Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 21, 1963 · Page 14
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August 21, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 14

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Alton, Illinois
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Wednesday, August 21, 1963
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ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 21,1963 —-"-'—"— Social Brieh Date Set for Snow Ball December 7 was selected as the date for the annual Snow fiall sponsored by St. Joseph's Hospital Auxiliary at a meeting of the auxiliary Monday in the hospital lounge. The event will be at the Mineral Springs Hotel with the John Polzin Orchestra playing for dancing. The Auxiliary voted to purchase an aluminum convenience cart for the hospital. They will have a rummage sale Oct. 12 to raise funds for the project. Tentative plans were made for a brunch to honor the hospital's 163 Candy Stripers. Caps will be presented to girls with over 200 hours of service. The next meeting of the auxiliary will be a luncheon and card party at noon Sept. 12 in the Skyroom of the Stratford Hotel. BPWC David E. Holt, librarian at Hayner Public Library, reviewed "The Art of Learning" by Ernest Dimnay Tuesday night during a meeting of the Business and Professional Women's Club in Hotel Stratford. The meeting followed dinner. Mr. Holt also explained the program underway in which gifts of books are being accepted by the library to be given to shut-ins in hospitals. During the business meeting Miss Dorothy Maxfield, president, announced that the BPW Club will be guest on the Charlotte Peters television show Sept. 12. Miss Dorothy Paddock gave a report on the annual convention of the national federation held in Dallas in July. The next meeting of the group will be Sept. 17 in the Stratford. The Simons Dr. and Mrs. Abraham Simon and son, Roger, have been vacationing at Mackinac Island. En route home they stopped in Madison where then- daughter, Rhoda, has been attending summer session at the University of Wisconsin. Rhoda, who played clarinet in the university band, accompanied the family home. She will be a junior student this fall at University of Illinois. This weekend she will go to Chicago to attend a luncheon at the Blackstone Hotel to be given for freshmen at Indeco House in Champaign where she resides. To Tour Europe Mr. and Mrs. Max Morris, 159 Kingston St., Bethalto, will leave next week for a tour of France, Italy, and England. They were honored at a surprise farewell dinner Saturday by ten of their friends. The Engagements Told MISS Parlio-Boucherie Miss Retha Boucherie, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. Boucherie of 321 Marquis St., Wood River, is engaged to marry Paul Stanley Parko, it is announced today. Mr. Parko's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Paul G. Parko of 1801 Rock Hill Road, Wood River. The prospective bridegroom is a seaman second class, stationed with the Navy in Norfolk, Va. Miss Boucherie is a senior student at East Alton- Wood River Community High School. party was in the home of. Mr. and Mrs. John R. Ulrich, 703 Valley Dr. Jaycee Auxiliary Plans to organize a state organization for Jaycee wives were discussed at a meeting of. the Alton Jaycee Auxiliary Tuesday. Guest speakers, Mrs. Marvin Lautz and Mrs. Leo Obernuefe- mann of O'Fallon, presented an outline concerning the possibilities of a state-wide organization. Other projects discussed were a rummage sale in October, plans to sell Christmas bows, and formation of an auxiliary bowling team. The next meeting will be on Sept. 17. The Keinpers The Rev. and Mrs. Robert Chatfield Kemper have returned from a vacation trip in which they traveled both to the East and the West. In the East they visited their son and daughter-in-law, the Rev. and Mrs. Robert Graham Kemper, in Newton Falls, Ohio, MISS IIA\MOKK\ C(tl(lier(iro-H(utneken Mr. and Mrs. Joseph L. Hanneken, 2411 Judson Ave., announced the engagement of their only daughter. Kathleen, and Larry Dean Caldieraro of Staunton at a buffet dinner Sunday. The couple plans a December wedding. The bride-elect is a graduate of Marquette High School and St. Joseph's Hospital School of Nursing. She is employed by St. Joseph's Hospital. The prospective bridegroom, son of Mr. and Mrs. John B. Caldieraro of Staunton, attended Staunton High School and Southern Illinois University in