Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 22, 1960 · Page 8
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July 22, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 8

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Alton, Illinois
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Friday, July 22, 1960
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PAGE EIGHT ALTON EWflHO TELEGRAPH FRIDAY, JULY 22,1WO The Women ,/ Social Events — Group Activitfo* Friends Arrive From Oufrof-Town t? For Marvel-Waterhouse Wedding Arriving today and this evening In time for pre-weddlng festivities are friends of the David T. Marvel family and the Edson P. Waterhouse family. They will be guests at dinner In Lockhaven Country Club tonight which will follow rehearsal of the wedding of David Thomas Marvel Jr. and Miss Alice Waterhouse. Mr. and Mrs Marvel will be hosts for the dinner. The out-of-town guests will be entertained at a brunch Saturday noon in Hotel Stratford to be given by Mr. and Mrs. Edgar N. Rousseau. Mr. and Mrs. P:dward Bell of Oshkosh are guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. William C. Fairbanks. 301 E. 12th St., and Dr. and Mrs. Ian Hamil- ,1on of Canton. Ohio, are guests In the home of Mr and Mrs. E. N. Jacquin, Fairmount Addition. Mr. and Mrs. Sargent Hoopes, who have arrived from Massillon, Ohio, are staying with Mr. and Mrs. John Clark, 274 Oakley Dr., Rosewood Heights. Mayor and Mrs. P, W. Day nre entertaining Mr. and Mrs, Harry Wood who came from Pittsburgh for the wedding Staying af the Lewis and Clark Motor Lodge are Mr. anfc Mrs. Sheldon Morris and Mrs. Kenneth Morris of Jacksonville, Fla. Guests at Hotel Stratford, in addition to membefs of the wedding party and relatives, announced in previous stories, ere Mr. and Mrs. William Ashlock of Birmingham, Mich.; Mr. and Mrs. George Bunker of Hinsdale. El.: Dr. and Mrs. Winfred Dowlin of Canton, Ohio; and Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Dysart of .Ogden Dunes, Ind, Here from Chicago' and guests at the Stratford are Mr. -and Mrs. Llewellyn Forrest and daughters, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Henning, and Miss Dorothy Holland. Also housed in the Stratford are Mrs. Robert Kidd of Bartlesville, Okla.; Mr. and Mrs. Edward Pittet of Ogden Dunes; Mr. and Mrs. Paul Quigjf of Personal Notes Mr. and Mrs. Clifton L. Beach Jr., and daughter, Irene, ff 2210 Edwards St., will leave Monday for Rockton, 111., u here they wfil vacation for a week at the Wagon Wheel resort. They will be joined there by former Altonians, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Cles and children of Sheboygan. , Dr. and Mrs. Raymond R. Simpson and son, Robert, of 2212 Edwards St., have returned from Kansas City, Mo., where they spent a three-day vacation. Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Honke of 2318 Falrvlew Dr., have had as guests this week, James Reeves Jr., and his father of Miami. Tex., who were- en route to a vacation in Connecticut. ' Miss Mildred Beach, 3024 Alby St., will return Sunday from two weeks in Los Angeles. Miss Mary Irene Florence, ^.daughter of Warren Florence of Detroit, is a houseguest of Miss Jane Jehle, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John L. Jehle of Fairmount Addition. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Roberts of 3521 Aberdeen Ave., are spending the summer at their home on Lake Tamarack near Iron River, Mich.i They recently entertained Mr. and Mrs. Edward Schmidt, 422 Brentwood Blvd., who have returned home. liam J. Roby, Ogden Dunes; Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Stafjley, Richmond; and Dr. and Mrs. Elton Trueblood, Richmond. Former Altonian.s Mr. and Richmond; Mr.jjttnd Mrs. WS1- Mrs. Vernon G. Hesse olf Lom~ bard, 111., are in Alton today visiting friends while vacationing in the area with Mr. Hesse's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Herman Hesse of East St. Louis. Bernell B. Burger of 906 E. Airline Dr., East Alton, has returned from Omaha, Neb., where he attended a comprehensive insurance course at the Mutual of Omaha National Sales Training School. Mr. Burger was chosen for the training school through a selection interview analysis. He is associated with the L. E. Cutler Agency, 'East St. Louis. Shower Honors Miss Lett I A pre-nuptial shower was given Thursday evening for Miss Sonja Lett! by Mrs. Palmer Hawkins of 2305 Gillis St., and her sister, Mrs. O. W. Dahlstrom who is visiting here Miss Paton To Be Wed Ih East Mrs. Herbert Paton of 81K. Halloran Ave., Wood River, Is announcing the approaching marriage of her daughter, Miss