Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 3, 1963 · Page 10
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 10

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, June 3, 1963
Page 10
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PAGE TEN ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH MONDAY, JUNE 3,1963 Social Briefs Luau Ends High School Days For Some 200 Roxana Graduates Bom to: Four Weddings of Area Interest K,-\ iiinl Mrs. Knn lid C? ** If yn;i h;ul turned off tlio Old O;ik Ho;irl on l(i Timber Lnnr in linM'uond Hci.ahls Saturday niiihl \on would h.'ivr thought. for <MIV. you had landed in Haw.-iii. Some 1 L'OO ynuilK people, tlio i.'i •iidnnlint; class of Roxana rommunily High School, wore having a parly on (ho grounds nl Ihe home of Dr. and Mrs. II (',. Burden, whose son. Donald. is a member of the class. The lawn was decorated in an Hawaiian motif, complete with palm trees, pineapples, and ori- enlal lamps hung high from wires. Everyone wore leis, and tin 1 Hum was served from two huffets. A pig was roasted Hawaiian style. An area of Ihe lawn was set for dancing, for which the Countdowns came from St. Louis to play. Class members swam in the pool during Ihe afternoon, and played tennis and croquet. Martha Reinhardt of Little Theater entertained the group with readings. Teachers, members of the board of education, and some parents of students chaperoned. Dr. and Mrs. Burden were assisted with arrangements by Latham Harris, superintendent of schools, and Earl McLanc. athletic director, who roasted the pig for the luau. The Tchoukaleffs Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Tchou- kaleff of 714 Washington Ave., will observe their 25th wedding anniversary Wednesday. The couple was honored May 26 at a surprise party given in Easl Alton Savings and Loan Association meeting room. Hosts to the party were Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Tchoukaleff and Mr. and Mrs. Vangel Bundeff. Some 60 guests attended, in- eluding Mrs. Tchoukaleffs mother. Mrs. Sveta Theoharoff of Redwood City, Calif. A buffet dinner was served. Mr. Tehoukaleff and the former Miss Georgia Theoharoff were married in Granite City. He owns and operates the Shamrock Restaurant in East Alton. His mother, Mrs. Sotir Tchou- kaleff. resides with the couple, and was a guests at the anniversary party. Miss Walcsak Miss Stephanie Jane Walczak, junior student at Baptist Memorial Hospital in Memphis, Tenn., was a Memorial Day visitor with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Walczak, 3021 Edwards St. The student had as her houseguest Lt. Frank Fulgham of Manchester, Ga.. who is doing graduate work with the Air Force at the University of Oklahoma. Miss Walcxak is on psychiatric affiliation at Central State Hospital, Norman, Okla. Miss Max field Miss Dorothy Maxfield, accompanied by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. M. Maxfield of 1113 Washington Ave.. spent the weekend in Jacksonville. The group attended the 112th commencement of MacMurray College at which Vice President Linden B. Johnson gave the address. Miss Maxfield, a MacMurray trustee, was in the receiving line during the college president's reception Saturday afternoon, and attended trustees' meeting. Learn to Swim Free "learn to swim week" begins Tuesday at the Young Women's Christian Association. Morning and afternoon classes are given daily through Saturday to boys and girls aged six through twelve, and no medical is required. Registrations are being taken at the Y\V today and tomorrow. Children who are still in school Tuesday may begin classes Wednesday, a spokesman for the Y\V said today. CAR The Lewis and Clark Society, Children of the American Revolution, went to St. Louis, Saturday, to visit the Old Court House and Old St. Louis Cathedral. At Ihe meeting which followed the trip, officers for the coming year wen 1 elected. They are: prcsidi'iil. Uwight Kislner; vice- pivsidoni, Marsha McFarland; .veiTi'lary-trrasurcr, Linda Lenhai'dl: registrar, John Srhlarly; chaplain, l-ielsy Bmrkway; and flag chairman. Susan Fast. The three 1 delegates elected to allewl the