Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 26, 1960 · Page 6
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July 26, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 6

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Alton, Illinois
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Tuesday, July 26, 1960
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Page 6
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PAGE SIX ALTON EVENING TELEGKAr-H TUESDAY, JULY 26, The Women Social Events — Group Activities Rainbow Initiates 21 Members A Hass of 21 canrliflHtes Initialed Monday evening into Alton Assrrnbly. Order of Rainbow for Girls in Franklin Masonic Trmplp. MKs Carole Kobpr. worthy advisor, conducted the rerrmony. ("tirls inilinterl \\rre the Misses Cflthy March. Betty Hall, Carol (.rilfin Tammy Poe. davit 1 Schmidt. Susan Bruce. Patricia Hicks. (Iretch- en Grandfiold. Diane Malone. Glendfi Rarnd. Shirle.t Bullard, Linda Robinson. Sharon Fansler. ,)anet LeMay. Jariet Beck, .lanicr Flt-minu. Carole Ful- lauiir. Cheryl Myers. Diane Pouoll. Norma Doerr and Susan Hench. Cine-sis at the meeting were Miss Sharon Walsh of Belleville. grand associate worthy advisor of the state of Illinois; Miss Janet Pirn ell, grand chaplain of the state of Illinois: end Miss Joann Griesbaum, grand representative of Illinois to the slate of Alabama. Final reports were given by committee chairmen on the festival held Friday evening at the temple. Following the meeting, a reception was held for new members and grand officers. Co-Workers Host Dinner For Bride-Elect Miss Joann Montgomery, fiancee of John Ulrich. was puest of honor at a dinner party given Monday evening by her fellow employes of Illinois Power Co.. in the home of Miss Dorothy Cunningham, 307 Douglas St.. Edwardsville. Miss Montgomery was presented with a gift by the 10 guests. A combination bridal doll and cake formed a centerpiece for the table. Candles and gladioli were used in the decorations. Miss Montgomery is the daughter of Mr. and Mi's. Sterling Montgomery, 751 Second St.. Bethalto. Mr. Ulrich is the son of Mr. and Mrs. John Ulrich. 3747 Aberdeen Ave. The couple will be married on (he afternoon of Aug. 13, at 1 :30 o'clock in St. Matthew's Catholic Church. Attendants at the wedding will be the two sisters of the bride-elect, Miss Lu and Miss Carole Montgomery, maid of honor and junior bridesmaid. George Ulrich will be best man for his brother. Birthday Dinner At Rock Spring Honors Mrs. Henry Mrs. J. L. Henry was honored at a dinner given in Rock Spring Park Saturday evening in observance of her birthday. The 21 guests comprised three generations of nieces and nephews of the honoree. They presented her with gifts. The party was planned by Mr and Mrs. Harold K. Hard of 1124 Warren St. Mr. and Mrs. J. I,. Henry are former Alton residents who recently returned to the area after residing in Springfield. They are in the grocery business at 2729 Viewland Ave. College Notes Edgar William Schmidt of Alton in. the lone recipient of high honors, earned by maintaining a scholastic average of 3.75 out of a possible 4.00, at Eastern Illinois University. He will be graduated Aug. 4 with a major in mathematics and a minor in physics. Mother's Helper Htimonn TOWELS and cotton iwlm »uiti ofusn pick up peiky ru»t from win buolu etc. On* v»* M remove tbi* ultrt- •iubbora *t»U»: boil the Hem !• » mixture «f tw« table- •poaju 9t ernm «f tarur t« » «u*rt o/ water. Tben. rinse UMtrotifbl* TbU tppiiee only t« fabric* which MU viand boilinf, tf Mium. • IH6. tin Vor« U«t»K W»UM IM MRS. JAMES C. EVANS Evans-Kirk Nuptials Read in Church at Carmi James C. Evans and his bride, the former Miss Sonja Kirk of Carmi. are honeymooning in New Orleans following their marriage Saturday morning in St. Patrick's Catholic Church in Carmi. Saturday night the couple received more than 300 persons at the American Legion Home in Wood River, after a reception for wedding guests at the Carmi Country Club following the wedding. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Kirk of Carmi. and Mr. Evans' parents are Mr. and Mrs. James C. Evans ot 603 Central Ave., Wood River. The bride vvas attended by her -sister-in-law. Mrs. R. E. Kirk Jr., of Salt Lake City, Miss Marsha Ball and Miss Phyllis Cry of Carbondale. James Walker of Wood River attended Mr. Evans as best Newlywed Smiths to Live In Eastwood Addition ( Jeorge Franklin Smith and his bride, the former Miss Judith Lynn White of Urbana. have been honeymooning in Aspen. Colo., and will live in E a s t w o o d Addition. Wood River. Mrs. Smith is, the daughter ol Mr. and Mrs. George R. While of Urbana, and her husband's parents are Mr. and Mrs. George F. Smith of 310 W. Airline Dr.. Rosewood Heights. The couple was married Sunday. July 17 in First Chris- Han Church of Malloon before .some 20(1 guests. They received later in Alexander Campbell Hall <il the church. The bride's floor length gown ol taffeta was fashioned with H full skirt forming a chapel length train. Her fingertip length veil was held by a tiara of pearls and sequins, and her llowers were cascading white orchids and stephanotis arranged with ivy. The brides attendants wore ballerina length gowns ol dac- ron organza over taffeta and lace. Net and flowers composed their crown hats, and they carried colonial bouquets ol carnations and daisies. Two wore pink and two wore pale blue witb matching accessories. The bride, who was graduated from Mattoon High School, attended the University ol Illinois where her social sorority was Chi Omega. she was a Dolphin finalist and was active in the Illini Ski Club Mr Smith is an alumnus ol Last Alton-Wood River Com- muiiilv High School and the I'muTMt.v ol Illinois, win-re hi' r,nncil the degree ol bachelor ol science in chemical engineering. Alpha Sigma Phi is his social fraternity, and he is also a member ol Sigma Tau engineering honorary. He is employed a.s a technologist in the experimental labora- loi \ ol Shell Oil (Jo. MKS. SMITH former .41 Ionian To He Honored At Tea Wednesday Mrs. John McDaniel ol Mount Pleasant, t'tab, will be guest ol donor at a lea given Wednesday altmioon at 1 o'clock by Mrs. Hurry Rose Sr., in her home on CHI ton Terrace road. Mrs. McDaniel is a former resident of Alton who is visi- ling in the home ol her son, John McDaniel, of 18X' Hark Ave She is now associated with Wasiitch Academy at Mount Pleasant, a school under tbe I'nited Presbyterian National Missions Board. Mrs. Rose is national missions secretary ol the Alton Presby- I CM) Joslins i initing Mr and Mrs. George Jos(in ut Cleveland are visiting then daughter ami son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs Henry Thielemann ol Rosewood Heights and Mis. Joslin's sisler, Mrs. Au- i/ust Kinkc, also ol Kosewood Heights. On Sunday Mrs. Thielemann \*us honored at a stork shower toi no persons at the Western- i'i Club. Local Fashion Experts Comment on New Styles After receiving an Associated Press release from Joy Miller in New York on the fashions for fall, we queried several local buyers on what would Iw available here, and what the trend is among Alton shoppers in keeping up with New York fashions. Miss Miller said: "Fall 1960 may go down in fashion history as the season of the fur- flung, glittrr gilded status quo. Fabulous fabrics, rare animal skins and costly jeweled touches are lavished on styles not especially new." "A spirit of dressing up for its own sake is in the air," she said. "Sweaters are sequin-trimmed, and often lopped with fur." Going along with the trend shown in the release, Mrs. Henry A. Benentl. fashion buyer for Bond Clothing, said, "Fur is the word for Fall. Fur- trimmed coats and fur-trimmed suits are musts this year, as are bulky sweaters and mix- match sweaters in beautiful lively colors. Alton women have the desire to be truly feminine, and our stores do sell many sequin-trimmed sweaters and fancy little dresses. Although Alton women have the feeling that they would rather appear underdressed than overdressed, they are still in the running for the title of 'Smartly dressed'." At the Wood River Nathan Marcus store, Mr. Seymour Siegel commented on the "glitter-gilded status quo." He said. "This area is not a cock- taii area as is the east, where glittering cocktail dresses are in great demand. A girl needs a cocktail dress perhaps once or twice a year here." In speaking of the casual air, he said. "There is a trend toward the shorty coat, which is an outgrowth of the popularity ol the car coat. Skirts will be shown In colorful tweeds, paired with dyed-to- match fur fiber sweaters with the soft feel. Pleated skirts are very popular, although the pirl of this area will still have five sheath skirts to each pleated skirt. "As to fur collars on sweaters, they are available, but what average girl can afford a $30 sweater topped with a S1WI mink collar? Some of these collars are detachable, however, and can be worn with ether outfits." When asked if she believed that Alton women would go along,with the lavish and jeweled