Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 30, 1963 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
August 30, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, August 30, 1963
Page:
Page 8
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 8 article text (OCR)

ALtON EVENING Social B Secretaries' Workshop Is Planned for Sept. 28 Ttle sixth annual workshop for secretaries, sponsored by the Alton Chapter of National Secretaries Association will be held from 9 a.m. to 3:15 p.m., Sept. 28 in the Skyroom of Hotel Siratford. The workshop is being presented for the benefit of all office personnel in Alton and the surrounding areas and will feature such speakers as Dr. Duncan Wimpress, president of Monticellb College. Other speakers will include Josep'fi' F. Holland, special assistant to Joseph Pulitzer Jr., publisher of the St. Louis Post- Dispatch, and Mrs. Helen Adsit, home planning director for Vandervoort's, St. Louis department store. Mrs. Wanda Flippo, teacher of charm, will speak on "Watch Words for Poise." Dr. Wimpress will be the first speaker of the day on "Watching Your Interpersonal Communications." Mrs. Adsit will speak on "Color in Your Life." Mrs. Ketra Spaulding of Sears Roebuck & Co. will explain "Watching Your Style Lines." The program will open at 9 a.m. with registration and coffee. Mrs. Erma Dickmann will serve as mistress of ceremonies and Mrs. June Mosele, president of the Alton Chapter will give the welcome. A prime goal of the conclave stems from the feeling that all office personnel need to be alerted to the changes in the particular positions in which they are engaged. Registration is being made to Mrs. June Lee Gross of Alton. Apollos Shrine Plans were completed for a rummage sale Sept. 6, by Apollos Shrine, White Shrine of Jerusalem, at their annual picnic Wednesday at Westerner Clubgrounds. Other events planned were an officer practice,. Sept. 11, and a card party, Oct. 9. All the , events will be at Piasa Masonic Temple. The next meeting will be an all officers party Sept. 8. Mrs. Coleman Mrs. Helen Coleman was honored at a surprise stork shower Wednesday in the home of her sister-in-law, Mrs. Lois Nation, 1014 Elliott Ave. .'• Twelve guests were present. Mrs. Nation was assisted by Mrs. Addie Nation. Mrs. Nelson Mrs. Floyd Turner honored her daughter, Mrs. Ronald Nelson, with a surprise steak shower in her home, 3403 Fra- nor St., Thursday. Twenty-five guests attended. Mrs. Nelson was feted at a shower Aug. 22 in the home of Mrs. June Naugle, 14 W. Elm St. Fifteen guests were present at that party. Mrs. Legate Mrs. Ermina Wedding Legate will observe her 90th birthday Sept. 2. She is a patient at Tower View Nursing Home in Bunker Hill. A card shower is being planned in her honor. TheSchalks Mr. and Mrs. Walter Schalk, 608 E. Seventh St., will celebrate their 50th wedding anniversary at a party in Litchfield Saturday. The Cobbs Mrs. Edwin Cobb and her daughter and son, Mrs. Jane Watts and Donald, left recently for a three-week vacation to California, In Beverly Hills, Calif., they will visit with Mrs. Cobb's sister, Mrs. Victor Hannon and family. Mother's Helper Htintann It Pcar»»n Weddings Planned Campttgna And Edtvards MISS EDWARDS Rhodes and Aulabaugh Wedding Miss Rebecca Ann Aulabaugh, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul M. Aulabaugh of 1111 W. Peninsular St., Tampa, Fla., will be married tonight to William K. Rhodes Jr. Miss Aulabaugh's father is a former Altonian. Her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Paul W. Aulabaugh of 2626 Sanford Ave. are in Tampa for the wedding. They were accompanied by the bride's cousin, Miss Marilyn Horstmann of Godfrey. The ceremony will take place at 8 p.m. in First Methodist Church of Tampa. The couple will live in North Carolina. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Edwards of 125 E. Tenth St., are announcing the engagement of their daughter, Roberta, and August D. Campagna. The prospective bridegroom Is the son of Mr. and Mrs. 