Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois on December 4, 1963 · Page 7
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December 4, 1963

Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois · Page 7

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Mt Vernon, Illinois
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Wednesday, December 4, 1963
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WcDlNCiUAir, DtCLMbtR 4, Ml. VtRNUN, ILLINOIS I SOCIALLY YOURS... - By SALLY - Mrs. Bob Cluster spent Sunday and Mondny visiting in the home of Mrs. LaVerne Huss of this city. She was on route to •lohnsonvillc to spend a tew clnys with her son and daugh- ler-in-lnw, Judge and Mrs. Stewart Cluster. Mr. and Mrs. William Quinn returned, Monday, to their home on the Wnltonville Road following a 112-day trip to Wash. Ington, D.C., for n visit with Joyce L. BullorU. They were icf-'ompanlerl by Ruby L. Bulock of Dallas, Texas. While • here, tltoy visited points of intrresl in Maryland, Pennsyl- \finin, and Virginia, and toured the Capital Building. The trip was made, both ways, by plane. Mrs. Quinn said they had the pleasure of hearing the first session of the Senate since President Lyndon B. Johnson has been in office. Mr, and Mrs. Donald Matthews and son, Terry, of Portsmouth, Va., spent Thanksgiving with his mother, Mrs. Albert Schoppcl. T'.ie former is now. serving at Norfolk, Va., with the U.S. Navv. Mr. and Mrs. Orville Brill and children, David and Charles of Columbia, Mo., Mr. and Mrs. David Taylor and sons. Danny and Damon, of Crystal Afternoon Ceremony FOR LADIES ONLY MR. AND MRS. REX LANG HARPER (Milliard-Myers Photo) Miss Joyce A. Wangler, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sebren Uke, 111., A/2C and Mrs Roy dangler of Belle Rive, and Rex A. Iaylor of Pope Air I'orctv Rase, Fnyetteville, N.C., spent Thanksgiving with Mr. and Mrs. Riley II. Taylor of Route Four, Mt. Vernon. Airman Taylor recently relumed from a lour of duty in France. Mrs. Jocelyn Green and Mrs. J. F. Tetcr had the following guests on Thanksgiving Day: Mr. and Mrs. Marry Little. Mrs. Eva Crenshaw and daughter, Janet, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Lannert and daughter, Cindy, Miss Sharon Foster, Charles Roy Green .all of East St. Louis, and Mrs. Belle Faulkner of Fairfield. Sirs. Mary McCorklc, a resident at the Schunim Nursing Horn* in niuford, will be 86 years old tomorrow, December 5, we have been told by one of her friends, Mrs. Violet Outlnnd . . . Mr*. Mixta Brown of 804 north Ninth utrcet will be 73 years old tomorrow according to a telephone call received horn one of her friends. Mrs. Herbert Mulvaney of this city . . . Ournr PI** of 517 Miilh 17th street will he 80 years old December 6. we have been informed by Mrs. Ward . . . Mm. EmUco White ot fits Home. Avenue, Kdwardxvlllp, III., a former renldent, will be 89 years old on December 7 according to her daughter, Mrs. Evelyn Christian, and her son "Tine" Dodson . . . And, on December 8, Gabe Dalby, a rtt.1- dent of the Ixnvry Nuolnj Home, ISM Main, will be 91 years old December 9 we have been told by Ruby Ellis, manager of the Home ... We are mailing a card to each one today and we do hope each will receive many others. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph P. Broi- gan returned Sunday from a vacation in Florida and South Carolina. Wliile in Florida they visited wiiii Mr. and Mrs. Richard Laing in lakeland and spent three days as guesls of the S. ami W. Motors of Mt. Vernon at the Cadillac hotel in Miami Reach. On the return trip home they visited with Mr. Brodigan's brother, Lt. Harold V. Rrodlgan at die Charleston S. C. Navy Yards. Several hours were spent aboard the USS Kverglades and — By SALLY l-itig Harper, son of Mr. and Mrs. Rack Harper of Bonnie, were married Sunday adernoon, November 