trend, Mrs. John H. Shamblin, proprietor of Paulene's. said, "1 believe they will, and I'm going to help them to." She spoke of the powerful fashion influence of the 1920s on milady's fall I960 fashions, as well as the taste for opulence fostered in the royal wedding this spring. She hopes to fit her clientele in jeweled evening gowns with matching jeweled sweaters which may bo worn on occasion with basic dresses. "As to jewelry." she said, "There will be a new length of bib. called the matinee length bib. made up of pearls, or combinations of pearls and crystals. There will be massive stones, and gypsy earrings will be effectively worn." The store also carries, lor the casual mood, mix-and-match separates to combine for a complete all-occasion wardrobe. man, and groomsmen were Wa.Mic Oldliam. Wood River; John Shepard, Marrisburg: and Dan Seynboven. Wood River. The bridal gown of ivory chiffon taffeta and Alencon lace was designed along princess linos with empire waistline, open portrait neckline, three-quarter length sleeves. Tbe bouffant skirt swept in'j an aisle wide train. The bride's veil of illusion vva.s caught by a tiny crown of see.I pearls. The nevvly<'ids "ill live in St. Louis, ".-here Mv. EVMIIS is employed by P.t.'kc and Davis Drug Co. His bride will teach in tho Webster Groves School Systnm. Tbe bridegroom atiended Washington University i'nrt vvas graduated from Southern Illinois University. Carbonrtaie. His wile also is an Sll' graduate. Ann Landers She'd Like to Give Away Her Husband DKAR ANN: Recently a woman wrote to you and signed herself "Lonely." She said she was a career girl, attractive, had money in the bank and presented a, bold front to the outside world. Everyone thought she vvas very happy and a big success, but she admitted she was lonely and would gladly trade places with many wives who wrote to complain about their husbands' sloppy Ann l<anilt<ra. habits, poor table manners, bum jokes, etc. Please tell me who this woman is. Ann, and where I can contact her. She can have mine. I'm sure bed be glad to meet her, since she has a nice bank account and is attractive. Judging from what be has been running around with lately, she sounds like a vast improvement. If this girl has an interesting career, 1 hope she'll keep it and stop looking for trouble. I traded a good job, independence and self-respect for a broken washing machine, a second band refrigerator and a no-good man. SMART TOO LATE DKAK SMAKT: Sorry, but I never divulge the identity of those who write lo me. If it's any comfort, you're not alone in your misery. 1 vvas stunned at the number of women who wrote to tell me "Ixjnely" could have their husbands—with pleasure. This is indeed a sad commentary on the state of Family Life, U.S.A. UUAIt ANN: My wife belongs to several organizations. She's got the energy of a high school kid plus a gift of gab that puts Hugh Downs in the shade. 1 don't mind her working hard for causes, but she always gets herself appointed head of "fund-raising" and it's ruining her good name in this town. Whenever they see her coming, they say, "How much this time, Edna?" Sometimes people forget she's collecting for a worthy cause and seem to think they are giving money to her. Edna has had some run-ins with some pretty big people in town and 1 don't want to jeopardize her personal standing. Don't you feel the job of collecting money, selling tickets and asking tor favors should be split up and not fall lo Uie same person? DYNAMO'S HUSBAND DKAR HUSHAND: I agree that fund-raising, ticket-selling and asking favors should not I all always to the same person. But it usually does -and for good reason. Few people want these thankless jobs, and tew- er still are equipped to do them well. I don't agree that Edna is ruining her good name. The few stupid people who fail to understand that she is donating her lime and energy and shoe leather are not worth worrying about. DKAIt ANN: I am a boy almost 15 and I have a big problem my folks. I go with a gang of fellows who are a couple of years older. They all have permission to take a 400-mile bicycle trip- 200 each way. I want to go but my folks say no. I can handle a bike as vvpll as anybody and 1 know I'd have a great time. The plan is to camp out and I have all the gear I would need. Please help me. I feel like an infant. B.K.L. UKAK B.K.L.: Your parents have an emotional investment in you dating back almost 15 years. If they say you aren't ready for a 400 mile bike trip, take their word for it. This is one of the problems that crop up when you go with kids who arc- older. Grin and bear it- and listen to vour parents. They know the territory. *:,.