Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 2, 1963 · Page 9
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 9

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 2, 1963
Page 9
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TUESDAY, JULV 8, 1963 ALTON EVENING A lovelier Have a Good Trip Alien Writes About.,« By MAttV StJK MlLLEtt travel afters rrWe relaxation and reward when you follow these tested lips: tJON'T overload with dollies Or luggfnge. Quantities or either become a nuisance to look after, and sometimes costly. Concentrate on n minimum of basin costume changes In coordinated colors and easy-care fabrics. Thon no more than three bags could be needed: A handbag large enough to hold such needs for a day en route as a sweater, spare stockings and touch»ub con- metlesj an overnight case or small duffle to house necessities for a night on route, plus essential changes and the bulk of your toiletries; a 22-Inch suitcase for major wardrobe items. DO read up beforehand on (he sights and customs on your Itinerary. Once embarked, shelve your everyday thinking and absorb the passing scene with an open mint). DON'T upstage your fello\V travellers or the plnces you visit. Those who say that things are bettor hack homo should have stayed there. Unless travel broadens one's knowledge and understanding, It really is pointless. DO _ honor looal customs like avoiding shorts where taboo. Only think how offended you are when visitors to your town behave in a disrespectful manner. In other wordf, let gracious manners rule your nontlucl. Above all else, graclousness Insures smooth passage. Moreover, It wins entree to people and to privileges not listed in guide books. And they, of course, are the most, rewarding. POCKET OALOKIK COUNTKtt Do you really know the calorie counts on the foods you eat? Our new booklet. Pocket. Calorie Counter, tells the score nt n glance. It. also gives a diet plan— a way to eat, and slim. For your copy, write Mary Sue Miller, in care of this newspaper, enclosing a self - addressed, stamped envelop and lOo in coin. ©1983. Publishers Newspaper Syndicate 16 Essays on Today By MILES A. SMITH Associated Press FIRST PERSON SINGULAR. Edited by Herbert Gold. Dial Press. .1>5. x The idea of this book is to bring together personal essays by writers whose main occupation is the creation of novels and plays. As editor Gold stales in his introduction, the result of this essay writing is likely to be, at the least, a "superior variety of journalism." This would be a demonstration that even creative writers are creatures of their own times. You may be sure that the results are varied. There is Gore Vidal's piece, now rather well known, about a chat with Barry Goldwater. Also a brief rumination by Saul Bellow on the image created by Khrushchev. Harvey Swndos is represented by a reportorial article on airline pilots, their care, feeding and professional dedication. James Baldwin's acute observations of Harlem are here. There is an item, scarcely distinguished by any discretion, by Mary McCarthy. Highly deflating, it arrives at the conclusion that Americans are bound to be pretty uncouth because so many of them are descended from Europe's lower classes. Playwright Arthur Miller writes about the basic human factors underlying juvenile delinquency; some of his readers, at least, will feel like cheering him for being far more clear-eyed than are most of the professionals in this field. Sixteen writers have had their say in these pages. In most cases, they have not been overly shy about letting their audience know how things stand. Which probably is right, for who can say that this is a time for bush-beating? Kaleidoscopic as t it Is, this volume really constitutes a wry commentary on our parlous, albeit vital, ara. Read it, and tune In on the times. An Important Week By -lOHV U. ALLISN Southern tlllnol* University Whatever one's special Interest may be, the first week in July should offer a day to be observed. Particularly do the anniversaries of several events, considered Import an! in American history come in early July, a number on the 4th. The first one in mind marks the founding of Providence, R.I. by Roger Williams on July 4. 