PAGE TEN ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH The Women Social Eivnts — Croup Activities Miss Paton Is Bride In New York City Given in marriage by her brother. Rolvrt A. Pnfon of Peori.n. Miss Jean Paton of New York City hrcame the ' bride of Patrick P. Wan-en, also of New York. Saturday afternoon in Lampman Chapel nt t'nirtn Thcolocicnl Seminary. jNYiv York City. The bride is the daughter of Mrs. Herbert E. Paton. .811 Halloran Ave.. Wood River, and the late Mr. Paton. The bridegroom is the son of ihe . late Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Warren of New York City. Dr. Frank Reid,' director of the summer session at the seminary was the officiating minister at the 4 o'clock ceremony which was followed by a dinner in the Roofgarden Restaurant in Butler Hall, New York City. Miss Barbara Shaw of New York City was maid of honor, and John Henning of Ithaca " was best man. Seating guests were the bride's brother, Herb; ert G. Paton of St. Ixiuis, and Jack Fulton of Edgewatcr, N. J. The bride wore a dress of Ivigr silk organza over taffeta, with cap sleeves, wide neckline and three-quarter length lace trimmed overskirt Sbe wore a matching hat with face veil, and carried white roses and stephanotis Miss Shaw was attired In pale pink peau de soie full skirted dress with matching accessories, and carried a hand bouquet of pink roses and baby's breath. The former Miss Paton Ss a graduate of Shurtleff College and of the Juilliard Graduate School of Music with a five year fellowship. She is a member of the P.K.O. Sisterhood and of Sigma Tau Delta, professional English fraternity. She is soprano soloist in the Bedford Presbyterian Church. Brooklyn. Mr. Warren is a graduate of Fordham University and of the New York Law School. He is employed by the New York, New Haven and Hartford Railroad. The couple is honeymooning in Martha's Vinyard, Cape Cod. Fallon and Schwegel Wedding Set Announced today is the approaching marriage of Miss Barbara Louise Schwegel. daughter of Mr. nnd Mrs. peter P. Schwegel. 920 Lnngdon St., and .Tames John Follon, son of Mr. and Mrs. James W. Fallon of 1205 McKinley Blvd. The wedding will take place Sept. 5 at 10 o'clock in St. Mary's Catholic Church. Miss Patricia Fallon, sister of 'the bride-to-be, will attend Miss Schwegel. and Miss Schwegel's brother, Peter B. Schwegel, will act as best man. The bride-to-be, employed by Olin Mathieson Chemical Corp., is a 1958 graduate of Marquette High School. Mr. Fallon is a junior student in electrical engineering at Purdue University. He was graduated from Marquette in 1058. The couple will live in West Lafayette after the wedding. Foley and Blotevogel Miss Smith Will Be Bride Marria ^ e Of George E. Kimbro ; Miss Cherrill Faye Smith, elder daughter of Mr. and , Mrs. John H. Smith of Rt. 1, Alton, will marry George • Earnest Kimbro in November, ' it is announced today. Miss Smith, a 1957 graduate of Civic Memorial High School, - is a junior student at Southern Illinois University in Alton. She is secretary to the social studies and education divisions ' at SIU. A past worthy advisor of Bethaito Assembly, Order of Rainbow for Girls, she is also past secretary of the Illinois Baptist Student Movement. She 5s serving as chairman of the organization's nominating committee for the year. Mr. Kimbro, elder son of Mr. and Mrs. Euris Kimbro of Donnellson, 111., is a 1955 graduate of Hillsboro High School. He is stationed with the Army at Ft. Leonard Wood, and will be discharged in August. He will return to his position with the Caterpillar Co. in Decatur. Germania Staff Guest At All Day Party In Chautauqua Some 25 staff members of Germania Savings and Loan Association were entertained at an all-day outing Saturday in the Chautauqua cottage of Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Osborn, secretary-treasurer of the organization. The day's program included boating, water skiing, swimming and a dinner served in the Kentucky Home. At the dinner a surprise birthday celebration was held in honor of staff member, Douglas Heaton, a loan officer who has returned to the business after two years in the service. A cake with the words. "Welcome Home, Doug," was cut. The committee planning the event was composed of Miss Joan Eslinger, Miss Linda Galliher, Mrs. Lyle Seyucrt and Charles Walters. McCullochs Arrive Mrs. H. W. McCulloch and daughter, Kathryn. arrived today from Chicago lor a week's visit \\ilh