24. The double ring ceremony was performed at half pasl two o'clock in the First Methodist church in Mt. Vernon with 'lie Reverend Eugene Kstes and the Reverend Don Crocker J olliciatinu bclore an altar decorated with arrangements o( glndi- j olus, mums, and candelabra. The tapers were lighted by Carl Helverson and Frank Wilson and the organist. Mrs. Georgia Wangler, accompanied Miss Sue Ruck as she sang "If I Give My Heart To You" "I Love You Truly," and "Bless This House." The bride, given in marriage by her father, wore n floor length wedding gown whlrh was beautifully designed in bouquet brocade by her sister-in-law, Mrs. Georgia Wangler. She also wore a fingertip veil and carried a cascade of mums. Mi's. Joyce K. Wangler of Denver, Colo., was matron of honor. She wore a gold brocade dress and carried a bouquet of mums. Miss Royetia Abtmtt and Mrs. Dicy Harper, both of Bonnie served as bridesmaids. They wore tangerine brocade dresses. Virginia Wangler. wearing gild hraeade was flower girl, and Frank Wangler was ring bearer. They are a niece and nephew of the bride. Rodney Harper of Bonnie was best man. The ushers were Ron aid Harper, John Shaw, Carl Helverson. and Frank Wilson. A reception was field in Fellowship Hall at the church with Mrs Dora Bumpus, Miss Janel Neck- man. Vernieta Wangler serving. The guest register was kept by Miss Brenda Ftlzjerrells. The mother of I lie bride wore a Brussells heige lace dress. The bridegroom's mother wore a Chanlilly beige lace dress. Kach wore contracting accessories. For a wedding trip to Indiana, the bride changed to a white wool ensemble anil wore a corsage of mums. The bride is a graduate of the Mt. Vernon School of Practical Nursing. The bridegroom is a salesman with the Lang Furniture Company in Bonnie. Out ol town guests atlending the wedding included Mrs. Margaret Heilig ot Fast St. l/>uis, Mr. and Mrs. George Forlney and family and Mr. and Mrs. Rlberl Clans or Collinsville. Mr. and Mrs. Al Heidcnrcieh of Belleville, Mrs. Bob Mnynnrd of Troy, 111.. Mr. and Mrs. Keith Rudolph and family of Belleville, Mr. and Mrs. Bud Heilig ot Fast St. Louis, Mr. and Mrs. Charley Heotul, Mrs. Catherine Hoffman, and Russell Hoffman, all of St. Louis, Mr. and Mrs. F.arnest Roope ol Carlxuidale, Miss Mar- 1 garet Skiabacz of Fast St. Loins, i SToiUtii: FOR I.UillT IUI.BS Mrs. O. P. Cravens and daughter of Dahlgren. Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Shaw of Carrier Mills, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Powers of Marion. Mr. and Mrs. Karl Bumpus of Charleston. Mr. and Mrs. Muekic Childers and family of Ashmore. Mi's. Golda Phillips, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Phillips and daughter of Hammond, Ind., Mr. and Mrs. Ray Batiman and son of Sesser. Mr. and Mrs. Neal Wangler of Denver. Colo., Mrs. Flsie Cates ol Bloomfield. Mo.. Susan nnd Nancy Hudson of Charleston. I don't know why it. Is that I • can never resist the temptation to Inspect a yule magazine devoted to the creation of Christmas decorations ... I know before I turn the first page that I'm going to wind up mad at myself because I'm completely lacking in artistic imagination . . . That's the way it always is . , . Still—year after year—1 go right ahead Inviting myself to get a worse inferiority complex than the one I've ght left over from the previous Christmas. How do these homomakers manage to dream up all the various ways to transform ordinary work-a-day tools into beautful decorations??? That is the question I ask over and over as, tormenting myself, T continue to turn the pages and gaze in astonishment at the results of creative vision plus a pair of skilled hands . . . For example . . . There Is a jolly St. Nick created with the business end of a dust mop —and, plain to see, it didn't actually take much effort . . . The white mop becomes the flowing