Jean, to Patrick D. Warren of New York City. The ceremony will be solemnized by Dr. Frank Reed, New York Presbyterian minister, at Lampman Memorial Chapel of Union Theological Seminary, New York, at 3 o'clock July 30.' Miss Paton, who has been engaged in concert work In the New York City vicinity the past 10 years, Is a graduate of Shurtleff College, and the Julllard Graduate School of Music In New York. She toured with the Robert Shaw Chorale four years,' and is presently soprano soloist at Bedford Presbyterian Church, Brooklyn, and Is employed by the Industrial Press Publishing Co., New York City. Mr. Warren is a graduate of Fordham University, New York, and the New York Law School. He is engaged as assistant counsel for the New York, New Haven and Hartford Railroad Co. Mrs. Paton, In company with her sons, Herbert G. Paton of St. Louis, and Robert Paton of Peoria, and wives, are leaving today to attend the wedding. 'Fluid Bang' JVpfi5 ri fiir L »,, C'S'V M l M.\Mil>l for Fall Date Book (Dtte Book item* moit M ivbmmed totter* "fltmdty MM.) SUNDAY, July 24 No meetings scheduled. MONDAY, July 25 ' Phi fan Omega, 6:30 dinner, Skaggs Steak House; Installation of officers. , Senior Ladles' Birthday Club, noon luncheon, Mrs. George Lagemann, 5 W. Delmar Ave. Order of Rainbow for Girls, Alton Assembly, 7:30 p.m., Franklin Masonic Temple; initiation. TUESDAY; July 26 Phi Delta Chi, Alpha'Chapter 7 p.m., Miss Mary Doerr, 1108 Douglas St. Beta Gamma tJpsllon, junior chapter, 7:30 p.m.', Miss Paula Yost, 2711 Ridgedale Dr. Alton-Wood River Sportsmen's Club, 5 p.m. supper, at the club. WEDNESDAY, July 27 Lockhaven Women, 12:30 luncheon and card party, Lockhaven Country Club; guest day. Alpha Rho Sub-Debs, 7:30 p.m., Miss Judith McCahill, 1415 Liberty St. THURSDAY, July 28 Zo'nta Club, 6:30 dinner, Mineral Springs Hotel. Soroptlmlst Club, noon luncheon, Mineral Springs Hotel. Theta Rho Epsllon, Alpha junior chapter, 6 p.m., Miss Nancy Foeller, Alton-Jerseyville Rd., second rush party. FRIDAY, July 29 No meetings scheduled. i SATURDAY, July 30 No meetings scheduled. YouVe the Doctor By Joseph D. Wassersug, M.D. Mrs.. Ebert Becker, president of the Madison County Hairdressers' and Cosmetologists' Association, has announced that the "Fluid Bang" coiffure is the new trend for fall and winter. . Mrs. Becker has been meeting with cosmetologists from all over'the country in Chicago this week at the Palmer House. The new style was created by the Official Hair Fashion Committee of the association. Right up front in the new styles is a lifted, animated bang that flows across the forehead to emphasize the soft,. supple, fluid rhythm of the new trend, Mrs. Becker said. NuptialsSetJulySO In Carrollton Church BOSS TBAIL Plans Wedding For Aug. 6 Mrs. Katherine Sevier. 2505 Ida St.. is announcing the approaching marriage of her only daughter, Peggy Marie Trail, to James Summers, son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Summers, 1311 Main St. The couple will be married Aug. 6. Miss Trail attends Alton High School/ Mr. Summers is a 1955 graduate of the same school, and is employed by McDonnell Aircraft Corp. Miss Mayer Honored In Wools Home .Miss Janet Mover was honored at a premuptial shower last night in the home of Miss Janet Wools, Belmont Village, Godfrey. Also hostesses were the Misses Lou Ann Cowan and Carolyn Schaffer. Twenty persons attended the The wedding v of Miss Janet Marie Hobson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Hobson of from Indianapolis. The party Carrollton, and ponald C. Hess, was given in the Hawkins son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hess of Beardstown will take place Saturday, July 30 In St. John's Catholic Church, Car rollton at 10'o'clock. Invitations have been mailed for the home. The 24 guests were served from a table centered by a lace parasol and vases of flowers with ribbons and cupids. During the evening, guests embroidered tbeir initials on tea towels furnished by the hostesses, and these were pre- wedding. Miss Hobson is a graduate of White Hall High School and will graduate Aug. 26 from the sented to'the honoree. The Passavant Hospital School of women also brought and shared Nursing in, Jacksonville. Mr. Hess is a graduate of Beards- their favorite recipes. Miss Lettl will be married to Richard J. Maguire on Sept. -. -, — = -3 in SS. Peter and Paul's Cath- is engaged in dairy farming ATHLETE'S FOOT With the arrival of hot, humid weather, we get more letters each day asking what can be done about the burning and itching of the toes and feet. Some readers mention that the skin between their toes is cracked; others talk