** Are you tempted to smoke because the crowd does? If so. send for Ann Landers' booklet, "Teen-age Smoking," enclosing with your request 10 cents in coin and H large, self- addressed, stamped envelope. (Ann Landers will be glad to help you with your problems. Send them lo her in care ol the Alton Telegraph enclosing a stamped, self-addressed envelope, i (© I WO Field Enlerprif,e.s, inc.) Personal Notes Mrs. Marvin Hayes and two children of Arlington Heights arrived today to visit in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Erwin F. Dormann of 330 Alby St. Mr. and Mrs. Owen Reinhard! of 903 Royal St. have returned from Highland, Ind., where they were guests during the past week of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Schwan and son, David. Mrs. Schwan is a daughter of the Reinhardts. While they were there Mr. and Mrs. Schwan entertained the Rev. Roland Seboldt, a former pastor of Trinity Lutheran Church here, of which the Reinhardts are members. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Miller of 2304 Crawford St., have returned from Danville, where they visited for lour days with Mrs. Miller's brother and sister-in-law, State's Attorney and Mrs. J. R. Dean. Mr. and Mrs. William M. Weiss of Dallas arrived Saturday for a week's visit with Mr. and Mrs. D. F. Blodgett of 1215 Washington Ave. Leaving Monday were Dr. and Mrs. D. R. Blodgett of Wheaton, who were weekend guests ol the couple. Choose Sun Lotion With Great Care By AMCIA HART NKA Briuity Ktlltor Choosing a suntan cream that's right lor you is as personal a matter as choosing the correct lipstick shade. But in one sense it's a lot more important. The wrong lipstick is a matter easily corrected. A quick swipe ot a cleansing tissue will take care of it. But a suntan cream hastily and thoughtlessly chosen can cause skin trouble. The best way to go about choosing a reliable suntan cream is lo pick one made by H well-known beauty bouse. You'll find that some creams are made to block the tanning process while others speed it up. Ask questions when you jfo to buy. If your skin is delicate or sensitive, you may want the type- which totally blocks the sun's rays but still allows you to loll on tho beach. One of the newest creams, made by a large beauty bouse, is a copper-colored, translucent gelee i jelly i, which is said to gently tint the skin, promoting a deep rfnd rapid tan. It is also said to be water- repellent and thus designed for long-lasting, maximum protection. It contains, the maker says, an ingredient to moistur- ise the skin and thus help to prevent dehydration Irom sun and salt spray. August Offers Furniture Buys By h)J,AI.\i; \VKNUI,HK County Home Adviser August is a month of lurni- turr sales, it gives families a chance to complete a room arrangement. They can create a fresh look in their homes al lower prices. A bargain is a bargain when il helps you achieve a definite purpose. The chair you pick up for a song will make sweet music in your room arrangement only il the color har- monises with the other colors It's line for a human being to stand out in a crowd, but choose I he occasional table, that you snap up for almost nothing, because it goes with the rest of your furniture. In August you can sometimes furnish a complete room at bargain prices. When this happens, find out il the furniture belongs to a group the store will continue to stock or will close-out. II the collection is being discontinued make sure you buy all you will need. Born to: Mr. mid Mr*. Don Jiimcr»oii, 1G18 Roberta Dr.. San Mateo, Calif., formerly of Wood River, a daughter, it pounds and 9 ounces, Monday. Elder child. Don. .'i. The baby i.s H granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Corbin Jamerson, and of Mrs. Nelle McCrellis and E. F. McCrellis of Wood River. Mr. and Mrs. Lllhtini It. Sutrrlcf. 181 Haven St.. Collage Hills, a daughter. 8 IKMjnd.s. 4 ounces. (i:10 p.m. Monday. Wood River Township Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Manner, East Alton, a son. ti pounds. 12 ounces. 8:5H a.m. Monday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mn.. Hurry Noel, 1902 Washington Ave., a son. T pounds. 11:58 a.m., Monday, St. Joseph's Hospital. .Mr, and Mr*. Cleveland Pate, 921 Fifth St.. East Alton, a son. 7 pounds. 12 ounces. 1 :54 p.m.. Monday, St. Joseph's Hospital. .Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Duvta, Rl. 1. Alton, a son, 5 pounds. ! ounce. 