1630 Next is the day in early, July when Washington surrendered Ft. Necessity to the French during the French and Indian Wars. Then came thfi day, 20 years lalrr, when he assumed command^of the Continental Army under an olm tree Ht Boston. It was on July 2, 177G, that the Continental Congress adopted Richard Henry Lee's resolution that resulted In the passage of the Declaration of Independence two days later, thus making July 4 the birth date of a new nation. The declaration approved was to a great extent the work of Thomas Jefferson and had John Adams as its staunch and able advocate. On July -1, 1826, both author and advocate died; Adams saying, 'Thomas Jefferson still survives." and Jefferson reported as murmuring, "This is the fourth of July." Evidently each was thinking backward to another day a half- century before. Within a very few years efter 1776, people began to celebrate the fourth as a patriotic holiday, a practice that became practically universal. In the ensuing years other events came to be associated with the day. Work on the Erie Canal WHS begun on July 4, 1817. Stephen Collins Foster, com- other great military defeat came McCIernand from Shawneetown. to the South, General John C. Pc'inberlon surrendered the l<ey Many thousands of men-to be I'emberlon surrendered the key ,„,„„, oxa( .,. 30 , a lz . we nl from nu- mmary post of Vlrksbuix to U>H nois to |hc s)eg( , |hal a|mos , -ml Grant and ended the hopes o |jtm , |ly s)mved (hp Confcderates the Confederacy in the Mississippi Vullny. No longer could they have ready access to the food and other .supplies that the territory beyond the Mississippi could furnish. poser of ninny cherished songs,> The significance of those two <!c was born this clay, 1820. The corn- fouls, the one al Gettysburg and erstone of the Bunker Hill monument was laid In 1848 and the Republican party came into being in 1854. Then there was the fourth of llit! olher ill Vicksbui-g can hardly be staled belter than by quoting portions from a diary kept by! inlo submission. Monument An Illinois monument, t h e largest on the battlefield, memorializes the soldiers from this slate. It Is modeled after the Unman Pantheon, and strange as it may seem, carries no carving of tie- Gen. Josiab Gorgas, an southern leader. able i" ° w r v p ' man - v 'ablets and plaques, enough to carry the t 11(711 II It I V, \vni3 llll. IU11II" tv»|.TV»vitin-III ivm.iv. i. •in • I July 1019 when, having success- 1 "One brief month ago we were 1 ""™ 08 °f nil Illinois men known fully "smuggled" himself into ; apparently on the road to success lo havr fou & h1 tliere ' Paris the writer saw three mar- j. . .All looked bright. . .Now the With each passing year these 'picture is as somber as il wasM'stings lend more and mure to he bright then, Lee failed at Gettys- i''ome only a great collection of burg. Vicksburg and Port Hud- 'names. To those old enough to son. . .surrendered 35,000 men and I remember when Civil War vet- 45,000 arms. . .11 seems incredible ierans were numerous, an occa- . . .Yesterday \VP rode on the pin-jsioiml name found there will bring nacle of success. Today. .1 h e ! '° mind some venerable man once slmls of France ride down Ommps Blysees In our parade. Then he went to see a fellow marine. Gene Tunney, win the boxing championship of the A.K.F. Most Perhaps the most significant of till later 4lhs came in ISli.'