about a dry scaliness. In every instance, the letters deal with a complaint that is often present the year around but is definitely worse during the summer months. In brief, what these readers want to know is: What can be done to relieve the condition that is popularly termed "athlete's foot" but is designated medically as derma- tophytosis or epidermatophy- tosis. The little rascal .that causes all of this annoyance and shuffling of feet is a ubiquitous fungus that is best known to skin specialists as T. rubrum but which masquerades in several slightly different forms, Like most fungi, T. rubrum and its cousins grow best on skin surfaces that are moist and warm. The crevices between the toes, particularly on hot days, often provide just the right moisture and temperature for these fungus pests. Keep Feet Cool Since fungi need to be warm and damp, one of the first things that can be done to get rid of them is to try, as far as possible, to keep the, feet cool and dry. This, admittedly, may not be easy but one can take a step in the right direction by keeping shoes well ventilated and keeping the area between the toes well powdered with talcum or ,som.e medicated foot powder. Sneakers and shoes with rubber soles may not be the best type of footwear for the summer because of their ability to retain moisture. Special care, of course, town High- School and studied* should be taken around swim- at University of Illinois. He tning pools where the chlorine in olic Church. with his father. Nuptials Read In Chesterfield Miss Iness Jane, Gllispie, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James E. Gllispie Sr., of Effingham, and Harold Edward Davis, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Davis of Chesterfield, were married Tuefday after- party where gifts were ar- noon. The ceremony was held Hughey will leave in August ranged around a large bride at the home of the groom's for peona, where Mr. Hughey parents. Rev. Herman Rhoads the water tends to soften and macerate the tissues be* tween the toes. Skin that is Mrs.Hughey,Daughter devitalized b V chlorine seems Honored by Women 01 Church of Christ A farewell party was given Thursday evening in Onized Club for Mrs. Paul Hughey and daughter, Darlene, by women of the Church of Christ, Wood River. Mr. and Mrs. to be good fodder for the growing fungi. Furthermore, the fungus left at the edge of the swimming pool by someone else's feet may be picked up by yours. For swimming pool use, it is best not to walk around bare- footed but to wear an open- toed sandal or a scuff. Infection Prevalent Just how prevalent athlete's foot is is usually not appreciated. The incidence of fungus infection of the feet is always high and, under some conditions, it may account for 60 to 75 per cent of all infections of the feet. The resistance, however, varies considerably from person to person and, even in some cases where exposure to the fungus may be great, skin infection may never be acquired. Treatment will vary, of course, depending OB the severity of the condition. In mild cases, soaking the affected foot or feet in potassium permanganate (0.01 per cent) or Burow's solution (diluted 1 to 40) seems to be enough. -Other patients are helped best by the application of a mild fungicidal ointment or foot powder, such as half- strength Whitfield's ointment or Desenex ointment or Desenex powder. In other cases, the areas may be "painted" with a preparation called Castellani's carbolfushsin paint, especially if there are cracks between the toes. It is most important to realize, however, that strong solutions should not be used on the feet because of their ability to cause severe burns. Diabetics should have their foot care provided by a skin specialist or other trained person, because of the danger of gangrene. Remember the idea is to kill the fungus, not to destroy your feet. . Antibiotic Discovered The recent discovery of an v antibiotic, Griseofulvin, has practically opened up a new era in the treatment of athlete's foot and other fungus diseases of the skin. In some way, still not fully understood, Griseofulvin capsules taken by the mouth "strengthen" the skin and make it more resistant to infections by fungi. The capsules, however; have to be taken for three weeks or longer and are still rather costly. "" For'this reason, the use of Griseofulvin is recommended in those cases of athlete's foot that are not easily corrected by simpler, local measures. .C I860 N. Y. Herald Tribune, Inc. Born to: doll on a table. Favors were miniature bride dolls. Miss Moyer will marry Lin dell Coburn in September. Mother's Helptr fr ON AN BmWDBD IMsBy Mfc ttt fw to «eiU*i aew § seraokMk. Ttfce beak ami Mtto vUk rffM. let the *•!!