2:37 p.m.. Monday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and .Mrs. Ruben Kiddle- springer, 2521 Main St.. a son. 7 [xjunds, 8 ounces, 8:41 p.m., Monday. St. Joseph's Hospital. .Mr. and Mr*. Clarence I'ryor, -111 .Seventh St.. Wood River, a son, Bruce Allen, first child. (> pounds. 15 ounces, 8:29 a.m.. Monday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mr. and Mm. Donald Steinberg, -159 Sheridan St., Be- thallo. a daughter. Robyn Anne, lirst child, 8 pounds. H ounces. 9:58 p.m., Monday, Alton Memorial Hospital. .Mr. and Mr*. Fraud* Wool \crtoii, 213 Walnut St., Roxana, a son, 9 pounds, 3 ounces, 9:53 a.m., Monday. Alton Memorial Hospital. Four elder children. Mr. and Mr*. (ii*org«> Jackson, 503 Parker Ct., East Alton, a son, Steven Leslie, 7 pounds, 11 ounces, 3:18 a.m. today, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder child, Julie Ann. Mr. mid Mr*. Hoi) McDaniel, 810 Second St., Joliet, a daughter, Rhonda Jeanne, Monday, Silver Cross Hospital, Joliet, first child. Mrs. McDaniel is the former Martha Cunningham, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leland Cunningham, 3712 Horn nkinn Hints II you have enough space in your closets to hang your out-ol-season clothes, they will be- well preserved until the lime comes to wear them again. Folding and packing them auay sometimes causes them to look like wilted let- luce when you take them out for the coming season. Alton Kaulfs' Auxiliary will M'lvr ii puiltii-k MippiT Uifd- Mi"-il.i> nielli in l,,il,(,i Temple, ii'innriM). 1 iiH-iiiliciv U | M; have iui tli'Uiy-. in Ma.s. June and .luiv Complt U llM 9t Popular, LP and SttrtephoaU fttcordt COULD Music Oo. 661 E. Bruudivay H<> B-8UI* Postnuptial Shoiver for Mrs. Keitlunan Mrs. George Reithman, the former Miss Mary Jane Scoggins, who was married recently, was honored at a post-nuptial shower Sunday evening in the President's Room of the Westerner Club. The party was given by Mrs. Edmund H. Beall, aunt ot the bride. Gifts were arranged on j; table decorated in yellow and White and centered by a decorative umbrella Mrs. Beall was assisted in serving by her sisters, Mrs \\. L. Scoggins, mother of the honoree, and Mrs. R. L. Foster. tieuitty Tips Laundering her own clothes ; will develop a teen girl's appreciation for clean, sweet- smelling garments and a well- groomed appearance. si; VMS TO MI Bv Palriri.'i Sroll Heads Phi Tau Omega Mrs. Robert Leeson was installed Monday evening as president of Phi Tau Omega during a dinner meeting in Skaggs Steak House. Mrs. Leeson formerly held the offices of treasurer and scribe of the organization. She is employed by Millers Mutual. She and her husband, who is employed by Haper Towing Service, live at 844 Danforth St. The number of women writing to me about their laundering catastrophies is amazing. They slave over a hot sewing machine, make a beautiful dress or slip cover, only to have it ruined by washing. With the wonderful fabrics and findings available, this is needless. Personally. I think most of the trouble stems from careless buying. When shopping tor a project, take time to look for tags or labels giving washing instructions. If tags aren't offered, as is often the case, ask lor them. All textile firms give special handling information to stores, but it is often hidden under the counter. Today's new libers need special care and you should never attempt washing them without instructions. Even il you're familiar with the fabric, it's possible that the print is not meant to be washed. Or. because ol dyes used to attain special colors, different water temperatures may be necessary. To be doubly sure, test a scrap of labric, following instructions. Findings: When sewing on synthetics such as nylon, orlon and dacron. you must use synthetic thread. If they are blended with cotton, use either nylon or last-color merceri/.ed cotton thread. For acetate or rayon fabrics, use silk thread. Linings: 1 don't recommend lining washable garments, be- causr it is unlikely that both outside and lining fabrics have the same percentage of shrinkage. However, if you do line, please be sure the garment is completely washable. Nylon or orlon taffeta are satisfactory linings. Tapes and bias bindings: Use last-color cotton products and they Vvtll machine wash beautifully. When choosing zippers, match zipper tape to fabric carefully. Even though the tapes are fast-color, excess dye may bleed. Always close tipper before washing. Belts: If you wish to make a washable