Carbondale. He has served four years with the Navy, and is an employe of M. & H. Construction Co. of Staunton. and became acquainted with their first grandchild, Edward Michael, born on June 30. In the West they visited their second son. Larry Kemper, in Hermosa s Beach, Calif., and Mrs. Kemper's brother, Vernon Owens, also of Hermosa Beach. Mrs. West Mrs. Ethel West of 1019 W. Ninth St., has returned from a three-week visit among friends in Los Angeles. During her stay there she spent some time with a former Alton couple, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Blodgett. Miss Roller Miss Sally Roller will be graduated from DePaul Hospital School of Nursing Sept. 1. Commencement exercises will be in the Cathedral of St. Louis. Miss Roller is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William J. Roller of Belmont Village, Godfrey. «*&••, :>»%»£Xv,'W^^^ The Family The Groicer's Art Best Time to Feed Lawn Is Early Spring and Fall New Board Chairmen Jambalaya Has Many Versions For Children^ Theatre By FRED CLAUSEN Telegraph Garden Columnist DEAR MR. CLAUSEN: I have some flower beds next to the house on the east and south. They contain somes roses, mums, climates and red peonies. I applied garden fertilizer last week on the lawn and flower beds. On one bed, I applied fresh saw dust sfrom the lumber § yard (over the i fertilizer). Is I this advisable? What would make the best shade tree for a small house (on southeast corner)? —Leta Tice. Answer: The best time to feed the lawn is early spring and early fall. The best time for flower beds is early spring. A FRED. buy it from a greenhouse? —Mrs. Alvin H. Kassing, Piasa. Answer: You can buy small plastic sacks of acid soil at the florist's or garden center. Or else plant your gardenia in peat moss and sprinkle a bit of dusting sulphur on top and water it in. DEAR Mil. CLAUSEN: 1 have a mother-in-law flower (what Ls the right name?) in bloom now. This Ls the only bloom in about ten years. The flower is white with a dreamy scent. I really love it. Is this bloom a rarity? It so seldom blooms. And will you help us about our lawn? We have had a nice blue grass lawn until about three weeks ago. Now the grass is dead in patches. What causes this and what can we do about jt? — A.M.P. Answer: It is fairly rare to see a mother-in-law plant tree. 1 bought this place in 1961 and moved here in August. There were rotten apples then (all very small). In 1962 I sprayed the tree twice and did no more. Again the apples got about as big as small crab apples and began to dry and rot. This year I sprayed the tree quite faithfully. The apples were better. Many of them got to be average size, but were still knotty and many of them showed rot. I was able to cook about 12-15 quarts. I know I could have had a few more if 1 could have reached the ones in the top of the tree, Can anything be done, or shall I cut it down and plant another one? —Mrs. Bessie C. Hueneger. Answer: It takes at least six sprays to keep apples sound. The sprays must be timed just right, which is much a case of Now committee chairmen have been appointed by Mrs. William Middlcton, president of the Alton Children's Theatre Hoard. The new chairmen will begin functioning at the opening meeting of the new season. Monday, in the home of Mrs. Hillary Hallett, 1000 Washington Avr. Mrs. Dean Jaroby is chairman of finance; Mrs. Karl K. Hoaglatul. ways and means; Mrs. W. H. Thomas, community relations; Mrs. John Roach, workshop; and Mrs. Herman Heise, tickets. Mrs. Lewis Malone heads the calling committee; Mrs. Ralph Jackson, nominating; Mrs. Robert Maucker, building and equipment; Mrs. Hood Harris, costume design; Mrs. Hallett, adult acting; and Mrs. William Roberts, workshop production. Miss SacchPs Copper Work On Exhibit A special exhibit of copper enameling by Rosemarie Sacchi of Atlon, an SIU graduate, is open to the public at Alton Gallery, 1650 Washington Ave. The exhibit will continue until September. Other free exhibits there include the work of SIU students, professional artists and hobbyists. Art expression in the various media, including water colors, prints, ceramics and jewelry are on display. Visitors may view the works from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. daily, and 9 to 9 on Monday and Friday. Born to: Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Schmltt, 42 Williams St., Cottage Hills, a daughter, Christine Ann, 6 pounds, 4 ounces, 11:08 