• S\WB pwt eaeh law's ItoMe IB tsMkoekataiffci. iftkefget s*Uv4> tir to rewenMMV to for eaar asves** »•**» ••»•••» «P«Ms> ^ • u* M* r«* S|WM IMMM •» of Carlinville performed the single ring ceremony. The bride was attired in a white ballerina length dress and a white hat. Her corsage was of pink sweet peas. The attendants were Mr. and Mrs. James Gllispie Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Davis will reside in the Bowman property, Chesterfield. He is employed by the Chesterfield Milling Co. Duplicate Bridge Seven tables were filled during the duplicate bridge session Thursday evening in Hotel Stratford. North-south winners were: first, Pete Chiste and Mrs. Elbert Kimmel; second, Mrs. Joseph Molloy and Mrs. Herbert Bock; third. Monte Baer and Mrs. Ruth Hawthorne. East west winner* were: first place, Math Roth and MIK* Charlotte Hagemeyer; second place, Dr. J. D. Metcalfe and Misv Eugenia Day tied with Mrs. Leonard Klelnhenz and Hi*. Frod fltidenttelB. will direct a church. The refreshment table was centered, with gladioli, roses and tapers. Gifts from the 67 guests were placed on and around toy moving vans, and road maps were used as decorations. Hostesses at the party were Mrs. Clifton Arbuckle and Mrs. Paul McKelvey. Pre'Nuptial Party For Miss Burns In Hicherson Home Mist, Elizabeth Burns of Godfrey, was honored at prenuptial shower Thursday evening given by Miss Nancy Hickerson and Miss Mary Ann Truitt, in Miss Uickerson's home at 22 Northmoor PI. Gifts were placed about a bridal doll centerpiece. Decorations were in a pink and white motif, and included garden J lower*. The 25 guests played games. Miss Burns will be married Mr. and Mr*. James Martini 122 'Indiana St., South Roxana, a daughter, 6 pounds and 15 ounces, 1:37 a.m., Thursday, Wood River Township Hospital. tyr. and Mrs. Jwse WUUte, 354 S. 13th St., Wood River, a son, 7 pounds, 2 ounces, 12:23 p.m. Thursday, Wood River Township Hospital. Mr. tutt Mr*. Charles J. Horn Jr., 836 Pearl St., a son, B pounds, 14 ounces, 4:17 a.m., Thursday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mr*. Lynn D. Un- terbrlnk, 291 HiPointe 1 , East Alton, a daughter, 7 pounds, 7 ounces, 2:28 a.m., Thursday, St. Joseph's Hospital. air. tod Mr*. Dote Wlndas, West Alton, Mo., a son, 5 pounds, 14 ounces, 11:34 p.m., Thursday, St. Joseph's Hospital. air. and Mrs. ftobert KlMlng, Bethalto, a son, Michael Albert, first child, 6 pounds and 2 ounces, 4:69 a.m. Thursday, ^Alton Memorial Hospital. an Aug. 27 to Vita Geake Jr. Teasing If toe former Norma. lou Hessenauer. Ronald Buchanan, Sp. a, U. S. Army, stationed at Hall- fax, Novia Scotia, and Mrs. Buchanan. Lincoln Addition, East Alton, a son, Ronald Lee, 8 pounds, 6 ounces, 8:05 a.m. today, Alton, Memorial Hospital. Elder child, Alien, W 9 . Gerold Alien, f.A., U. S. Navy, stationed at'Camp McCoy, in Wisconsin, and Mrs. Alien, 3214 Myrle St., a son. Nick Dwyane, 8 pounds and 3 ounces, 6:15 p.m., Thursday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Alien is the former Miss Pa* trlcia Forrester. Cooking Cues A couple of extra egg whites in the refrigerator? Use them in a "Seven-Minute" or Sea- foam frosting to top a cake made from 4 mix. You'll have that homemade touch! Ever add sliced frankfurter* to hot potato salad? Good) Like pungent pepper, flavor WanttoBc Popular? Here 9 s How By VtVUH BROWW AP ffewtttoftttttm Wrttw How can one break the ulartty barrier? Every young girt wantt to be popular, < and- failure to achieve the goal can make her miserable, affect her school work, her disposition and her attitude toward life. Others girls have had this problem and have conquered it. If the timid girl could just talk It out she'd find the answers. But somehow she oen't. Here are ways other girls reacted to the situation: Shy Type Carol 16,.for instance, was the shy type: "1 wanted to be friends with everyone, but didn't know how. 1 sat around waiting to be n«ked to join organizations or to be invited to parties. One day my father told me that I should try to make friends, as one of his club members told him that young people thought I was nice, but very distant. I decided to stick around school more, and get involved in the activities. In no time at all, I had lots of friends." Mary, 17, says her trouble was the braces she had to wear on'her teeth: "I used to think everyone was staring at me all the time. One day I overheard a boy say that I was pretty but never seemed to be happy. After that I decided maybe no one noticed the braces, and I practiced smiling so that my braces did not show. I decided