to leave them alone. So when wq: find ourselves unduly daprajped by their troubles, our sympathetic suf- fering is not necessarily beautiful sensitivity. Nine times out of 10, it is rage at our inability to control uncontrollable circumstances. We develop this secret sense of blame for other people's troubles in childhood. Somehow, when mommy had a headache, she conveyed the impression that we had given it to her. When papa was out of sorts, he gave us the feeling that we'd been guilty of some mysteriously disappointing behavior. Gradually, without knowing it, we began to feel responsible for keeping everyone around us happy, satisfied and uncomplaining. It was an idiotic assignment we took on. We are not lords of the universe and cannot order the sun to shine perpetually on anyone. (NEA Service. Inc) Tips on Water Safety You'll have more fun with water sports if you follow the rules for water safety. O. L. Hogsett, University of Illinois safety specialist, recommends thai you swim where there's a lifeguard present. Make sure you know how to swim, or wear a life, jacket before going boating or water skiing. Walt an hour after meals before swimming, and don't go alone. Go into cold water gradually. If a fellow swimmer Is "in trouble, try to reach him by extending a pole or an article qf clothing. Or throw him something buoyant. You may have more luck In saving him if you stay out of the water unless you are an experienced llfesaver. JULY ONLY . DRY CLEANING SPECIAL MARKETS 99 natHct-w AND oiurur IN I. U»y. HO MI7« OMEQA Mi HAMILTON WATOHE5 Sit Our S«ltetion EDWARD OTT JEWILIR Authorized Distribute™ Stratford Hotol gldfl. Matching Coat and Sheath NEW YORK, July 18.—A mandarin-type coat in pale brocade and lined with Hudson seal matches the sleeveless sheath in this outfit from the collection of Maurice Rentner. It was shown in New York today at start of week-long showings of fall fashions by New York designers for nation's fashion press. (AP Wirephoto) Designers Still Have Minds Of Their Own By JOY MILLER NEW YORK & — Fashion designers still have a mind of their own. This reassuring fact became apparent in the first afternoon showings of a week-long display of fall clothes by the New York couture group for 230 visiting fashion editors. With the soft, liquid, Ian- quid and low-waisted ensemble a shoo-in for dominant silhouette, along came Jane Derby Monday with determinedly controlled oval skirts, Oleg Cassini with figure-hugging sheaths, and the Marquise collection with an almost exclu- .. sive preoccupation with leather and fur. Mrs. Derby called her outline of rounded, tapered skirt below a narrow bodice "the ninepin silhouette." While it didn't bowl anyone over, it nonetheless was cordially received by the fashion press. In the Marquise collection, designed by Philippe Tournaye, the animal kingdom was given top billing. Nobody has polled the furbearers on their reaction, but there's no denying Tournaye put some little known pelts on the fashion map. A coat of Australian o'pos- sum had a Basque green lining to match its dress. A three- quarter Burgundy greatcoat was lined with Norwegian fox to keep warm the*matching nubby wool crepe dress under it. A full-length antelope suede coat was trimmed with fisher. There were white mink ascots and trimmings and stoles of sable, chinchilla and nutria lavished on coats, suits and costumes. Auxiliary to Legion Hears Mrs. Healy Mrs. Michael Healy of Chicago spoke on "Rehabilitation" Sunday morning in Hotel Stratford before some 200 women auxiliary members of the Fifth Division of American Legion. Mrs. Healy is the department president of the auxiliary in Illinois. The meeting was opened by Mrs. Edward Gillespey, Alton unit president, and conducted by Mrs. Ona Brown of Carmi, district president. Reports were made by division chairmen, and by district directors. John Geiger, department commander of American Legion, State of Illinois, read greetings from the department; Norman Biebel of Belleville, read greetings from the Fifth Division, of which he is commander; and Edward Cox, commander of Alton Post 126, extended a welcome to the women. A memorial service was conducted by Mrs. Larry Menen- tiez, division chaplain, with Mrs. H. W. Pelot, .soloist, and Mrs. John Jacoby, accompanist. Mrs. Henry Girth was general chairman, and Mrs. L. M. Cummings, assistant chairman of the women's convention. Homemaking Hints There are lots of pretty dresses around this summer with full, permanently-pleated skirts. Check the length before you buy. If it's too long on you, remember that it's costly to have a pleated skirt shortened. Tee shirts come with sailor collars now. Collar is banded in red, white and blue to carry out theme. NO OCCASION TOO SOLEMN 01JOYOUI 7111. Alto N9I4I12

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