Mrs. J. P. Hale of 3523 Western Ave. They will also visit with Mrs. McCulloch s sisters. Mrs F. W. Sokolowski and Mis R. G. Osborne and their lamilies. MISS SMITH (Gruvemunn Photo) Zetas Will Plan Next Rush Party Mother's Helper fry H*i«»n* fir Nortoi OFF FOB » hot-day rtroU •lib your youafMt? Tato *lonf • icrtw-top unbreakable Jar of water, and » «nall VAtncloth. To* wat*i DM* not b* k»jrt «eU to bo 0«ni- forttaf for a* aeeulMMl •pom inf of Bafcr't fan*. Aotf U vlil b*J» to k*e» h • ma. «•» rtw amM VHMM Plans will be made Tuesday evening for a rush party and dance by members of Phi Chapter of Zeta Beta Psi, meeting in the home of Miss Bessie Scott, 1844 Evergreen Ave., at 7 o'clock. Miss Jean Humphrey will be in charge of invitations, and Miss Audra Akin will be chairman of entertainment for the rush party, to be held Tuesday evening, Aug. 16 in the home of Miss Linda Rawlins, Fairmount Addition. Chairmen of the dance, in the Sky Room of Hotel Stratford on Friday evening, Aug. 26, will be Miss Mary Stobbs, Miss Sue Sheldon and Miss Maria Myers. Opti Mrs. Host Wives of District Optimist Hoard Alton Opti-Mrs. Club was host to wives of the board of the Eighth District of Optimist International which met. here Sunday at Hotel Stratford. A family meal was served in the Sky Room of the hotel at noon, after which Optimist members went into business session and the women were entertained by the local club. A demonstration on hair styles was given by Mrs. Darlene Porter, and a comic style show was staged by members of the local club. A'pir Jprspy Visitors lieturninu Home Mrs. Frank Clark and Miss Kileen Boker left Saturday tor their home in Gloucester N. J., following a visit with Mrs Georpe K Boker and her -mi. Howard, 1113 K. Fifth Si Miv Clark and Miss Buker are niece* ol the lute Mr. Bukei They also visited with Mrs Chester Kuyle and Dwight Ruyle and family ol Alton, and with friends in Brighton, the former home of their futher. Fred Boker. 82 Attend \ r «/>/> family Reunion Eighty-two memlx-rs of the Napp family were re-united Saturday at the family's annual reunion at the Onimi Cluhgrounds in Godfrey. Three guests attended. Thfc second Sunday of August in 1%1 was selected as the date of the next reunion to be held at the same place. Gerald E. Foley and his bride, the former Nancy Sue Blotevogel, will live at 411 W. Vernon St.. Normal, III., following their marriage Saturday morning at 11 o'clock in Holy Trinity Church, Bloomington. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Blotevogel of Worden, and her husband is the son of Mrs. Robert Foley of Kewanee and the late Mr. Foley. The Rev. V. J. Valiguette. pastor of the church, read the ceremony which was followed by luncheon in Phil-Kron's in Bloomington. The couple received until 4 :30 o'clock at the Vernon street address. Miss Irene Motko of Berwyn was maid of honor. Bridesmaids were Mrs. LeRoy Renken of Edwardsville; Miss Vicki Blume of Worden; Mrs. Ralph Smith, the bride's aunt, of Broadview; and Miss Mary Lou Hubert, the bride's cousin. of Granite City. Thomas Shilgalis of Kewanee was best man for the ceremony. Also of Kewanee were Thomas McGlen and Joseph Cappel who served as groomsmen. The bride's brother, Ronald Blotevogel of Worden, was another groomsman. The bride wore a wide skirted gown of ruffled embroidered nylon ending in a sweep train. Her Swedish crown of sequins and seed pearls secured her fingertip length veil and she carried white camellias and ivy in a cascade arrangement. The bridal attendants were attired in dresses of white sheer organdy. Taffeta cummerbunds accented their waists, and' their leaf-designed tiaras were white. They held cascade bouquets of daisies. The former Miss Blotevogel, who is a graduate of Worden High School, attended Illinois State Normal University during the past year. She is employed by Illinois Agriculture, Inc.. and Petroleum Co., at Normal. The bridegroom is attending summer school at Illinois State Normal University, where he will he a senior student this fall. Here From Texas For Family Reunion Mr. and Mrs. Barney Lanham and sons. Jerry and Curt, «re here from Waco, Tex. They attended the Lanham family reunion held Sunday a I Oni/ed Cluhgrounds in Godfrey. Seventy-nine relatives attended. The visitors from Texas, who are former Altonians, are quests in the home of Mr. and Mrs William Noe of Brighton. Mr. Lunham and Mrs. Noe are sister and brother. Churches Sunshine Circle of Cherry