it didn't make any difference whether I wore them as long as I had friends. I broke the ice by inviting people to a party at my house, and after that, I had a good time with everyone." Clothes Problem Judy, 17, suffered chagfrin because of her clothes. She was embarrassed because her mother made her clothes. Then one day, she says: "A boy commented that my dress looked so original, and he always admired my clothes. It gave me a tremendous lift, and I decided that I had been very silly, envying the girls who had clothes from the stores." Sandy, 17, had a height problem: "All the boys I liked were short, and gave me an uncomfortable feeling when I was with them. I decided to beg off all dates with these boys, and wait for taller boys to come along. I soon realized I would be an old maid unless I took my chances with the nice boys I knew. This happened when I was 16. The boys are all taller now, and if I hadn't continued those friendships, I would have lost out completely." Rich Girl Blue* Joanne's suspicions that everyone wanted to know her be-, cause she had material assets made her doubt that she had anything else to offer her friends. "Every time I dated a boy and he suggested I bring my car, I would beg off, thinking that he just dated me for my car. Then every once in a while when I. was with the girls I would get stuck for a major share of the bill, and I thought that perhaps it was the only reason they had invited me. I soon found that this wasn't so, that these incidents happened to others who were not as well off, and that some of.it was merely the long arm of coincidence. When I started to enjoy my friends, I became more popular, and attracted many young people to my group who were richer than I." Ethel, 17, says that she was a snob and didn't realize It. "I just went along with the idea that I was better than the other young people in my community, and pretty soon I toad no friends. When I made .up my mind to know them better, I found they were very lovely young people, well bred intelligent." Invitations Mailed for.'' Wedding in Carrollton Invitations have been'mailed for the wedding of Miss Suzanne Edwards of White Hall, to Charles L. Steinacher of Carrollton. , t The wedding will take Place Saturday, Aug. 6 at 10 o'clock* in St. John's Catholic Church' Carrollton. and will be followed by v a reception at 2 o'clock ,ln Knights of Columbus Hall, Carrollton. .*>, Miss Edwards is a graduate of White Hall High Sflhool end' Gem City Business College in Quincy and is employed In Springfield. Her fiance is a graduate of Carrollton Com-' munlty Unit High School and is engaged in farming with his father, Peter Steinaoher. . Mind Your Mannert Thank-you note* for flowers and other gifts received by a hospital patient can he written;, by any member of the family. On your feet, boys, when t woman comes into the room. It is extremely rude to reouua Dance Workshop Pausing for the photographer at the exercise bar in the YWCA gymnasium are these students and teachers in the Dance Workshop held there during the past six weeks. Front to back are Miss Julie Pars, Miss Susan Holmes, Mrs. Z. E. Pars, and Mrs. Ray Brickey. Miss Pars will dance in the St. Louis Municipal Opera production of "The Red Mill" this summer, and Miss Holmes, who is from Jerseyville, is a member of the company of the St. Louis Civic ballet. Some 25 persons, advanced dance students of Mrs. Pars, participated in the workshop which ended Thursday. Mrs. Brickey, of Jerseyville, assisted Mrs. Pars as did Mrs. Lester York.—Staff Photo. Ann Landers Fireman's Wife Objects To Females at Firehouse DEAR ANN: The letter from the father who complained because his 17-year-old daughter was baking cakes and spending her evenings at the fire hotise was great. This topic was widely discussed in our circle. My husband is a fireman and a good one. Most firemen are decent, respectable men who work hard and inn I<anrter». risk their lives more often than we care to think about. But they're only human. The real threats aren't the innocent, 17-year-old high school girls. It's the married women in the neighborhood, women who are bored with housework and kids that worry us wives. A woman who hangs around a'firehouse is cheap, and she puts a label on herself which is unprintable. Thank you. SMOKE-EATER'S WIFE * * * * ' DEAR ANN: My husband and I are friendly with several couples. Once a week we take turns meeting in our homes for dinner. The wives all pitch in, then we do the dishes together. Last night we had dinner at a new member's house, She put all the dishes in the sink, including the baby's bottle. Then she took the dog's dish and put