beard of the merry old gent—with bright baubles used to create the eyes, nose, and mouth . . . Then, with a triangle of red felt, he receives a jaunty hat . . . (When I looked at the picture—with a stcp-by- step plan for such a transformation I really had a lot of things to say to myself—and none of them complimentary . . . Among my remarks to myself was this question . . . Wliv couldn'l I think of such things???l But. there it is . . . I oven had a nice new, white dust mop which I had been saving because I sort of hated to Ihink how it would look when 1 started using it . . .So, you see my problem ... I simply have no creative vision . . . To me, it was merely a spotless mop. A couple of pages over in the magazine 1 came to a section devoted to the art of changing plain aluminum [oil into kinds of things . . . And. the way it was pictured to me, it is a low down shame to use this material 1o wrap a hunk of left over roast beef ... a couple of cold potatoes ... or a dish of beans and ham hocks ... As a matter of fact, (lie author of the illustrated article came right out nnd said that constantly using the foil for such purposes is a warning that a homemakcr is letting herself got into a terrible rut Amvet Executives Meet V- . . . (So, I'm in a rut.) But, remembering last year, I could be in worse things—such as being knee deep in strips of aluminum foil which—according to the directions I read—were supposed to readily change themselves into a sparkling wreath for my door . . . The only thing was, I had more than my share of trouble when I tried to braid the strips— much less weave evergreen in and out as the instructions advised . . .So, this year, I can assure you that I'll not be lured out of my good old rut by a lot of pretty pictures showing how much can be accomplished with a roll of aluminum foil . . . (One thing I can say for myself . . . Once I really learn a lesson. I never have to take a refreshe course.) But, evenso, I'm faced with a brand now temptation . . , keep wondering just what would happen if 1 bought three dozen clothes pins ... an as bestos plate pad .... some red plastic ribbon / . . and a few sprigs of holly . . . While wondering, I keep thinking about the attractive Christmas wreath which has been created with these commonplace it cms . . . MRS. AUBREY CROWDKR made the one I admired -nonchalantly explaining that she - - 1 • | hnvov viiti ho nwnaiwi ., n ,i recently saw one like it and de-. iliary president, at right, arc shown with Slate Commander I „!fi' SOCIETY Duplicate Bridge Winners at the women's Duplicate Bridge Club met last Friday noon at the Elks Club with the following winners: first, Mrs. J. McMackin and Mrs. R. Alvis; second, Mrs. N. E. Marshall and Mrs. Guard Marvin; and third, Mrs. Elmer Snodsmith and Mrs. Harry Thompson. Mrs. Thompson directed the game. The next game will be played, beginning at. noon, next Friday, December 6, at the Elks Club. All members arc asked to attend the business meeting which will be conducted before the game. Amvet Commander Don Russell and Mary Russell, aux- cided to give it a try , . . As us ual she succeeded in what she! set. in to do . . . And. I'll give j j her credit, she patiently ex- j I plained to me just how I, too, I could do likewise. (At least she TRIED to.) As I said, it is a temptation . . . But. about the most 1 could hope to end up with would be the material with which I started . . . Naturally, this wouldn't actually be extravagance because I could use the clothes pins for the same purpose I've always used them . . . that goes for the asbestos a i) J pad, too . . . And, I might manage a bit of decoration with the holly and the plastic.) ribbon . . . But, I wouldn't even bet that I could manage that much . . . After all, there was Tom McDonnoucjh and State President Dorothy LeRoy, during I bf'enby'ed cxchansc wiU the