Street Baptist Church will hold ils annual picnic at Oni/ed Clubfrounds Wednesday. Those « i s h i n x transportation \\ill meet at the church at It) o'clock in the morning. The committee will furnish dessert «nd drink, and members will brinn « covered dish and table service Chairmen are Mrs. George Walter. Mrs. Ray Bierbaum. Mrs. George Demuth. Mrs William Seago and Mrs. Walter Isaacs. College Notes Miss Karen Hasten, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Kasten, 515 K. Ninth St., attended the advance registration-orientation program for freshmen last week at the University of Wisconsin in Madi- bon. MRS. WILLIAM THURMON Miss Bailey, W. M. Thurmon Married in Pearl Church Saturday evening at 8:30 o'clock Miss Carmen Bailey, daughter of Mr. whci Mrs. Aubrey Bailey of Hamburg, became the bride of William Thurmon, son of Mrs. Frank Tayon of St. Louis. The Rev. Harlan Williams, pastor of the Christian Church of Campbellsville, Ky., performed the ceremony in the Christian Church of Pearl, III., which was decorated with palms, gladioli, and candles. The couple received in the church social rooms following the ceremony. Miss Linda Harmon was maid of honor and Mrs. Harvey Brewer, sister of the bridegroom, was bridesmaid. The bride's cousin, Bernalee Jane Bailey, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Bailey of Kampsville, was flower girl, and another cousin of the bride, Russell Bailey, son of Mr. and Mrs. Eldon Bailey of Wood River was ring bearer. Rest man was the bride's brother. Anthony Bailey of Hamburg, and groomsman was Harvey Brewer of St. Louis. T.'shers were Terry Vaughn and Arthur Bailey, brother of the bride. Lewis Brown played the piano and Mrs. Maurine Boren sang for the ceremony. The bride's gown had a scalloped neckline and long sleeves. The full length skirt, ending in a train, featured tiers of lace and net. The veil was attached to a headpiece of matching lace. She carried lilies of the valley surrounding an orchid on a white Bible. The women attendants wore blue street length dresses of chiffon over taffeta with round neckline and short puffed sleeves and small veiled hats. They carried dark blue colonial carnations. The flower girl wore a dress of pink nylon and lace and a matching hat. The bride attended Community Unit 40 High School at Hardin and the groom attended East Pike High School in Milton. 111. The couple plans to reside at 34 Mobile Port, Bridgeton. Mo. Ann Landers Column Helped Him To Pass Bar Exam DEAR ANN: I started to read your column for entertainment. After a while I began to pick up some useful hints on how to handle personal problems. I I never dreamed that one day you would help me become a lawyer. This is exactly what happened : In February of 1960 there Ann Ijmdem. appeared in your column a problem dealing with the overhanging branches of a walnut tree. The writer wanted to know if the walnuts which fell onto the neighbor's property belonged to him or to the neighbor. You gave a comprehensive answer which evidently had been checked out by an attorney. 1 read your reply several times and embedded the facts securely in my mind. I am a certified public accountant and 1 studied law. Unfortunately, I was too busy with* my accounting practice to study thoroughly for the bar exam last month. I am enclosing the Maryland bar i-xam, and call your attention to Question 12. The question is identical to the problem you handled in your column, except here it deals with apples, and you used walnuts. Passing grade is 210 points My tinal grade was \>W X points Had I missed your column on thai particular day 1 would surely have flunked the bar exam and would not bo a lawyer today. Thank you very much. B.S.R. OF BALTIMORE DKAK B.K.B.: Congratulations but don't thank me. Thank the editor of the newspaper in which you read me. I only write the column. It's the ertiior who makes it available to the readers. Naturally I am pleased and it wa« good of you to writ*. » * * * DKAK ANN: My gister-in-law has been in the family for six years and I just learned some shocking news about her. Mary has never been known to take a drink at a party or in her own home. She always has ginger ale and pretends that she dislikes alcohol. The other evening she was drinking ginger ale as usual and when she excused herself to go to the other room I followed her. She reached into her handbag, took out what appeared to be a medicine bottle and had a big swig. I checked