'August J. Campagna of Godfrey. The bride-elect is a 1963 graduate of Alton High School and will attend Kitzmiller Beauty College this fall. Mr. Campagna is a 1961 graduate of the same school and will be a junior student at Missouri School of Mines and Metallurgy in Rolla. Painter-Lakin Mr. and Mrs. Charles Lakin of Berdan are announcing the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Twyla, to James Painter, son of Mrs. Vivian Painter of Springfield and the late Albert Painter. Miss Lakin is a 1961 graduate of Carrollton Community Unit High School, and is employed at El's Cafe in Springfield. Her fiance is also employed in Springfield by Atlas Mattress Co. The wedding will take place Sept. 28 in the Baptist Church in Berdan. Book Helps You to Help Born to: Your ChiU |S YQV» CHILD walking k> •fbool )hU ye*r, tot. the rim* IJmeT TJH» week, yo over the route wIM)- iM>r, leUIn* her If td the my» »i«n» her, own . Kc*p track o( i»ow Jon* her, to ypu'U know y. lajnutw to allow Mme »hn ihouia b* JUji ib* #Herne»n, '**• m «M»W wmMfc a* Mr. and Mrs. James Everett, South Roxana, 'a son, Michael Allen, 7 pounds, 9 ounces, 4:30 a.m. Thursday, St. Luke's Hospital, St. Louis. Elder child, Carol Ann, 3. Mr. and Mrs. Erwin Hebner, Columbus, Ohio, formerly of Alton, a daughter, Amy Lou, Wednesday, University Hospital, Columbus. Elder child, Kurt, 20 months. Mr. Hebner is an assistant professor at Ohio State University. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Erwin F. Hebner Sr., 2331 Edwards St., and Mr. and Mrs. Victor Farrell, Godfrey. Mr. and Mrs. William F. Hoelscher, Granite City, a son, Hans, Thursday, 9:45 a.m., St. Elizabeth's Hospital, Granite City. Elder child, Gretchen, 2V 2 . The baby is a grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Victor Barnhart of Bethalto, and Mr. and Mrs. Gus Hoelscher, Granite City. Mr. and Mrs. Stuart L. Weiss, 515 Oak Drive, East Alton, a daughter, 6 pounds, 4 ounces, 1:10 p.m. Thursday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Je>ry Moon, 3101 Hollcrest Ave., a daughter, 6 pounds, 12:01 a.m. Thursday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Breen, 738 Ridge Lane, East Alton, a son, 6 pounds, 13 ounces, 6:42 p.m. Thursday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Stilwell, 254 S. 14th St., Wood River, a son, Robert Curtis Jr., 8 pounds, 15 ounces, 9:32 p.m., Thursday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder child, Debra Lynn, 4. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Mossman, 2709 Greenwood Lane, Godfrey, a daughter, 6 pounds, 11 ounces, 10:59 p.m. Thursday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Denver R. Pate, 300 Lincoln St., East Alton, a daughter, Barbara Jean, first child, 7 pounds, 9 ounces, 9:57 p.m. Thursday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Pate is the former Miss Carolyn Sue Harr/, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Philip Harp of East Alton. Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Pate, East Alton. Mr. and Mrs. Norrls Clark, Grace Street, Godfrey, a daughter, Connie Lynn, 7 pounds and 3 ounces, 9:51 p.m. Thursday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder child, • Mary Jane, %. Mr. and Mrs, William Walker, 716 Oakwood Ave., Rosewood Heights, a son, 10 pounds and 3 ounces, 7:23 p.m., Thursday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Five elder children. Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Williams, 115 Eighth St., Wood River, a daughter, 8 pounds, 5:11 p.m. Thursday, Alton Memorial Hospital, Fiye elder children. The Family i/ Another in Series Swiss Dishes from Home Adviser EDITOR'S NOTE: in this Story about Switzerland, part of a scries, Elaine Wendler, Madison County Home Adviser, Rives recipes of more outstanding dishes eaten In her recent tour of Europe with her husband. By ELAINE WENDLER County 'Homo Adviser SWITZERLAND.—"The Swiss are interesting people... they have four different racial backgrounds and folk traditions, four different languages (German, French, Italian, and Romansch, their German being an outlandish spoken dialect called Schwitzerdutch). Thoroughness, independence, kindness, love of quality and good craftsmanship; these plus a passion for sports and the outdoor life are a few of the recognizable traits of the nearly five million Swiss who welcome four times that many tourists to their matchless country every year. Within the confines of this tiny nation (16,000 square miles) you will find the best inn (hotel) keepers in Europe. In hotels and restaurants you will get an even mixture of French, German and Italian By DAVID EARL HOLT Librarian "A Parent's Guide to Children's Education," by Nancy Larrick. By