a.m., Tuesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder children, Thomas J. 5 l /s, and Rose Marie 2%. Mr. and Mrs. James Kushing, 28 S. First St., Wood River, a son, 7 pounds, 12 ounces, 9:15 a.m. Tuesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Fred C. Hermann Jr., Wood River, and Mrs. James Rushing, Alton. Mr. and Mrs. John R. Budde, Rle. 2, Godfrey, a daughter, 6 pounds, 3:31 p.m. Tuesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. William Bensman of Alton, and Mr. and Mrs. Emil A. Budde, Yuma, Ariz. Mr. and Mrs. John Siampos, 118 W. Broadway, a son, 7 pounds, 12 ounces, 4:06 a.m., Tuesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Riva, 212 Tomlinson St., East Alton, a son, 6 pounds, 3 ounces, 2:59 a.m. Tuesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder children, Stephen 7, Vicky 6, and Timothy 2. Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Skund- rich, 756 Purvis Lane, Wood River, a daughter, 6 pounds, 5 ounces, 1:20 p.m. Tuesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Roy Pollard, and Mr. and Mrs. Stephen W. Skundrich of Wood River. Mr. and Mrs. George Hcid- brink, Staunton, former Alton- ians, a daughter, Claire Jean, first child, Aug. 1, seven pounds and 3 ounces. Mr. Heidbrink is vocal music director at East Junior High School, Alton, and Mrs. Heidbrink is a former art teacher at the school. Mr. and Mrs. Elby Webb, 112 W. Sixth St., Rosalia, a daughter, 7 pounds, 1 ounce, 1:42 a.m. today, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder children, Madge, 4\-i, and Drew, IVi. Lockhnven Dance to Be Coslutiw Affair Finns ;irp completed for a "Bnt'k to School" dance for the members of Lockhnven Country Club and their guests Aug. 31. Those attending may wear costumes depicting the year tn school to which they would like to return. A prize will be awarded to the most original, \Vally Masters' Orchestra will play for dancing at 9 p.m.. and a mid-night breakfast will be served. Junior Betas Rush 60 Sixty rusliees were entertained at the second rush party of the junior chapter of Beta Gamma Upsilon Tuesday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Barnes. 3656 Western Ave. The theme of the swimming party and barbecue was Catalina Capers. Each guest was presented with a blue and gold lei. The decorations were arrangements of fishing nets, sea shells, and anchors. Miss Nancy Cannedy and Miss Sally Maucker were co-chairmen of the event. The next rush party will be a tea at the home of Miss Katliy Leigh, 902 Alton St. A Novel For the Ladies JOY IN THE MORNING. By Betty Smith. Harper. 54.95. There's an engaging youngster in Uiis book named Annie, and she is enough of a loyal, persistent, striving and self- sacrificing but determinedly righteous personality to be memorable. The time is 1927. Carl Brown and Annie McGairy have fallen in love in Brooklyn. (Some will remember that Betty Smith once wrote a very popular novel called "A Tree Grows in Brooklyn.") Carl has been pushed scholastically by an overambitious mother, so that at the age of 20 he is entering law studies at a Midwestern university. Annie, having just turned the legal age of 18, escapes a dull mother and ominous stepfather, follows.Carl to the university and marries him. On both sides the in-laws are stern. So the narrative is about young love and the economic struggles of a college student and his worshipping young wife. Carl works desperately at various odd jobs. Annie, with pathetic attempts to make herself into the image of a coed, finds herself intrigued as an auditor in college courses, and almost becomes a writer. Always there are the pressing n.v rtecti A*soclHtrtl Probably no Southern dish lias been made more ways than Janibalaya—spelled. According to Webster, without an "h" at the end. Bui two things never vary, .lambalaya Includes rice and lots of seasoning. And its origins are definitely Creole. What accompanies the seasoned rice is n moot point, tn the l!)OOs New Orleans cooks made .lambalaya with fresh pork, ham and pork sausage. They used seafood versions, too: one included crabmeat, another shrimp. In the latest Louisiana cook book. "The Art of Creole Cook- cry" by» William I. Kaufman and Sister Mary Ursula Cooper, • O.P. (Doubleday). there are no less than six recipes for Jambalaya. One includes chicken, hum and pork; one relies on chicken alone: one features oysters; two versions call for shrimp: and an Acadian version uses ground pork. Co-author Sister Mary Ursula is chairman of the Home Economics Department at St. Mary's Dominican College in New Orleans and so she is well acquainted with the Jambalaya recipes that find favor nowadays. The following rule is a variation of a popular one—in the Noilh as well as the South- calling for shrimp, ham and tomatoes. When we tried the recipe in our kitchen, we made it "hot" with tabasco sauce to give it authentic flavor. Shrimp and Ham Jumbalttyn 2 tablespoons salad oil. 