the bottle a few minutes later and sure enough, it was straight gin. Shall I tell her I know and now she can quit trying to kid the world? It burns me up that she puts on the nicey-nice act when she's really a lush. ON TO HER DRAR ON: Say nothing. Mary needs help, not humiliation. It's enough that she knows she's alcoholic. Letting her know that you know, too, will not improve the situation Your letter indicates neither understanding nor desire to help, so I suggest you remain silent. * » * » DEAR ANN: This is no big deal but we need to know- wrong or right. My boy friend puts the whole olive into his month, and then spits out the seed. He doesn't even remove the stone with his fingers. He sort of pings it onto the dinner plate. I say you should not touch the olive or the pit with your hands. You should pierce it with a fork, and remove the pit by depositing it in a spoon. Who is right' 1 CONNIE PKAH CONMK: You're both wrong. It's perfectly proper to touch an olive with your fingers. The correct procedure is to pick it up and nibble the meal off the stone. (Pinging the pits is out!) * * » * (Ann Landers will be glad to help you with your problems. Sen* them to her in care of the Alton Telegraph enclosing a stamped, self-addressed envelope.) (€ iw: Field Enterprise*. Inc.) PRI-TIEN JUNIOR WOMIN'S APPAREL PATRICIA'S DRESS SHOP 80»» CteutraJ Ave. WO g.«8l» Born to: M.C. Oifl foster, tl. ». Army, and MM. F<wtef, Kats- erslatern, Germany, a son, Saturday. Elder child, Michel. 2'i>. The baby Is a grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Foster of Godfrey road, and Mr. and Mrs. Roy Coy, Cottage Hills. Mr. nnd Mm. Kdgnr .fnynpr, Rt. 1. Alton, a son. 8 pounds, 13 ounces, 5:34 a.m.. Saturday, Wood River Township Hospital. Maternal grandparents are Mr. nnd Mrs. Ernest Vinyard of Equality and the paternal are Mr. and Mrs. George Joyner of Dixon. Mr. nnd Mm. Raymond T/. Painter, 669 Penning Ave. Wood River, a son, 9 pounds, fi ounces, 8:07 p.m.. Saturday, Wood River Township Hospital. Mr. and Mr*. Clmrlrs K. Repder, Rt. 1, Alton, a daughter. 7 pounds, 4 ounces, 12:27 a.m. Sunday. Wood River Township Hospital. Elder children, Michael 5, Rodger 4. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hosier, 822' 2 F.wing St., a son, 6:36 a.m.. Saturday. St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. William Hawk- Ins, 831 Hawthorne St., Wood River, a son. (i:25 a.m., Saturday. St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. (ienc Klgshy, 1-176 Ladd St., Kdwardsville, a son, 11:07 a.m., Saturday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mr*. HasheD John*, Rt. 1, Bethaito, a daughter, 6 pounds, 2 ounces, Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Kmmert Kel- Iprman, 566 Shellview St.. Be- thaito, a son, 10 pounds and 2 ounces. 5:58 p.m., Saturday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. James K. Hill, 1719a Worden St., a daughter, 7 pounds. 10 ounces. 5:41 p.m., Saturday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mm. Thomas E. Henslmw, 21 Barbara PI., Godfrey, a son. 7 pounds and 6 ounces, 11:37 a.m. Sunday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs, Duane P. Berthoux, 104 Harrison St., Jerseyville, a son, 7 pounds, 9 ounces, 1:05 p.m.. Sunday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. John Parke,r, 2711 Salu St., a daughter, 8 pounds, 7 ounces, 2:25 a.m., Sunday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. James WHt- man, Shipman, a daughter, 7 pounds, 14 ounces, 6:21 a.m., Sunday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Airs. Paul M. Main, Grafton, a son, 8 pounds and 2 ounces, 6:27 p.m. Sunday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Jerry M. Seley, 910 Holyoke St., Edwardsville, a rtaugther, 7 pounds, 8 ounces, 5:03 p.m., Sunday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. (Jeorge Carpenter, 1912 Belle St., a daughter, 7 pounds, 1 ounce, 11:26 p.m., Sunday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Karl Clagg, 612 Sitze Dr., Rosewood Heights, a daughter, 7 pounds and 1 ounce, 8:16 p.m., Sunday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder children, Karla and Karen. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Sauerwein Jr., Rt. 1, Bunker Hill, a son, Wayne Paul, first child, 7 pounds, 10:15 p.m. Sunday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Sauerwein is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Buhs, 231 W. Elm St. Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Paul Sauerwein Sr., Bunker Hill. Mr. and Mrs. Karl Heffner, 2118 Johnson St., a daughter, 7 pounds, 4 ounces, 3:57 p.m., Sunday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Nugent, 400 FJ. 14th St., a son, 7 pounds, 15 ounces, 4:50 a.m., today, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Chappell, 2020 Marquette Dr., a son, Robert Gates, 8 pounds, 3 ounces. 9:30 a.m., Sunday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder children. Rohbyn and Lisa. Mr. and Mrs. George Beach, Rt. 1. East Alton, a daughter, 7 pounds, 2:02 a.m., today, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder children. Danny Lee, 8, and Terry Wayne, 5. Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Harper, 3413 Lincoln St., a daughter, Pamela Marlene, first child, July 22, St. Louis Maternity Hospital, St. Louis. Mrs. Harper is the former Miss Mabel Jones, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Jones of 1046 Old Oak Dr., Rosewood Heights. liurtons Are Visiting From California Mr. and Mrs Wesley Burton j and sons, Michael and Cedric of Los Angeles, Calif., are visitinu in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Lorine Williams of 2303 Locust St. The Burtons, accompanied by Mrs. Melba Jones, will also visit with Mrs. Beatrice Burton of 1200 Hampton St., and other relatives in the vicinity. The Wesley Burtons are former Alton residents who have been living in California for the past six years. MRS. BILL M. GRIESBAUM (Mliks Photo) Griesbaum-Neunaber Vows Said in Lutheran Church At 8 o'clock Saturday evening in Zion Lutheran Church of Bethallo, Miss Neva Jean Neunaher. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar F. Neunaber of Bethallo, was married to Bil' M. Griesbaum, son of J. F. Griesbatim of 615 George St., and the late Mrs. Griesbaum. The Rev. William Wolter performed the ceremony before an altar decorafpd with nalms. ferns, and bouquets of white gladioli and pink carnations. Supper was served in t!ie church following the ceremony. Mrs. Neil Neunaber, sister- in-law of the bride, was matron of honor. Mit>s Nancy McDow and Miss JoAnn Griesbaum were bridesmaids. Eldon Grove, brother-in-law of the groom, was best man and Neil Neunaber, brother of the bride, and Maurice Griesbaum. brother of the groom, were grooinsmen Ushers were Don Sc.haake. cousin of the bride, and Tim Welch. Mrs. Ed Schreiber was organist for the ceremony and Leonard Wilkening sang. The bridal gown was designed with a scalloped neckline embroidered with sequins and a voluminous skirt with tiers of Chantilly lace sweeping into a court train. A queen's crown of jewels secured her fingertip veil which was trimmed with Chantilly lace. The bride carried white roses and stephanotis centered with a white orchid. The attendants wore full length gowns of porcelain blue silk organxa featuring bouffant skirts. Their matching pillbox hats were trimmed with pearls. The maid of honor carried blue Marguerite daisies and pink sweetheart roses. The bridesmaids' bouquets were composed of daisies and pink carnations. The bride is a graduate of Civic Memorial High School and has attended Alton Residence Center of Southern Illinois University. Mr. Griesbaum was graduated from Alton High School and has attended Rolla School of Mines and Shurtleff College. He holds a bachelor of science degree from Washington University, and has done post graduate work at the University of Southern California at Los Angeles. HP is employed on the material review board by Emerson Electric Co., St. Louis. Watch Nutrition While Dieting In Summer Weight watchers need just as much protein, minerals and vitamins in the summer as they do in the winter. According to Harriet Barto, University of Illinois nutritionist, the need for these nutrients does not fluctuate with the weather. There is a large assortment of foods that are high in protein and Jow in fat that appeal even on the stickiest days. Some of them take little or no cooking—an added attract! >n in summer. This list includes buttermilk. cottage chepse, seafood and fried or broiled turkey and chicken. Milk and cheese are rich in calcium. Seafood and poultry are rich in iron and thiamine. All of these foods are good sources of riboflavin. Summertime also adds many fruits and vegetables to the plentiful list. Most of them are high in minerals and vitamins and low in calories. Salads are an appealing way to use fruits