the time your child enters first grade, he has made a good start on his education. He has probably learned more in those early years than he will ever learn in six years again. From a helpless infant, he has grown into'an independent person who understands close to 25,000 words in the English language, one of the hardest to master. You have been his teacher. You have been answering questions and raising new ones. If he feels that the world and its .people are exciting to explore, you have helped him to look eutward by your own example. It has not been formal education. But it has been effective education, whether you intended it to be or not. Useful Book / This is a useful book, designed to help you help your child. It contains ample lists at the end of each chapter for further reading and listening. It's scope covers all aspects of your child's possible learning experiences from reading through arithmetic and spelling to social studies. The author discusses such provocative subjects as: Teaching machines, ungraded elementary schools and parent-teacher relationships. The books ask you, "What do you want for your child" and then proceeds to set up some definite goals for you to consider. "Many parents are discovering that the best way to help their children is by stimulating their curiosity and showing them how to find answers to their: questions" says the author. "The road to good education is easier than we sometimes realize. A trip to the supermarket, a picnic in the woods or a visit to the airport can open a child's eyes. He will learn a great deal—if his parents are aware of the opportunity." Wants to Learn- Remember that your child, by nature, wants to learn. What he learns before he enters school depends largely on his parents. If you take time to read to your child, he learns to enjoy books. If you give him tha exact word for "something, you are helping him build a good vocabulary. If you stop for a moment to explain to him the (to you) obvious, you are helping him to understand. Nor does your role as a teacher end when your child enters school. During the six crucial years of elementary school, when lifetime habits are being set, he will spend only one hour out of every eight in school. The rest of his life and education will be at home. This book is an excellent guide for the parent who is concerned with his child's future as a morally and academically enlightened individual, It is also food for thought for those oi us who feel that our own role in our child's education is relatively small. Highly dishes cooked to perfection. Lucerne is beautiful with its, 15th and 16th century houses,, its medieval covered bridges, and its dreamy old world atmosphere. We stayed in a lux 1 - ury hotel, with unsurpassed location overlooking the lake. Its suites are fit for a king and queen. And we were treated as such. We had dinner in one of the oldest most medieval restaurants, built in 1517. And of course the Swiss specialties, such as Fondue Were tried. As the Swiss are well known for their wonderful cheeses, it is only natural that they also specialize in exquisite cheese dishes and pastries. Fondue in Switzerland is eaten as a communal dish, and there is no equivalent to it as an "icebreaker" for any party. We shared ours with two Swiss boys—they spoke no English and we spoke little of their native tongue. But we did enjoy the Fondue, and their company. However, we could not consume it as rapidly as they did. The Fondue was placed on our table and kept hot by Date Book (Date Book items must be submitted before Thursday noon.) SUNDAY, Sept. 1 No Meetings Scheduled. MONDAY, Sept. 2 Zeta Beta Psl, Phi Chapter, 7 p.m., Miss Pam Ward, 1604 State St. Meisenhetmer Family Reunion, noon, Onized Club Grounds, area 2. TUESDAY, Sept. 3 Sweet Adelines, 7:30 p.m., Eagles' Hall. BPWO Board, 7:30 p.m., Hotel Stratford. Beta Gamma Upsilon, Junior Chapter, 7:30 p.m., Miss Janet Hamer, 2309 Hale Dr.; induction. American Legion Auxiliary, unit 129, 8 p.m., American Legion Hall; election of officers. Past Worthy High Priestess Club of Apollo Shrine, White Shrine of Jerusalem, 12:30 p.m. luncheon, Mineral Springs Hotel. WEDNESDAY, Sept. 4 Speechmistress Club, 6:30 p.m. dinner, Colonial Supper Club. Alton Chapter, OES, 7:45 p.m., Piasa Masonic Temple. Northsido Shelter House Auxiliary, noon potluck, Rock Spring Park Lodge. Senior