Illinois State Conference, C.A.H., June 21 and 22 in lUonmouth. are Kalhryn Houston. Dwight Kislner, and Mrs. Robert Lonhanlt. Lodges Lillmaee Council of Ihe Degree of 1'oeahontus will meet Wednesday ai S p.m. in the Faul- Mich Building. Pasi Presidents' Parley of American Legion Auxiliary Unit l?fi will meet at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday in the American Legion Home with Miss Fannie Ullrich as Charles Harbke, chief carver at the luau, poses with Dr. and Mrs. Burden and son, Donald. For and about The Family Ann Landers A Nine-Stripe Beavor Coat Yet! DEAR ANN LANDERS: I wish I could get my hands on that little snip who didn't want to invite her fiance's friends to their wedding because they were truck drivers. I am a graduate of Hunter College and 1 married a truck driver. We have three bright children, own a comfortable home, take a three- w e e k vacation every year (twice to Eui-ope since '56) and I Ann Landers, have a beautiful nine-stripe beaver coat with a mink collar. The girl who wrote that letter must be living in the dark ages. Today truck drivers make a handsome living. Many of our friends who are professional people and executives of large companies are struggling to get by, but nol us. I am proud to be married to a Knight Of The Road. SHE should have it so good. —THE KNIGHT'S LADY DEAR LADY: Many truck drivers' wives wrote to say it's a great life, but you said it best. Thanks for your letter. -i: ::• * :|DEAR ANN LANDERS: I went steady with Eddie for a year. We decided to call it quits because' of religious differences which could not be resolved. I'm 20, so please don't think this letter is from a giddy high school sophomore. It took several months to get over my heartache but I did recover and I'm now dating a terrific guy who is a friend of Eddie's. When we first started to date I made him promise to keep it strictly platonic. 1 had had enough of love and didn't want to be hurt again. He has kept his word, darn it, and this is my problem. I'm sick to death of this brother-sister kick. I've fallen hard and I'm sure he has, too, but he's afraid to make the first move and it's all my fault. We've been dating for three months and if he gives me one more goodnight handshake I'll scream. -.SELF-VICTIMIZED DEAR SELF-VICTIMIZED: Don't scream. You may frighten him away. Just tell him in plain English that your busted heart had healed and you are ready to givi 1 love another chance. If he gives you a handshake after THAT confession, he's no candidate. •i •••• -i * DEAR ANN LANDERS: It's the lime of the year when my husband begins to hear "the call of the wild." We have two sons, JO and 12 years of age. Ever since' the boys have been old enough to walk we have spent three weeks every summer camping out — and 1 DO mean out. My husband picks the most God-forsaken, primitive spots he can find. Some of our camp sites have been so rocky and miser- able even the Indians didn't want 'em. Last year I told him I was through dragging along dishes, pots, pans, bedding, and canned goods, washing clothes by hand and doing without plumbing. A person has to be crazy to leave the conveniences of home and work the way I did. He agreed it was the last time he'd ask me to do it. Well, now he's talking tents again and I am doing a slow burn. I'm perfectly willing to rent a cabin, but no more roughing it. He accuses me of being selfish and depriving the boys of real outdoor life. What do you think, Ann? —THE MULE (HIS NAME FOR ME.) DEAR MOTHER: Tell nature boy you've had it with the Lewis and Clark bit and you're holding him to his promise of last year. The boys can get plenty outdoor life and still sleep in a bed at night and take a bath in a tub. If he insists on another tent vacation, tell him to drop post, cards when he goes into town for sunburn lotion . and mosquito netting — that you'll be waiting for him at home. * * * * Confidential to JUST CURIOUS: So am I. If someone is lifting my material I'd like to know about it. Please send me the columns which "sound so lamiiiar." I would appreciate it. (O 1963, Field Enterprises, Inc. The Clothes Poll By HELEN HENNESSY At.