and vegetables. Remember, too, that t h e French-type salad dressings and dairy sour cream are lower in calories than mayonnaise and cooked salad dressing. Lemon juice can also be used as a dressing and contains almost no calories. Try panning fresh, leafy vegetables to Introduce variety into meals and yet keep vitamins high. The "brief" cooking period does the trick. To pan, just add the washed leaves to a small amount of melted fat in a heavy pan. Cover the pan lightly and heat until steam begins to form. Reduce the heat and cook just a few minutes. Toss occasionally to prevent burning. The hot, humid weather of summer sometimes dulls appetites. But this is an asset to weight watchers as long as they make the most of it. MONDAY, AUGUST 1, I960 ,. lll ,-^,-—^^^•»ffT*^^ a ^^^^* J ^^^••••i I •'• " " Why Must Mate Who's Retired Feel Underfoot? By Rt'TH MtMJCTt Hns your husband rpflched retirement npr? And do ynn complain to your women friends nbnnt how hnrd It Is tf> Eft anything done with a man hnnRinR around the house nil day' Then maybr you hid hotter i pad this Iftfrr. It is from a TS-ycnr-old rntirpd husband nnd it should hplp a lot of wives to cntch a gllmpw" of what n man's rptirpmcnt Is like from his nolnt of view. HP says: "I am n retiree who is srared that a 42-year- old happy marring? is falling opart l)pcausp of my retlre- tnpnt, "I know that my belnq around the house is rough on lioth of us but F have no club to turn to and I am not a pub lumber-outer ind thpre are frw pl«fps in this small south- prn city where an old man ran n" for a pleasant few hours of relaxation and companionship, though both are important when » man no longer has a job to go to. "Though I am close to my 75th birthday I am still being urged to find some kind of work-- no matter what kind- just work, as long as I breathe. \\'P are not rich hut we could get along comfortably on what we have "As I SPP it my wife and I khotilrt be going places together just for the joy of doing such things, rather than for me to be feeling by mid-afternoon that I must get out, go anywhere, just so that I won't be underfoot and in my wife's way. "[ assure you that the pres- pnt picture of old age holds little prospect of the happiness I thought was ahead of us not too lone ago." Isn't it pathetic that a man who has worked to the age of retirement and finally has freedom from going to a job day after day, a man who loves his wife and needs her companionship more than ever before, is finding out that there is no room for him in the home he has worked so many years to provide? Think about it, you wives of retired men or of men who are getting close to retirement ago. Isn't it your job to make your retired husband feel at home in his own home and to give him the happy-hearted companionship he has a right to expect in his retirement years? Lodges Alton Women of the Moose will have formal initiation Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock in the Moose Lodge. Degree of Pocahontas, Lill- maee Council 222, will meet Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock in Teamsters' and Chauffeurs' Hall. Tomorrow's Dinner Mellon ball cup, chicken baked in cream, parsley new potatoes, fresh asparagus with butter, crusty rolls, butter or margarine. Spring salad bowl: mixed greens, tomatoes, green pepper and cucumber, ice cream, crushed strawberries, lemon cake, coffee, tea, milk. tali Fashions Demund a Slim Figure — Join Our Uady Beautiful Club Now I PAULENE'S HOUSE OF FASHION— Monticello PUutt Dial HO (-81)1 BODY BEAUTIFUL SALON Alton Plaza Dial HO PBEAUTY SALON Air Conditioned Mezzanine 2nd Floor Alton UO JI-71 a I This Week Only! SAVE $6.75 on our COLD WAVE SPECIAL Sun-Dried? Give your skin Cold Wave .. -$10.00 Conditioning Shampoo —-1 1.90 Haircut ..$ 1.80 Uiuol Price —--H3.00 ALL FOR 25 6 "ProfttiioMl Cert It But For Your Hair.' 1 • Hit Your Char ft Account AM Affointmtnl It Not Alwtyt Nictiwy every time you wash with Say man Does your skin dry out, ag« and tighten in hot, gunny, windy, weather? . . . It's easy to prevent, Give your face, hand*, neck . . . your skin all over ... a Lanolin treatment, with Sgymao Lsnolnted Soap, every time you cleanse. Nothing elite softens, soothes, re- •tores good skin health like Lan. olin. Use Special Purpose Ssyman Lanolateti Sosp in both kitchen gnd bath. Reach for the Sayman Soap in the pink wrapper next tint* you tbep.
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