! in I he midst of (lie Civil War and 87 years after the establishing one. II was on this day llml Robert E. Lee's acknowledging defeat of the Confederate army, but still fighting in a desultory manner with an AT CONFERENCE Confederacy totters to its deslruc- kn()W "lion." Gorga's appraisal was cor- A visit to the battlefield at -''—.. reel. Gettysburg and Vicksburg Vicksburg should muki J. Kdmund White, left, a member University of Vermont, Here they of Alton SIU's chemistry faculty and confer with Dr. Graham Hunt, right, of IQiino VVolthuis, a member of the chemistry Faculty at Calvin College in Grand Rapids, iMich., are attending a conference on molecular spectroscopy at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, a S|)ectroscopist lecturer, about the infrared spcctrophotometer which "fingerprints" structure of molecules. sealed the fate of the South. cnunlry mean more lo our This' It is natural that Illinois has a is particularly true if thought is great interest in the siege and'taken that the men who struggled Carrolltoii capture of Vickburg. No state con-'so valiantly there did so from a I •'ill' (V|*~|l*Kr Richmond. The high tide of the played prominent parts had come'such basic convictions and tho A lll'l I Vf-M'ti'l I*V almost equally exhausted Union llribulod more lo Hie success of ; conviction that theirs was a just army, began his slow retreat to I the campaign. Three men who: cause. Right or wrong, it is only Confederacy had passed. from Illinois; Grant from Galcnu.,courage to fight for them that Hough left Tuesday for Riverside '• 7 \yjll r |\ik«» . *•»*-*•* iii • * * 1J I 1 tt IV v/ to remain until Friday at the home of Miss Alfekl's uncle and, Coilimilllioil Sunday aunt, Dr. and Mrs. U alter Wig- J gins. They will be accompanied Sinen new members of Main home Friday by Dr. nnrl Mrs. Stroel Baptist aiurch ^n lakc Walter Wiggins and lamilv. who ., .,-,...-, ,, , ., ln j« their First Community at the 10:40 On the same July 4, I8K5, an-j Logan from Jackson County and'makes a nation great. CARROLLTON—Mr. and Mrs. H own ltd. /Vo?r,s College Notes Roger T. Horrell, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold H. Horrell, 100 Elble St., will graduate with a bachelor of science in aeronautics degree from Parks College of Aeronautical Technology of St. Louis University on July 23. Mr. Horrell is tf member of Alpha Eta Rho professional .fraternity. Dennis G. Voumarcl, Rte. 1. will-enter the University of. Illinois in September as a freshman student. Cooking Cues Whether .'your muffin batter includes bran, wheat germ or whole-wheat flour," il will take to a jam, filling. Just till the muffin-pan wells about one-third full, then add a teaspoon of jam and cover with the remaining batter. Bake as/usual, WORD-A-DAY • By ominous C «j /y w N om i-iius ) AOJ. PERTAINING TO AN WMATBNIN&I^, Kane KANE -- Miss May Fonity las returned home from Okla- loma City where she visited three weeks with relatives. The Karnetha Class of the Methodist. Church met Satur- lay at the home of the teacher, Miss Mary Brooks. Plans were made for the ice cream social August 3 on the church awn. Mrs. Francis Cumminss and nfanl son, Daniel Roy, returned home Saturday from the Jersey Community Hospital. Orville Cullender Jr. returned home Saturday from Boyd Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Lucille Cooper entered Alton Memorial Hospital Saturday Cor medical treatment, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Carl ton entertained Saturday at a suppei honoring her grandson, Bill Witt of E. Peorla, on his birthday, Present were: Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Witt Jr. and family of Pebria; Mr. and Mrs, Ralph Sears and Mr. and Mrs. George Witt of Jerseyville and Mrs. W. P. .Witt Sr. of Kane. Mrs. Lou Ann Hatfill entertained at a supper last week Ignoring her daughter, Jane, and Mrs. Winfred Baugh of Dow. On Saturday Mrs. Hatfill entertained 16 boys and girls in honor of her daughter. Jersey Group Leaves for Ozark Camp ••• JERSEYVILLE - The second - , _ _. . , .,, : group of Jersey County Boys and Mrs. Adaltne Drury, Rte. 1, God- Mrs. Roger Jerseyv.lle. | GJr , s letl Sunday to ' at(end , he will spend the weekend with Mrs. Wiggins' parents. Mr. and "•'''• service Sunday. Mrs. Edward Bowman. Thry were baptized last Sunday Mr. and Mrs". Billy Howard nigllt and will receive certificates dren to the woods al the Creeling • charles Bish °P of this city, who ....... li-arm fivp miip« uwt of how i wero married 27 years on