Ladles Birthday Club, noon lunch, Mrs. Bessie Miller, 1809 Wallace St. VFW Auxiliary, Post 1308, 7:30 p.m., Veterans Memorial Center. THURSDAY, Sept. 5 Unity Study Class, 7:30 p.m., Mineral Springs Hotel. Alton Horticultural Society, 12:30 p.m., covered dish luncheon and fish fry, Westerner Club. St. Joseph's Nurses Alumni Board, 8 p.m., Mrs. Michael Delaney, 1234 Hazel.Dr. FRIDAY, Sept. 6 Godfrey Teen Club, 8:30-11 p.m., Godfrey Civic Center; sponsored by Godfrey Lion's Club and Godfrey Civic Center. Madison County WCTU Convention, First Church of God; Alton unit to be host. SATURDAY, Sept. 7 No Meetings Scheduled. AnnLwidvn ,,, Desire for Children Helps Toward Sueeessful Parenthood A Lovelier You Don't Overdo on Weekends By MARY SUE MILLER More lovelies seem exhausted, rather than refreshed, after a weekend sojourn. Just fighting traffic. is enough to wear down the stoutest constitution. Add a spate of overtaxing exercise or a round of social activities, and you come home from what was supposed to be a rest cure in need of one. This is not to say that the days should be given over to bed rest, No exercise and no social life make Jill a dull girl, Often pale and pudgy, too! If you want to feel and look full of verve after a junket this or any other weekend, let moderation be the byword. Get some exercise and have some fun, but don't overdo. Between times devote an hour to repose. For getting the most out of those precious minutes, retire to your room and follow these suggestions: —Brush your hair 1QQ soothing strokes, pin up stragglers and cap the head. —Cleanse and cream your face. —Take a leisurely bath or shower followed by a lotion massage. —Pat your fc»oe with skin freshener or cold water for several minutes. —U« down with your feet propped on pillows, head flat, and take a half-hour cat nap. Of course, you do not have to go away weekends to reap the benefit of the exercise-fun- repose combination. Stay-at- homes are urged to subscribe. For they are in danger of taking the opposite tack—simply vegetating, especially after the summer season is over. © Publishers Newspaper Syndicate To Graduate Miss Mary Jo Bowman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Bnwman of Chesterfield, will graduate Sept. 6 from Passavant Memorial Hospital School of Nursing in Jacksonville. Commencement exercises will be at 8 p.m. in Rammelkamp Chapel, and a reception will follow in Barnes House, Miss Bowman is an alumni o? Carlinville High School, canned heat, a b a s k e t of chuncks of French bread were served with it, and • we all dipped. Here is the recipe and good "dipping".... FONDUE VA Ib. grated Gruyere cheese 1 pint dry white wine 2 teaspoons flour 4 tablespoons kirsch French bread Pepper, 1 clove garlic, nutmeg In Switzerland, the cheese is prepared in a special fireproof dish with a handle, called a "Caquelon." Also, a long fondue fork is supplied for each person. Rub the inside of a chafing dish or suitable pan with garlic. Heat the wine in it then add the cheese, stirring constantly, As soon as bubbles begin to appear add the flour blended with the kirsch and season with a little pepper and grated nutmeg. Serve the fondue in the pan in which it was cooked, and keep it hot and slightly bubbling on a small heating device (candle or canned heat). Cut the bread into cubes; then everyone spears, a .piece of the bread on to a fork, dips'it into the fondue, turns it once or twice and eats it. Another type of Fondue we found was popular in Lucerene was Fondue Bourguignonne. This fondue is not like the traditional Swiss Fondue, but the same utensils are used. The same type of earthenware casserole or chafing dish, the canned heat and the long fondue forks'. Each person is served with small cubes of raw steak on a plate and two long forks. A fireproof dish, half-filled with hot oil, is put on heat in the middle of the table. A small 1 crust of bread is put into the oil to prevent splashing. Everyone spears a piece of meat with a fork, and fries it in the boiling oil as long as desired. Then the piece of meat is transferred to, another fork, as the first one becomes quite hot, and you eat the meat with various sauces and seasoning. This kind of fondue can have a variety of accompaniments such as: mustard, horseradish, salt and pepper, tomato sauce, cayenne pepper/ pickled onions or cucumbers, mixed pickles, etc. Just use your imagination. LECKERLI Hope you have as much fun as we did eating the typical Swiss fondues. The cakes and sweets in Switzerland are equally varied in this part of the woi'ld. Leckerli are Basel specialties that have found fla-. vor all over Switzerland; they are a sort of spiced honey cake, flat and oblong in shape, with a thin coating of sugar icing on top. . Basel Leckerli . % cup. honey i 1 cup flour 1 cup finely chopped almonds < 1 cup sugar . 