'i: pound precooked smoked ham, diced. L i cup butter or margarine. 2 med. onions, finely chopped. 1 clove garlic, finely chopped. :l green pepper, finely chopped 2 cup long-grain rice. V/2 cups water. 1 can (1 pounds, 12 ounces) whole tomatoes. 1 bay leaf, crumbled. Ba teaspoons salt. '2 teaspoon black pepper. Tabasco sauce to taste. 2 pounds f r e s h shrimp {cooked, shelled and deveined). Heat oil in large skillet. Add ham and cook until lightly browned. Remove from skillet and set aside. Add butter to remaining oil in pan; add onion, garlic and green pepper. Cook gently until tender. Add rice and cook, stirring constantly, until browned. Add water, tomatoes (including juice), bay leaf, salt, pepper and tabasco; break up tomatoes. Cover and simmer, stirring occasionally, for 25 minnutes or until rice is tender. If mixture becomes dry, add a little water. Add ham and shrimp. Mix lightly; transfer to a large casserole. If desired, garnish with green pepper rings, "as is" or parboiled. Heat covered, in a hot (425 degrees) oven about 10 minutes. Makes 8 servings. Note: cooked small shrimp are fine for this recipe; if you use medium shrimp, you may cut them in half lengthwise, retaining their shape. CollegeNotes Rodger Vollmen, son of Mr. and Mrs. August Vollmen of economic needs and their crip- 1 Godfrey, will enter the Univer- pling corollaries. But integrity 'sity of Missouri at Columbia in September. A freshman student, he plans to major in for- triumphs, right down to graduation day. It Ls a novel that moves rather slowly, and male readers may drop out before it is over, mumbling to themselves. Yet Annie is a "natural," and her spirit grows on you. Her story is worth telling, for sometimes sentimentality is transmuted into a priceless token of. humanity's compassion. Miles A. Smith Mother's Helper t>r Htimoin fr Pi«ri<* Mr. and Mrs. James Mllligan, 1123 W. Ninth St., a son, Stephen Dwight, 6 pounds, 3 ounces, 5:56 p.m. Tuesday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder child, Michael, 1. !Mr. and Mrs, Jerry liodcn- bacli, 108 Lakeside Drive, East Alton, a daughter, Kelly Dawn, first child, S pounds, 6 ounces, 9:25 p.m., Tuesday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Bodenbach is the former Carolyn Rose Cummins, daughter of Mr. and Mrs, Alvin Cummins of Harrisburg. Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Otto Bodenbach. Jambtilaya, a Creole dish, is popular everywhere. Our recipe features shrimp along with rice and other good things. Ann Landers He's Duped by a Tramp 11KAK ANN LA N I) K K S: Several months ago 1-was having dinner alone when I noticed a stunning girl who was also alone. 1 asked her to join me. She accepted, making it clear it was the first time she'd ever done such a thing. Here is the straight goods and want you to i;tell me what you 'think: She is a secretary for a ^magazine execu- v Tive but she v won't, tell me > which magazine A»0or where her of- l^'fice is. She lives with her mother Ann Landers, who Ls h i g h- strung and can't stand to hear a telephone ring. So she calls me — I can't call her. I have never been to her apartment or met her mother in the five months I've been taking her out. She can't see me on Saturday or Sunday because she is a devoted church worker and these days belong to her church. I loaned her 5350 which she will repay in September when she gets her bonus. She is beautiful, wonderful company and the most facinat- ing woman I've over met. She will marry me if I'm willing to take her as she is and not ask any. questions. What shall I say to the lady? -—MAC. DEAR MAC: Say "good-bye." The lady is a tramp. WEAK ANN LANDEKS: My entire future depends on your advice. Please help. J am 56 and my wife is 45. \Ve have three teenagers. 