June and family of Macon. On., are o f membership and baptism. r al 111 il \ lr II ItlL-o \\ troi VI lit; 1 I; t • • j t i i > >itri*iTtll vill be a cool! out' 21 ' were 2 uesl:s of honor at an!visiting relatives in While Hall T1)p spven new members St. Anthonv's *' MEDICAL, | Mrs. Claudine Coley, 2711 Vievv j land. crald Miller, Bethalto. Mrs. \Vm. Gcrson. Golden Eagle. Robert Manning, Jerseyville. Mrs. Sarepta Long, Carrollton. j SURGICAL jMrs. George Krueger, Alton. DISMISSALS where there will be a cook out •at noon anniversary dinner Saturday eve' This is the first time that day ™* ; *<, thc Blackluiwk restau- camps have formed part of the and Carrollton. are rant in Jacksonville. Hosts were Michael and Robert Compton, Cmdr. and Mrs. Zeno Geers:David and Barbara Harbough, and family of Paxlon were week- Jeffory McElroy. Nftncee Magll- local playground program. T h e Mrs - Bis "°P >s brother and sis-j end guests of Cmdr. Geers'moth- son and Nicky Mikoff. frey. Mrs. Katharine Tuscher, 221 E. Paul Staley, Jerseyvillc. George Talley Jr., Jerseyville. educalion camp at Lake Ozarks William Kemper, Medora. John Bechtold, Dow. Joseph McKinney, Jerseyville. Alton Memorial Main, East Alton. Jerry Middendorf. 2103 Ridge. DISMISSALS John Dorman, 1621 Joesting. Ben Bryant, 1414 Willard. Sam Stassi, Hartford. Cynthia Mossman, 2109 Lawton. Orlando Blackburn, 314 W. 4th. Shawn Perrin, Roxana. i MEDICAL Truman Shaw, Rte. 1, Carrollton. Virgil Bum's, Bunker Hill. Si. Joseph's MEDICAL Mrs. Minna Nagel, 605 Forest. Mrs. Pauline Wickenhauser, 1232 E. Seventh. Mrs. Bertha Gieker, 212 Cherry. Mrs. Georgia Winston, 2201 Locust. Mrs. Emma Gourley, Hartford. Stephen Benjey, Bethalto. Mrs. Dorothy Mandorca, 1017 Diamond. i^aont.e Britts, 1129 Harrison. Mrs. Nancy Springman,' Rte. 3, Jerseyville. Lisa Henson, 1007 McPherson. SURGICAL Randy Dare, Brighton. Mrs. Agnes Winslow, 519 Park. Mrs. Helen Winslade, Brighton. Walter Fahrig, 517 Cherry. Mrs. Eileen Rathgeb, Rte. 1, St. Jarnes, Mo. DISMISSALS Mrs. Paulline Baine, Wood River. Abraham Bailer, 725 E. Sixth. Ricky Blumstein, Brighton. Mrs. Nellie Carroll, Godfrey. Joseph DiPiazzo, 2408 Broadway. Frank Head, Edwardsville. Wayne Heine, East Alton. Mrs. Beulah Johnson, East Alton. Gary Johnson, 317 Mildred. Raymond Krotz, 413 Augusta. Mark Miller, East Alton. Glen Mullins, 507 Washington. Mrs. Roberta Peipert, 619 E. 7th. Lawrence Reeyes, Grafton. Mrs. Dorothy Reynolds, Rte. 2, Edwardsville. Mrs. Gladys Roady, 612 State. Mrs. Dorothy Smith, 901 Belle. Freeman Tucker, 1426 E. 4th. Mrs. Rose Zottl, Wood River. Mrs, Billie Coveny, Plainview. chiklre are returned at 2:45 p.m. lo the local playgrounds from where they were picked up by the trucks. ; ter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Cline Lawson of Roodhouse. er, Mrs. Sophia Petit. Geers is 1 „,.„ . . _ , , State Park, Kaiser, Mo., and wil Mrs. Wilhelmma Tucker, Jersey- 1 . e ( lln) Tn the party were: Billy Bridges. i stationed at Rantoul and he andi\v. Harms, organization director Ciurollton Notes jhis family went on to Ft. Leon-! 0 j Greene County Farm Bureau, CARROLLTON—Mr. and Mrs. |ard Wood to visit their son. John. . w ill leave Friday to spend two Attend Golden Wedding 'George Grauel and daughter.! wl '° is in training there. : weeks in training at Camp Rip- Tn<Dei=>vwTT T i^ M,, ovJ" M-~ , Kav - WGre guests Saturday at Mrs. Imelda Cooper of Hart-'ley at Little Falls. Minn. J HvKoJii i v iLiLi Ji*-—Mr. ana Lviih. _- *_ \ f ^ n , .• .- -, .