4 ounces chopped candied peel • (chopped fine) Juice % lemon 3 tablespoons kirsch % teaspoon cinnamon Ya teaspoons baking powder • Glazing % cup confectioner's sugar 1 egg white J /3 tablespoon lemon juice Cook the honey and sugar in a large pan over a low heat. Add the other ingredients little by little until all are blended in. It is important to stir the- paste continually. Place a small amount of paste on a floured board and- roll out to approximately %'. inch'thick and cut into shapes. The paste must remain 'warm while, working with it, otherwise it will 'get hard and impossible to handle. Leave the cookies overnight and next day put them in a very low oven to 'dry completely. Take out and paint the glazing over them while they are still warm. • To make glazing beat the egg white and combine with icing sugar and lemon juice. MteAtt ANN* Our 23-year-olei " daughter w'fts tttftrtted last spring. She Is expe&ting a baby in November. -' ; . Both she and he? husband have two more years of col- ftege. She is Iworking oti he? fmaster's degree, ihe on his Ph.D, Last Week my idaughter told me 1 that she and her fhtisband have de- jcided to give lip i their child for tion. She Ann Landers, says the doctor will handle all the details and she is not going to even see the baby. Her reason for doing this is that both she and her husband want to finish their education and with a baby it would be impossible. ' I am horrified and have told her so, but I can't seem to reach her. These are intelligent, decent young people, Ann. They would be wonderful parents. I have offered to take the baby and she said, "No, if we see the baby we would want to keep it." Please help me persuade her against doing this terrible thing.—NO WORDS LEFT Taylor-Austin Vows GIRLS WE NOW HAVE SWEATERS SKIRTS SUCKS By Paulene's Fashions MONTICKLLO DEAR NO WORDS: Your observation that "They would be wonderful parents" is incorrect. The prime requisite for successful parenthood is to want a child. These two "intelligent, decent" people don't; qualify. ,Of course, it.'s a .dreadful thing they are considering and they will probably regret it later, but this is their decision to make. I earnestly hope—with you, my dear—that they will change their minds, but now that you've let them know how you feel, stay out of it. * *. * * DEAR ANN: We have two teen-agers who are driving their father and me crazy. They are both above average in intelligence but when we leave them alone for more than 10 minutes they try to kill each other. The girl is 15 and the boy is 16. To listen to them bicker and pick at each other you'd think they were 5 and 4. If something isn't done about their fighting soon my husband threatens to move to a hotel. Last night when we came home from a meeting the girl had a bloody nose and the boy •showed us a handful of hair that she had pulled out of his head. The mirror in the dining room was cracked. She had thrown something at him and missed. I've talked to them till I'm blue in the face. I've threatened, begged and punished in every possible way. Nothing helps. My best; friend who is a very .smart''woman says it's natural for a brother and sister to have disagreements. Please help.—BATTLE WEARY DEAR WEARY: It is natural for a brother and a sister to have disagreements, but your two are trying to kill each other. Such hostility in the mid- teens is a symptom of deep- seated emotional problems. When a boy, and a girl at 15 and 16 are so full of hostility that they must resort to physical violence, it means they both need professional help. * * # * DEAR ANN: The boy who kissed his sweetheart with his eyes open—that was me, 20 years ago. I wasn't even aware I was doing it and I considered it perfectly normal. I don't remember ever seeing anything. Rather than mention it and make me self-conscious, 'my brainy wife simply brushed my eyelids with her fingertips. What I