1 am considering divorcing my wife, taking • ,'the children, and hiring a housekeeper. The reason?. My wife is so tied up with her mother she is driving me crazy. Neither one can leave • her home without telephoning* the other to report where she is going and when she will be back. The kids can never use the phone because my wife and her mother are talking constantly. (They live three minutes apart.) If. a neighbor drops in, my wife A Lovelier You Wear Shades That Flatter Mr. mid Mrs. Rotmld Adams, 1801 N. Cliiwson St., a daughter, Ton! Lyn, first child, 6 pounds, 12 ounces, 1:49 p.m. mulch of "sawdust, 'later, helps bloom. Occasionally a few seeds good judgment. Three to five Tuesday, Alton Memorial Hos- keep soil moist and cool. About the size of peas form. They turn days may make lots of differ- pitali Ml . s _ Adams is the for- one inch thick should be about red when ripe. The correct ence. Also if you use a small "' ' sprayer you cannot do an ef- right. If you use saw dust every name is sansevieria. Dig down sprayer yoi year add a little extra nitrogen in your lawn and see if you feclivc job. us saw dust uses it up when de* find any white grubs. If so, ap- Your tree may need a real composing. ply Chlordane as to directions, good pruning this winter. It is Good shade trees of fairly fast ft comes in concentrate, pow- not uncommon to see an old gj-owth are Sweet Gum, Pin der, and granules. Blucgrass apple tree which has twice the Oak locust, little Leaf Linden, usually dries up in midsummer top it ought to have. If you For'a small house how about when we have a dry spell. It is have room, plant a pouple of the natural time for bluegrass -' ' *— '- •-.-.".. .-•to take a rest. DEAR MR. CLAUSEN} Please tell me what can be done for mer Miss Lois Marie Steinberg, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Steinberg of Sibley. Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Glen Adams, Decatur, CHILDREN do like a Scavenger Hunt as party enter* tainment, but your neighbor* may not be delighted with » •tream or younr hunters rincinr the doorbell. Plan your hunt to Include only objects which can be found on your own property. (A round atone, » forked t^l** a dandelion leaf, etc,) Write the list on » paper b*f to be used lor holding tht collection. C I?M, Hiw Yerk H«f«ld Trlbvn*, Inc. estry. Gerald Steiner will return to the University of Illinois on Aug. 31 to prepare for fraternity rush week. He is pledge trainer for his fraternity, Sigma Tau Gamma. The student, son of Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Steiner, 3533 Omega St., will be a junior majoring in civil engineering. Miss Cecily Swain, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Francis Swain, 457 Bluff St., will return to the University of Missouri in Columbia, on Aug. 28 to participate in sorority rush week. The sophomore student is a pledge to Pi Beta Phi sorority. Miss Scott McLain, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Donald McLain, ,700 State St., docked today in New York following a three-month cycling trip through Europe. The trip is sponsored by the American Youth Hostel. Miss McLain will return to W h e u I o n College, Norton, Mass., in mid-September where she will be a junior student. V Mentioning Six young women, members of a club called The Corps, left Tuesday afternoon for a two-week vacation in California, They are traveling by car. Members are the Misses Pat Arnold, Beulah Buffington, Bertha Arnold, Lydiu Bunecky, Jacqueline Muehleman, Kay Bund, and Lee Ann Fritclunan. By MARY SUE MILLER In all of fashion, few aspects create as much loveliness for you as your color. Had the Mona Lisa not been portrayed in lustrous colors, she probably would have met with oblivion. Her smile notwithstanding! For a glowing, memorable picture of yourself, the shades you wear must flatter your skin. You know it! But do you have the know- how? From the looks of things, many a lass and lady hold some mistaken notions. Just right selections are based on this ait principle: Complementary colors bear the same undertone. Or, in other words, the colors that flatter your skin have a trace of its pigmentation —a yellow cast, if you have brunet skin; a blue cast if your skin Ls blond. The exception is the florid skin. It is best enhanced by grayed-down shades. Almost all fashion colors do bear a cast, excepting -black and a few true hues. The latter are generally becoming. But now to see the principle at work in terms of autumn's new palette: For Blond Skin: Violet-purple; rosy, rouge red; lime rind, sprucy green; blue-sky blue, jet navy; charcoal gray; cloudy white and shiny black. For Brunei Skin: Red pepper, paprika, pumpkin; "taxi" yellow; wintergreen; fawn