-i . , . *n Men.h have returned from I Mascolltal1 . of Grauel s brother ford. Conn, was a guest last , . Mrs. Edgar Schroeder. Jersey ville Charles Bunis - Lawrence Craw- Danny Churchman, Godfrey. SURGICAL Mrs. Pauline Westerhold, 3019 Edwards. James Simpson, East Alton. Stanley Sprague, East Alton. August Franke, Godfrey. Darwin Frailey, Wood River. Charles Humiston, Grafton. Brace Beatty, Jerseyville. Mark Beatty, Jerseyville. Michael Ming, 2011 State. Miss Ola Whorl, 1021 E. Fourth. Phillip Moxey, 3613 Franor. Wheldon Hill, Godfrey. Timothy Hanlon, 1025 Easton. Darrell Redman. Altamont. DISMISSALS Mrs. Mildred Martin, Brighton. Mrs. Marilyn Brown, 2109 Country Club. Mrs. Maxine Owens, Rte. J^ Alton Mrs. Barbara Wood, Edwardsville Gayla Klopmeier. Bunker Hill. Jersey Community MEDICAL Mrs. Carl Ingersoll, Hardin. John Bechtold, Dow. Mrs. Howard Eberlin, Golden Eagle. Mrs, Matt Klunk, Fieldon. Herman Pohlman, Grafton, Mrs. Harry Wilcox, Grafton. Ray Lacy, Jerseyville. Mrs. Harold Griffin, Jerseyville. i ford, Kenneth Cress, Dennis Croxford, Michael Drainer, Glynn Goodwin, Edward Hardwick, Rich- John Jones, Lynn Eddie Murray, Nor- iman Murray, Dennis Plumb, Mich...... Iael Presley, David Stumpe, Ronny Mrs. Carol Garland, East Alton. I Watson, Marilyn Burns, Marguer- Jeffery K. Bunting, 1301 Willard. Iite Good\vin, Vicki Hefley, Nancy | Jones. Diane Kehr, Deborah Parrott, Pamela Parrott, Linda Purdy, Linda Roberts, Kathy Rousseau, Jane Switzer, Yvonne Wedding and Sandra Williams. Counselors from here included 0. A. Wilson Jr., county superintendent of schools, Miss Margaret |Archer, Mrs. 'Helen Miller, Mrs. Charles Johnston, Mrs. Ethel Schaake, Gayle Schaake, Kathy Stumpe, and Brown Beauchamp of Jerseyville; Susan Wilson, Madison, Wis., Miss Nina Lesh, Hazelwood, Mo., Miss Sue Archer, Aff- lon, Mo., and Mrs. Mary Jacobs iJobe, Loretta, Pa. Pfc. DeCourcy Transferred JERSEYVILLE — Pfc. G,ary DeCourcy, who has been stationed at Fort Gordon, Ga., has been assigned lo duty at Fort Benning, Ga. He and Mrs. DeCourcy left for their new home Thursday. T , •.., ,1.1 . t j f, mtihuuiuciM ui ijiaiiKi .s urouiKr loru. ^..unij, was a gilcsi last ^^^ ..^^ Denver, Colo. ^lere'theyTpenUhe <'" d , f sist ^ i "- law ' Mr ' and Mrs. I week of Mrs. Joseph Thomann.; C C A g T ™ E i ,,,Li, =.,,1 n.f.^J iL ^w. Waller E - Grauel - ! Undergoes- Appendectomy : |" £« JML 0 | | Waller E. Grauel. Mr. and Mrs. Arch Howard past week and attended the golden wedding anniversary of Mi 1 . Meuth's brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. John Schucken- brock, on June 25. Mrs. Schuckenbrock was for-, merly Miss Bessie Meuth. Mrs.| Uiro "-' h . Williamsburg, Va.^ Dur- Undergoes- Appendectomy CARROLLTON — Mrs. Dorothy, Edna Wock accompanied the Meuths as far as Topeka, Kan. and spent the week with Mr. and Mrs. Louis Bob'nger. Home From New Jersey JERSEYVILLE — Miss Martha Woolsey, daughter of Mr. and will leave Wednesday on a two- Brock was called to Jacksonville week-motor trip to Niagara Falls Sunday by the illness of her and points of interest in the east I grandson. Stephen Brock. 5. son : and expect to return home of Mr. and Mrs. Ha) Brock of Jacksonville. The child underwent an emergency appendectomy Sunday at Passavant Hos- FQR CATS . . . ALL-CHICKEN ing their absence Howard's sister. Mrs. Lloyd Berline, and daughter, Mrs. Charles Kirbach of Hillview, will stay at the Howard home. Mrs. Robert Fanning of Belleville was a guest Monday of Mrs. pital. To Leave for Training CARROLLTON - Pfc. Kenneth A STRONGHEART PRODUCT Mrs. Ruperty Woolsey, returned Joseph Thomann. Sunday from Long Branch, N.J.,1 Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. where she spent the past month i joc Price were Mrs - Larry Smith with her cousins, Lt. and Mrs.! and daughter, and James Perry William J. Watts and children. !° f Davenport, Iowa, and Mrs. She was accompanied home b yi R °^ ert:a Anl( ; s , of Mt.^Sterling Mrs. Watts and children who will visit with the children's grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Muntz, and Mr. and Mrs. Wil- Kate F. Eggmann. Wood River.' Mrs - DeCourcy taught at the Aria Clark, 2619 Ida. Willis Gushing, 2009 Chapin. Mrs. Ruth Durkeo. 