it right in with the ' others. When she called the cat and ' set the whipped cream bowl down for him to lick that was it! I told her I wasn't used .to such a thing, in fact it made me sick. , f She was highly indignant and' Surprisingly enough—so were the rest of Jhe girls., They called me "squeamish and silly" and agVieed,, that scalding hot water end tear kills any and all germs, ' Am I wrong? Whafs your opinion? MRS. QUEAN DEAR MRS. QLJS4NI Never mind my opinlonr-this is what a Chicago veterinarian says: "Scalding hot vyater, and soap will Mil almost any germ. It is 'npt unhealthy to put cat and dog dishes in with the family dishes. ,It may be offensive, but medical speaking, it's all right." « There's your answer, Mrs. Clean, right from the vet's mouth. But I'm still In favor of keeping the animal dishes separate! So, you and T are both "squeamish and silly." • .'.*•**.• DEAJJ ANN! What In the, world is wrong with & husband who finds some phony excuse to spank his wife at least twice a month? He keeps a ping-pong paddle In the bedroom for this purpoae.v The wife happens to be my sister. She told me recently this has been going on since their honeymoon last May. I ha(J never beard of such carry* ings on and believe me I am shocked. Is there something mentally wrong with this man? My sister says he's a swell guy and even went so far as to defend him by admitting she usually deserves the spankings. Please give me some information. SIMPLY SHOCKED DEAR SIMPLY: Of course there's something wrong with the man but before you reserve a room for him in the Laughing Academy, let me suggest you make It two. Your sister is also pretty sick. Men who enjoy inflicting physical pain on women are sadistic and the line between a "spanking" and a beating is sometimes pretty thin, ' Neurotic women who feel the need to be punished seem to attract the type of man who will oblige. You say this started on their honeymoon? I'll bet he belted her around during courtship. ' • » » • To learn the booby-traps of teen-age drinking, write for Ann Landers' booklet, "Teenage Drinking," enclosing with your request 20 cents in coin and a large, self-addressed, stamped envelope (Ann Landers will be glad to help you with your protK-- lems. Send them to her in care of the Alton Telegraph and enclose a stamped, self- addressed envelope.) (Q 1SSS Field EnterprlM*. Inc.) College Notes Aloysius R. Rose, whose parents are Mr. and .Mrs. Henry J. Rose of 1314 Milton Rd., will be graduated with a bachelor of science degree In aeronautical engineering from Parks College of Aeronautical Technology of St. Louis University on Tuesday. He is a member of the Institute of the Aeronautical Sciences, and his social fraternity is Alpha Beta Gamma which he served as vice president and treasurer. He ptons to enter the Air Force following graduation. His wife is the former Miss Mary Lynn Brady of Alton. Edgar W. Schmidt of Alton will receive a bachelor of science degree in education with ^majors- in mathematics and physics from Eastern Illinois University, Charleston, Aug. 4. Summer commencement exercises will be held in Gymnasium at 8 o'clock. The Efficient Way Is Take a Picture To the Hairdresser By ALICIA HART When you go to your hairdresser to have your hair restyled, be very definite about what you want done. If you walk in and give him airy instructions to "just cut It short," you may walk out with a crew cut. The most efficient way to go at it is to arm yourself with a picture erf the hairdo you'd like. But first, make sure that it has some relationship to your features. If the girl in the picture looks something, even vaguely, like you, then the haircut probably will be a success. But if you're a blue-eyed blonde with soft, fine hair and the girl in the picture is Elizabeth Taylor, then you're not going to make out so well. If your hairdresser then wants to modify the cut just a trifle for you, let him do it if you know you can trust his' judgment. If he really knows hair and most particularly, your hair, he may be able to give you a cut that really is yours and that has, therefore, individuality. Fashion Kacts As summer advances, white and pale-toned shoes give way to open, airy sandals in glittering black patent leather. They are cool and therefore comfortable. Time to consider dark or transition cottons. They're turning up in the stores in luscious shades of grape, plum, dark green and deep red in both prints and. plain. JULY ONLY DRY OLUNIHQ SPECIAL BLANKETS Sun-Dried? Give your skin every time you wash wHhSajiman w your ildi 4rjr out. age an* IH in tit. MUnnv. ariZTT

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