beige, tobacco and jet brown (near- black); creamy while and velvety black. For Florid Skin; Eggplant; ivy green; jet navy, mallard blue; taupe; banker's gray, charcoal; oyster-white and de- luslered black. Your Most Fluttering Color* In fashion, nothing makes you lovelier than color. It can change your skin, hair, eyes and figure; it can ex* • press your individuality and style. Great powers, those! • To learn how to put them to work for you, read our leaf- Let, "YOUR MOST FLATTERING COLORS." To obtain a copy, send your request to Mary Sue Miller in care of this newspaper, enclosing a self- addressed, stamped envelope and 5c in coin, © Publishers Newspaper Syndicate .Perkins Family Mr. ahd v Mrs. Louis Perkins and family of 1107 Putnam St., returned recently from Orlando, Fla., where they attended the.funeral 'ol Mrs. Perkins" mother, Mrs. Rebie Smith, Want a pink frosting for a small-fry party cake? Add enough maraschino cherry juice to confectioners sugar to make spreading consistency,. Add a garnish of the cherries (well dried so they won't run") and be sure there's a whole cherry for every young-one present!! \lias to call her mother and re- pnnl every word that was .said. Both my wife and her mother are in and out of doctors' offices constantly. They imagine they have every disease known to man. although the doctor .says they ;uv both in good physical condition. The medical and drug bills are keeping me broke. Whal would you advise me to do? R. A. OF SMYRNA, GA. DEAR K. A.: Divorce is not the answer. It would only add to your problems — emotionally and financially., Your wife needs psychiatric help. If she will not accept it, get a second phone, plan your, life around this sick sick woman and try to be both mother and dad to those kids. >:• i:' * >* BEAK ANN LANUEKS: If I am being petty and foolish please tell me and I'll try to change. If, however, you feel I am justified in my position tell me how to maintain it without looking like an old meanie to my less imaginative friends and relatives. I'm a good cook and I enjoy serving unusual dishes'* I have actually made up some, special recipes myself. When',.people ask for the recipes 1 don't know what to say. Frankly, I hate to give them out because then my special dishes would become common. Do you feel •! should simply say. "It's a secret."? This is what I'd really like to do, but I haven't got the nerve. What is your advice? —CREATIVE COOK. DEAR CKEATrVB: If you are unhappy about sharing recipes, don't do it. However, I firmly believe it takes more than a recipe to make an excellent cook. No two people will prepare a dish in precisely the same:way. If you are as good as I think you are, your dishes will always be special because you have a touch that can't be .reflected in any recipe. ' * * # V Confidential to LOOSE HANGTJR: Nice philosophy, Bub, but don't hang so loose that the world passes you by. You need •A. STEADY job. * !|l I'fl ifr Ann Landers will be glad to help you with your problems. Send them to her in care of this newspaper enclosing a stamped, self-addressed envelope. (9 Publishers Newspaper Syndicate a crab apple tree? pjiJAB MU- 01 have just returned from Florida where my mother gave me ft /T . u , gardenia "slip." She told me a large apple tree (I don t know to ntaniit to "acid soil", How how old) on which the apples can I make acid eol}? Or can i rot before they drop from the dwarf trees to eventually take the place of the big tree, Mail your questions on gardening to Fred Clausen in care of the Telegraph. He will answer your questions in his column. Just $uy "(jjiarge It" at— THREE SISTERS Open 10 a.m. to 8 pan. 6 moiitlia to pay. 1 Featuring stereo & HI-FI Record Player*, All the titled 'records 111 West 4th St, "Downtown Alton's Only AJuslu Shop" SUN UNWANTED HAIR REMOVE© FOREVER _ _ R y Electrolysis! Paulene Shumblin, member of Electrolysis Society of America. f hone 40(1-3881 or HO 8-8008 for appointment, Vusliiuns Fall Classes Now Forming Dial HO 5-9340 for Info, and cutalogue. • KITZMILLER lleuiity College Allan Pluzu, Alum, III, Ciilldrcn's-infoniB Wear Eu "Plain' —Charge III LA VOGUE BEAUTY SALON 903 E. Main, Bust Alton Next to Silver Ridge Market Special AUG. 20-AUQ. 31 dun PiRMANENT $750 Complete with Styl* and Hour*; U A.M. . tf t'.M, t We are happy to have Jon Nowlan back with us. SJie will be glad to see her olij fdondj and customers—with or without appointment,

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