-home wear has become a big part of the fashion business. It all started when young homemakers donned blue jeans or perky dusters as "work clothes" and the housedress and Hoover apron faded from the home scene, hand-in-hand into the sunset. In that era known "as the good, old days" (always, it seems, the ones just preceding the present), mom removed her house- dress when her work was done, and changed into street clothes whether she was going out or not. Today everything's specialized. If you're entertaining on the patio in the afternoon, there's a short, spaghetti-strap dress designed for the purpose—the patio dress. For evenings, chic barbecue hostesses wear ankie-ienglh skirts with co-ordinated tops. Another version of this costume is for poolside entertaining, enterprisingly culled the "poolside skirt." If you don't have a patio or pool, designers have created handsome clothes to wear with guests, Ihe family or alone. Yesterday at a fashion show 1 saw a handsome, though moderately priced, at-home dress in ankle-length white mohair — not quite the thing for my at-home kind of evenings. These generally include fixing dinner, washing lingerie and planning what lo wear to the office in the morning. But, as I said eurliei:, today we "specialize" and, for people like me, and for mothers who must leave the guests to burp the baby, there are beautiful at-home clothes in drip-dry, easy-care fabrics. If you feel that the evening hour or two left after chores isn't enough leisure lime to warrant the expense of a leisure wardrobe, don't forego Ihe beautiful fashions — increase your leisure time. We've all read reams of advice on how the housewife and career girls can have her evenings to herself if she just organizes her lime properly. I've never believed it, but now I plan to OKGANI/K. To spend an entire evening in the living room reading or chatting woidd be such' a luxury that I agree with the designers who foe I there should be a costume for the occasion. Chic Chut "In June I expect to take u tins tour of tlio Southwest and will visit relatives in southern California for two weeks. There will be cumpiiiK trips lo some ol' tin; national parks and I will need cit.\ anil casual clothes. I am 57 and will weigh 125 pounds by .lime (I hope). Can you hell) with '".V clothes problem?" —Mrs. E, F. H. Dear Mrs. K. F. H.: Take at least two pairs of walking shoes fin daytime and casual shoes' for beach wear. You'll need more than one .switnsuit and u cover-up for the beach. For camping, warm cardigans, socks and sturdy shoes will be needed. It gets cold at night. With your new figure, slacks should look line, but if you prefer nol lo wear Ilium, high sucks and culutles should do the camping trick. Hriglil and light colors in cotton and linen are popular in southern California for daytime weui. Hats are unnecessary. The Kev. nnd Mrs. Ronald ChrMlansiMi. Muluas, a daughter. K:\vl:i Uouo. S.uut'rU>. Community M <' '" l v I' '• A • Hosivt.-ll. StaunMi Klder >-'"\Uv; Kendall, and K\ !t* n Christiansen is iviscvv.- John's I'nitiM C!uu<.•:•'. .' Midway. Mr. and Mrs. Krnlc t'totn. 2743 Hillerest Aviv, .1 d.uu;-it«T. Laura Jo, 7 pound* and I.' ounces. (i:.'i7 a.m. Saturday, Alton Memorial Hospital KUUn- children. Cindy, ti. Jeff, I. and Martha, 2. Mr. mid Mrs. War mi Bru- mingli, Rte. I. Alton, a daughter, Julie Kay, 7 pounds and 5 ounces, Saturday. Alton Memorial Hospital. Four elder children. Mr. mid Mrs. Leonard Heinlein, Rtc. 1, Alton, a daughter. Lisa Marie, 7 pounds and 4 ounces, 6:34 a.m. Saturday. Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder children, Vicki Lee, 9, Rodney Dale, 3, and Bradley, 2. Mr. and Mrs. John Fuller. Elsah, a daughter, Jane Ellen, !) pounds and 11 ounces, 4:Iil p.m. Sunday, Alton Memorial Hopsital. Elder child, Mary Frances, 20-months-old. Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Marth Jr., 132 Mill St., Bcthalo, a son, David Matthew, 6 pounds and 14 ounces, 2:30 p.m. Sunday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder children, Janet, 4, and Julie, 20-months-old. Mr. and Mrs. Larry Lowe, Piasa Chautauqua, a daughter, Mary Michele, 8 pounds and 3 ounces, 11:49 p.m. Saturday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder child, Kalhryn Ruth. 15-months- old. Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Turner, 81 Sullivan Drive, a son, 6 pounds and 15 ounces, 8:02 a.m. Saturday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Sanders, Rte. 1, Godfrey, twins, Saturday. St. Joseph's Hospit- • al. The first child, a daughter, was born at 2:35 p.m. and weighed 6 pounds and 9 ounces. The boy, weighing 6 pounds and 9 ounces, was born at 2:38 p.m. Mr. and Mrs. Bill Geisen, 2216 Judson Ave., a daugter, Bonnie Marie, 8 pounds and 2 ounces, 4:40 a.m. Sunday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Fran Greenwell, and Mr. and Mrs. William Geisen, Alton. IVlr. and Mrs. Kenneth Stag- m-r, 208 Illinois Ave., South Roxana, a daughter, Cathy Marie, 8 pounds and 11 ounces, 1:50 p.m. Sunday. St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder children, Den. nis, 9, Kenny Jr., 6, Russell, 3, and Bruce, 12-months-old. Mr. and Mrs. George Cowan, 1118 Alby St., a daughter, 8 pounds, 3:20 p.m. Sunday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder children, Joseph, Kevin, Mark, Patrick, Mary, Robert, Damian and Anne Marie. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Lanham, 2317 Washington Ave., a daughter, Joan Marie, 8 pounds and 13 ounces, 4:58 p.m. Sunday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder child, Leo II, 15-months-old. Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Roino, 709 Lamport Street, Alton, a daughter, six pounds and two ounces, Saturday, 6:26 p.m. Wood River Township Hospital. Mother's Helper by Heimann & Pearson DOES YOUR BABY develop an unusually active <uise of the wijffilo.s when it's time to dress or chungi* him? Try distracting him with small, rattly toys—one for each hand. Keep a few of then* within easy reach of the rhaiiffe table so you can replace those lie drops or throws. Work as fast as you ca n! f Kt>3, New York HtrokJ Tribune Inc. Commercial Photography HICKS PHOTO STUDIO :iHH Culltiiniiu IIn 5-UUb(i figure flattering UNIFORMS PAULENE'S Moiiticcllo I'lir/.u Shopping Outer "O fv/i '|E'MO'?) •' Emh- \\ vrostck » The Fifteenth Street Baptist Chmvh of Fast St. Louis was (he setting for the wedding of Miss Jean Wyrostek and Leslie I Van Fads, both of Jerseyville, \\hich took place at 7 p.m. Saturday. The Rev. Cleo W. Zinn, pjstor of the State Street Baptist Church of Jerseyville officiated, and a reception was held at the church immediately after the service. The bride Is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Wyrostek of E. St. Louis and the bridegroom's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Lonnie Eads of Jerseyville. Miss Carole Grant of Jerseyville was maid of honor and the bridesmaids were Mrs. John Wyroslek Jr. and Miss Donna Dudici of East St. Louis, sister- in-law and cousin of the bride. Robert Slaten of Jerseyville was best man for Mr. Eads and groomsmen were Robert Gilworth and Robert Scroggins. Mrs. Francis Tipton of E. St. Louis was organist and Gordon Shepard of Jerseyville sang. The bride wore a sheath gown of taffeta, styled with full overskirt ending in a court train. Her veil was shoulder length, and she carried a Bible with white roses. The attendants' sheath frocks of green nylon organza over taffeta, were street length, featuring organza overskirts. Half crowns of daisies formed their headpieces, and they carried crescent bouquets of daisy pompons. Following a wedding trip South, the newlyweds will reside in Jerseyville. The bride is a graduate of Ouachita College in Arkadelphia, Ark., and is a teacher in Community Unit School District in Jersey and Greene counties. Mr. Eads is a graduate of the Jersey Community High School and is employed by Laclede Co. Lenhardt- Dooley Miss Linda Mae Dooley became the bride of Kenneth Gene Lenhardt at 2 p.m. Sunday in Alton Evangelical Church. The bride is the daughter of Mrs. Edna Dooley, 1914 Central Ave., and the late Corporal Raymond Dooley. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Lenhardt of 3607 Coronado Drive are parents of the bridegroom. The bride was escorted to the altar by her brother, John R. Dooley. The Rev. Charles L. Stevens heard the couple's vows, and a reception followed in Steelworkers Abel Hall. Sisters of the bride were her attendants. They were Mrs. Billie E. Yenne, matron of honor; and the Misses Mari Anne and Janis Dooley, bridesmaids. Terri Lynne Dooley, niece of the bride and daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Dooley, was flower girl. Jack Lenhardt was his brother's best man. The groomsmen were Billie E. Yenne and Robert G. Hovvald. Mrs. Clark Judd was organist. The bride's silk organza and taffeta gown was fashioned with a full skirt worn over hoops and extending to a train. Her silk illusion veil was held in place by a pearl and sequin tiara. Two white orchids were attached to her prayer book. Lace trimmed street length dresses of cotton organdy were worn by the women attendants, who carried colonial bouquets of tipped white carnations. Their dresses were in pastel shades of pink and blue, and their pillbox hats were in contrasting shades. Mr. Lenhardt is a 1962 graduate of Alton High School, and is employed by Lenhardt Tool and Die Co. His bride is a member of this year's graduating class at the same school, where she is also a graduate of the Olin Vocational School of Beauty Culture. The couple will live at 29 E. 4th St., East Alton. Cooking Cues Make a cherry sauce by thickening the syrup from canned dark sweet cherries with cornstarch; add the drained cherries and a touch of lemon juice. Serve warm with ice-cold creamy tapioca pudding. Ever add monosodium gluta- male when you are cooking rice? A quarter teaspoon will he enough for one cup of raw rice. Minced parsley and chives go into soft butter; use as a spread for bread that is to be oven- toasted. Serve with soup or salad. Herrick- Bocard Mr. and Mrs. William Morris Bocard of Clarksville, Tenn., are announcing today the marriage of their daughter, Jenny Lind, and Lt. Robert Milnor Herrick. which took place on May 4. The bridegroom is the son of Major General and Mrs. Curtis J. Herrick, 410 Prospect St., and is the grandson of Mrs. Mathew A. Reasoner of the same address. The newlywed couple spent last weekend with Lt. Herrick's parents and grandmother, and have returned to their home at 2 Durrett Drive, Oak Grove, Ky. Lt. Herrick attended Alton High School during his sophomore year. He is a 1961 graduate of the United States Military Academy ai West Point, and is stationed at Fort Campbell, Ky. Mrs. Herrick attends Austin Peay College in Clarksville. MRS. LENHARDT MRS. HARRIS Harris- Loftis Miss Brenda Louise Loftis, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Marvin E. Loftis, 2208 Valley View Drive, became the bride of Clyde (Morris) Harris of Dellwood, Mo., at 7 p.m. Saturday in St. Paul's Episcopal Church. The bridegroom is the son of Mrs. Sylvester Schroer of Dellwood, and the late Clyde Harris. A recption in Onized Club followed the wedding ceremony read by the Rev. John M. Young. Miss Julia Beatty served as maid of honor, and Miss Pat Jarrett was bridesmaid. The flower girl and ring bearer were Judy Gibbons, daughter of Mr', and Mrs. Nelson Gibbons of Fosterburg; and Dallus Oehler, son of Mr. and Mrs. David Oehler of Brighton. The best man was Bob Blair of Belleville, and Dale Steel was groomsman. Joseph B a g 1 e y sang. The bride wore a gown of Chantilly lace over satin with scalloped neck and hemline. Her tulle veil was held in place by a crown of pearls, and she carried red rosebuds and white carnations. Miss Jarrett and Miss Beatty appeared in pastel blue and pink dresses with teardrop veils, and carried pink carnations. The former Miss Loftis is a 1961 graduate of Alton High School, and is a junior student at Alton Memorial Hospital School of Nursing. Mr. Harris, a 1959 graduate ol the same high school, is employed by Star Sign Co. The couple will honeymoon at Bull Shoals, Ark. Happy Feet Insure Happy Trip The days draw near when you will be taking off for a vacation. Some of you will be off to distant parts of the United States, Europe or South America. But, no matter the destinations, you travelers will have