1108 Alby. Rebecca McLagan, 420 Jefferson. Mrs. Minna Nagel 605 Forest. Minnie Hutchens, Fidelity. Charlene Heeren, Wood River. Jacob Dour, Collinsville. Hazel Morten, East Alton. .Tuclie Strohbeck, Brighton. Hamilton Memorial School at Otterville this year and joined her husband at Fort Gordon at the end of the school term. Day Camps liam Watts. Watts will join his • family here later for a visit. Attend Wedding Reception JERSEYVILLE — Gilbert Pritchett, Mrs. C. M. Meek and Miss Charlotte Pritchett of Jerseyville went to Bethalto Saturday evening to attend a reception at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Pritchett, honoring the couple's son and daughter-in-law, Mr. a n d Mrs. Davie P. Pritchett whose marriage took place that afternoon. The bridegroom is a nephew of the Jerseyville people. Wood River Township MEDICAL Aaron Vinyard, Cottage Hills. Carol Waters, 355 Penning. Dennis and Bryan Outhouse, Rte. 1, East Alton. Mrs. Rosie Young, Cottage Hills. SURGICAL Winfred Phelps, Rt. 1, Jerseyville Mark E. Brawn, Hartford. JERSEYVILLE — Day Camps are being sponsored this week by the Jerseyville Playgrounds to- The bride was formerly Miss Eleanor Quinn, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Quinn of Eden- Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Snidle spent the weekend in Atlanta where they were guests of their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Max Young. Mrs. Charles Kirbach, Hillview, who is employed in Carrollton, and Mrs. Sam Taylor of St. Louis returned home Saturday from a vacation in Los Angeles, Calif., where they were guests of Miss Louisa Mae Howard. Miss Howard, who taught last year in Los Angeles, accompanied them home and is spending the summer at her home in White Hall. Jack Baker of Aurora spent the weekend here with his sister, Miss Mai'garet Baker. Miss Ann Alfeld and Miss Ann day and Wednesday. burgh, Scotland. j Trucks will transport the chil- j ~ Resumes IVork Miss Capitola Stanley, 455 Second DISMISSALS Olin Mathieson's East Alton William Kendrick, East Alton. Plant, which started a two-week Mrs. Dorothy Camp, East Alton, shutdown Monday, will resume Mrs. Dolores Linders, Hartford, full operations July 15 with a full William Phillips, Hartford. |shift reporting for work at 8 a.m. Mrs, Alberta Smith, Rte. 1, Jerseyville. Woodrow Jones, Hartford. ! CAPETOWN — Pythons are in danger of becoming extinct ac Mrs. Agnes Wimberly, E. Alton, cording to South African natural- Mrs. Gladys No'rthcutt, Alsey. ists who are alarmed by the fact. DUKE BAKERY 810 Henry —Dial HO 'l-Wlt FI?ESH BAKED GOODS DAILY We Specialize in Wedding and Party Cakes Rugs and Upholstery cleaned the safe way! Duraclean '0ifi" cleaning N0«o^lng,»o8hrinkin|l NO ruinous scrubbing I Colors come olive I DURAClEAN Itug & Upnol»ierv Cleuoeri JULY 4th Save up to Dresses, Sportswear, Accessories All Self* Final NQ Exchange* No Refunds OPEN JULY 3rd TO 9 P.M. OF WILSHIRi CENTER QHARQI ACGOUNTS—UY-AWAYS COOL-RAY POLAROID Sunglasses wipe out Glare as no ordinary Sunglasses can... BECAUSE THEV USE A UNIQUE OPTICAL PRINCIPLE POLARIZATION Now you can have this exclusive protection from reflected glare in natural color year- round gray lenses. Styles for men and women and flts-ons for proscription glasses. If you work or play in tht sun yon will find Cool-Ray Polaroid polarizing sunglasset inexpensive protection for your onlj pail of eyes, ADVERTISED IN Lift • Look • This Wttk. • Paradi • A r «r Yofker Mademfiitli* • N«* Yorl Tttnti • Ebon) Seventeen • SM/IIH FROM gQ'TO V 4 98 FOR EVERYONE IN THE FAMILY OPEN JULY 4th THRIFTY DRUG STORES Wi GIVE and REDEEM EAGLE STAMPS 323 Belle St. 508 W, Delmar Alton Plata Wilshire Village Washington Square we have the extra thought. . . the extra accent to place even more interesting beauty in your home . . . and it happens right inside your front door the oh's and ah's you'll hear from your friends when they enter your home and tee the ecintilUting beauty of this console cabinet and mirror <vill more than repay you the modest purchase price . . antique bran accents on choice of five delightful finishej; wedgcwood blue, verdant green, freneh white,burgundy red and maple... mirror 20J^' x 38^' . . console cabinet—2 door, , 12'D, .'9H'H mirror 2-dooi console cibinct 2-door record cabinet tcccated with tntiqtu bms . .. tolid maple . . . tt'W, I6'D. 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