believed was a gesture of tenderness was a signal to turn off the headlights. . So please Sprint this letter and give the girl a helping hand. I think my wife's system is infinitely more romantic than saying, "What' are you looking at Bub?" —BLINDED BY LOVE DEAR BLINDED: I agree— and let's-hope she sees this, © Publishers Newspaper Syndicate Correction September 15 'is the date of the picnic of the Alton Eagles' Auxiliary at the summer cottage of Mrs, Charles Gilmore . in Hardin. A potluck dinner will be served at 1 p.m. The date was incorrectly reported in a recent story. Miss Merrliee vdrace AtlstJtt became the bride tit Gary Lee Taylor Thursday at ? p\nv In Alton Evangeiibat Church, The Rev. Harvey Meckfessel, flM* tor of the Brighton Evangelical Church performed the (Sere- mony. A reception'ffollowed In the' church*' social rooms. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs; Nolan'E. Austin of 3229 "Brown St.,. The bridegroom is the son of Mrs, Georgia Schlemer, 419 East Drive, East Alton, and James Taylor, 3220 Oakwood Ave. Miss Alice Horn served as maid of honor, nnd "Mrs. Gary Hall, cousin of the bride, was bridesmaid. Ron Ingersoll and Gary Hall attended the bridegroom. ..> Mrs. Harold Pelot, soloist, and Mrs. Clark Judd, organist, furnished' nuptial music. The bride wore a gown of peau de sole featuring a dome skirt with a floor length overskirt. A fabric rose and pearl hat secured her illusion veil, 'and she carried white roses, pompons and orchids. Her attendants were attired in street length dresses of green taffeta with a tunic overskirt. A hat of velvet leaves held their veils. Their bouquets contained orange roses and pompons. The bride was graduated in in 1962 from Alton High School and attended MacMurray College in Jacksonville. She is a member of Beta Sigma Phi so- roritj 1 '. Tho bridegroom is a 1960 graduate of East Alton-Wood River Community High School. He is a student at Southern Illinois University, and is employed by Granite City Steel Co. Following a honeymoon to Osage Beach, Mo., the couple will reside at 3600 Coronado Dr. Women's Volunteer League ANNUAL BOOK FAIR and FLEA MARKET Monticello Plaza SEPTEMBER 12 & 13 Article! Now Being Collected Phone; HO 2*9992 or 466-2930 MBS. TAYLOR College Notes Among freshman students entering Elmhursl College, Elmhurst, 111., this fall Is Donald K. Burden, son of Dr. and Mrs. Hiram G. Burden, 251 Timber St., East Alton. Miss Donna Jo Shane, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George W. Shane Jr., 308 Fairgrounds St., Jerseyville, has received honorable mention for her academic work this past semester at MacMurray College. Honorable mention requires carrying at least 14 hours of academic work with a B-plus average. Lemons-Morrow? Memorial Alums Fete Graduates Marriage Alumni of Alton Memorial Hospital School of Nursing honored graduating seniors of the school last night at a banquet in Skaggs Steak House. Seventy-five persons attended. Each graduate was presented with a gift. Special guests in attendance were Dr. and Mrs. Edward Buzan, the Rev. and Mrs. John Attey, and Miss Virginia Cramblett. Dr. Buzan is president of the hospital's medical staff; the Rev. Mr. Attey is chaplain at the hospital; and Miss Cramblett is superintendent of nurses. Mrs. William Wisnasky and Mrs. Leland Laux entertained following dinner with musical skits. The decorative motif was in red and white, colors of the senior' class. Mrs. Grace Morrow of Alton, and R. D. Lemons of Carrollton are being married today by the Rev. Chauncey Piety in Girard.' Their attendants are Mrs. Anna Carter of Kampsville, sister of the bride, and the bride's nephew, Vincent Griffith, of Berdan. The couple will reside on School Street in Carrollton. Mr. and Mrs. Lemons plan to open a sandwich shop in the building formerly occupied by the McCarthy Sandwich Shop on Fifth Street. WILSHIRE CARD & GIFT SHOP Wilshlre Village . Shopping Center Happy Feet go Back-to School in shoes For more than half a century smart mothers have started their youngsters back'to-school wearing Awards, They know Jhese quality shoes are kind to growing feet . . , ore skillfully made and will wear-and-wear, let us fit your child accurately from our complete selection of £<fuiord$, famous PrSchool styles, 5<h te jpi AW 5TATI STS^H? Hf 31

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page