one thing in common— sight-seers' feet. The best remedy for this is a 10-minute soak in warm-to- hot soapsuds. Massage and scrub toes with a brush. Take along a pumice stone and use it on the backs of your heels and the soles of the feet. You will find that a massage as part of the nightly soaking will keep your feet in shape, so you will enjoy your visit to different cities more. —NEA 1-U1CI. IH'llvi'ry ZIKE Pharmacy 127 1C. AlrliiH' Dr. K.ll. ' Ulul CI. I PRE-TEEN JUNIOR WOMEN'S APPAREL PATRICIA'S DRESS SHOP 202? Central Ave., HO 2-0312 Informal Modeling See the latest in Women's and Men's fashions from Phoebe Goldberg., Inc. & Imbers while enjoying your dinner at SCHNEITHORST'S Restaurant in the New HOLIDAY INN of Edwardsville Tuesday, June 4, 7 P.M. Bar Mitzvah Ceremony For Milton Wiseman Bar Mitzvah was celebrated Saturday morning at 10 a.m. in Temple Israel for Milton Joel Wiseman, son of Mr. and Mrs. frving M. Wiseman of 2320 Edwards St. Rabbi Robert P. Jacobs officiated at the ceremony in which the boy took his place in the temple as an adult. The Kiddish, a ceremony in which the Rabbi and the boy bless the wine, was held in the basement of the temple afterward. Mr. and Mrs. Wiseman gave a reception at 7 p.m. in their home. Relatives came from all over the country to help celebrate the occasion. Here from Dallas, Tex. were Mr. and Mrs. Louis Barshop, Milton's maternal grandparents; Mr. and Mrs. Paul Chertkov and daughters, Sandra and Rhonda; and Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Fagin and son, Milton. Mrs. Joseph Shuman came from her home in Beverly Hills, Calif.; Mrs. John Maloney from Miami Beach; and Mrs. Edward Schwartz, from New Orange. N. J. Mrs. Paul Gunther instructed Milton in his Bar Mitzvah preparations. A Lovelier You Dos and Don'ts For Job Hunting By MARY SUE MILLER Can yau imagine applying for a job .with your hair in rollers? It seems as unlikely as filing your nails or chewing gum during an interview. Still, personnel directors report that high-school girls, looking for summer work, often turn up uncombed and unkempt. And that even applicants with shiny college diplpmas are not exempt from dishevelment — from flying hair, untended hands and dress unsuited to the workday world. What a pity! To gel a first- rate job, the job hunter must approach it with a show of respect. And the outward sign is a first-rate appearance. It mirrors other desirable qualities, too. Employers know that fine personal standards carry over into work and also do credit to an organization. Who would want an employe, whatever her other qualifications, who looked as though she couldn't care less? That is not to say, however, that interviews demand fuss and feathers. Overdone and waifish looks are equally suspect. The DO'S and DON'TS for passing the appearance test follow; PERSONAL ^DIR&eT ^ // DO wear an outfit that is tailored to business, neither drab nor flashy. DON'T overdo in the make-up department. Keep it natural. DO avoid a drippy or fussy hairstyle. Simple, clean and neat is the rule. DON'T overlook a point of grooming, from the smudge on your collar to the shine on your shoes. Small points, but they add up to a total that wins a prize job. C 1UG3, Publishers Newspaper Syndicate Something tor Everyone at Gifts & Gadgets 53 E. ELM ST. at ALBV ALTON Open Daily 9:80—5:30 Friday 10:80—9:00 House Cleaning? Try Our One Stop DRY CLEANING Fine for Drapes, Slip Covers Only $2.00 for a Full 8 pounds of Gleaning at B&B COIN-OPS NING 3013 Godfrey Rd. Ph. 466-1613 Summer Closing Sole AT THE Junior Service League East Broadway—next door to Rei || ey BroSj MONDAY AND TUESDAY JUNE 3 ' JUNE 4 From I I a.m. to 9 p.m. Many items including children's clothing, wicker baskets, doll clothes, home made articles for the home. Sandwiches and Iced Tea Served BEAUTY SALON PHONE HO 2-7131 Open Mon. & Frl. Nites 'Til 0 I'.M. Vacation Special! Enjoy yourself. . .Relax... Be carefree and gay.., with this chic, easy-to- care-for hairstyle. Reg. 12.59 Cold Wave $6.25 Reg. 15.00 Cold Wave $7.45 Use Your Charge Account No Appointment Necessary

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