belt, check belt kit to be sure backing, buckle and eyelets are washable. II a ready-made belt can be laundered, the word "washable " will be printed on its Iwck. Home furnishings: Cotton, linen, washable silk and natural fibers will take high water temperatures if white or pHslel. but deep tones and brilliant prints may bleed. Always wash deeper tones alone the first time, in warm water, until all excess dye is out. Synthetics are washed in warm suds and rinsed thoroughly. Don't leave synthetics in dryer until they are bone dry or you'll bake the wrinkJes in. Fiberglass and nylon curtains should be hung on windows when still almost wet so wrinkles will "pull" out as they dry. Slip covers should l>e put back on furniture while still slightly damp and all seams and flat surfaces smoothed. * w » * Miss Scott is happy to help Seams to Me readers with their sewing problems, and with questions on wardrobe and fashion.s. However, because so many are seeking her assistance. Miss Scott asks readers to please limit their letters to one question. Send your question to Patricia Scott in care of the Alton Telegraph, enclosing a stamped, self-addressed envelope for reply. (£ I WO Held fcnterprlbe*. Inc.) Be Glamorous, But Retain Feminine Charm By KITH MILLKTT Is the Aiiii-ricaii woman M> intent KM tr.sing to look glamorous Ilia! she has lost a lot of her feminine charm'.' An Italian aniM M/I-HI.-, to think >o. What troubled him most about American women, on a recent visit t<, our country, was that they .>ccmt?d to be frantically trying to buy glamour in order to impress each oilier. Says he: "It is rarely that I have seen an American woman ga/.c with tendi-rnes.s or rapt attention into the eyes of her husband, fiance or escort. Stie looks instead at the other women." There's a lot of irulh in what lie says. We women spend hours in beauty salons, gelling the works, slavishly follow fashion dictates whether a style is becoming to us or not, bounce around on machines in reducing .-alon.\ and often spend more than we can alford on clothes arid cosmetics. For what? To please our men? You know belter. It's to impress oilier women, just as the Italian painter .says. We go to a lot more pains dressing tor a fancy tea or luncheon at which there will be only women Kue.sls than we do getting ready lo go out alone with our husbands. And if you actually think the Italian is maligning UK when he says we pay little attention lo our men when they lake us out, just look at thf women around you next time you go to dinner in a restaurant. Mosl of ihem will be wearing expressions of bored indifference. Even as their men talk, the women's eyes will be loving over the room, watching everyone who comes, in or leaves. You'll see very few looking at their men "with rapt attention," .seemingly oblivious to everyone else in the room. In all honesty, we have to plead guilty lo the Italian's charge thai we pay loo much attention to glainour-and not enough to our men. (All rights reserved, NuWhuaper Enterprise Assn.) Miss Clement Feted At Bridal Shower Miss Betty Clement, who will become the bride of William Horn on Aug. 20, was honored Saturday afternoon at a shower at Onized Club- grounds. The party was given by the Misses Ruth LaveJle and Lynda Huebener. Eighteen persons presented the bride-to-be with gifts. Tables were decorated with yellow and white pompons. The wedding will take place in St. Matthew's Church. FOR THE iEiT IN CARPETING 700 ttani|)i«« brought to your borne—'Vree E»tinm », Oil! ALAOOIN OARFET MOBILE Uay sod Evening Appointment* Howard 6-8704 Un bt yours If you Itsro BEAUTY CULTURE Only • few month* of atudy Individual uutruotiont by FOUR STATE ACCREDITED TEACHERS SUrtlag Now fart 'llnio CENTRAL ILLINOIS BEAUTY SCHOOL A wvll known name in Beauty Culture for "8 yeara* iOl Henry it. - Allan, Ui. - Pbaue WO 4-84 i I JULY ONLY DRY OLEANINB SPECIAL BLANKETS 99' FREE PICK-UP AND DELIVERY 901 1. Mwy. HO 1*1177 Monticello Alumnae Hoard Plans Activities For Coming Year The board of the Alton Monticello Alumnae Association discussed fall and winter plans last night at a meeting In the home of Mrs. Sidney Arst, 2204 Edwards St. The group will entertain at a party for faculty members in December and will give bake sales periodically for students at the college throughout the year. It was decided to have another antique show and sale in the spring. OMEBA art HAMILTON WATCHES S«t Our StUetion EDWARD OH JEWELER Authorlztd Distributor Stntford Hotel

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