State Executive meeting held November 23-24 in Mt. I " Vernon. On Sunday, an impressive memorial service was conducted in honor of the late President John F. Kennedy. (Millinrd-Mvers Photo) PERSONALS Mrs. Robert Moore of Cen- tralla spent yesterday afternoon shopping in Mt. Vernon. Oscar Smith of Broughton made a business trip to the King City Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Johnson of McLeansboro was a Mt. Vernon business visitor and shopper yesterday. Mrs. Joseph Lane of Christopher visited friends and shopped in Mt. Vernon Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. Doug Manning of McLeansboro transacted business and shopped in the King City yesterday. Pat. Knauss of Keenes was a business visitor in Ml. Vernon Wednesday. Mrs. Gladys Spear of Centralia was a King City business visitor and shopped yesterday. Mrs. Laura Ohlmcycr ot Richvicw, 111., spent Tuesday at '7730 "o T cYock'7onig 'ht al 'VYr 'st | *!Jf noon shopplng in Mt Vcr ' Methodist church. >frs. Georgia Williford of Ashley transacted business and shopped in the King City yesterday. _ 1 Yvonne Cravens and Hilda Members of the Rome Day Cravens of Dahlgren spent unit of Homemakers" Exten- 1 Tuesday afternoon shopping in sion Association will meet nextjMt. Vernon. Tuesday, December 10, at noon | Mrs. Ruth Harmon of Sesser in the home of Mrs. Maude j was a King City shopper yes- Mullinax at Dix. : icrday afternoon. A coffee hour will be enjoyed. Mrs. Rosemary Hails of i Each member is asked 1 O bring , VVoodlawn transacted business 'cookies and recipes. Christmas ''"'d shopped in Mt. Vernon T uesday. i Mrs.'Wilma Wiles and Mrs. ! Patricia Ann Wiles of Fairfield I spent Tuesday afternoon shop, ping in the King City. ; Martin Hampt<<i of Opdykc ! was a business visitor in Mt. Vernon Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. Beulah Gutzler of Blu- Firsf Methodist. Choir Rehearsal The adult choir will rehearse Rome Day Homemakers T6 Meet December 10 DEAR ABBY . . . Be Tactful, Mom! Abigail Van Burer St. Mary's Altar Society Meeting Members of St. Marv's Altar Society will meet Thursday j ^ ~« '^t^Xrnwn evening in the basement of the! shopping in the King City Mrs. John C. Cockrum ot Bonnie was a Mt. Vernon shop- church Preceding the meeting, ihe Rosary will lie recited in the church at 7:30 o'clock. A Christmas program will be enjoyed and will include a dollar gift exchange. Mrs. Robert Evans will serve as hostess chairman. Auxiliary Meeting Polly's Pointers Df'.AP. A BUY: My mother-in- she is. Abby, she has done j oil Council law, who is olliei-wi.se a verv'things for my lather that my decent, and mural person, reads real mother never did. Iie was a trashy literature. She gets all drunk when she married him j The Women's Auxiliary, Illi- Ihc oonfess'ion-ty|ie magazines,; I my mother divorced him) and nois Oil Council will meet the Virile I tried something like 1 illustrated with pictures of pas-' he hasn't had a drink in over i Thursday evening at the home that -and the ribbon had to be '• sionate kissing. <>r a drunken two years. She has worked by 0 f Mrs. Mac E. Mills for a corn- cm because I wound up hand- j "ian ripping the night-gown <>li his side fixing up his little j bj tl ed meeting and Christmas cuffed to the holly llis svi|p - ,Vou know the kind!) ranch. Al) his insurance is still: p n rtv. So, all things considered. I; What she reads is her business made out to my mother, lvnv- Highlighting guess I'll hnve to go on arimir- j ™<> I really don t hold it against ever. And although she is my m , )c n do „. (1 . her, but I lake my children to real mother, she treated Dad i visit her oiten, and I don't like a dog because of his drink- want my 10- and 12-year-old • ing problem, and finally throw daughters getting interested in him out. My stepmother made a trash like that. Lately when we man of him, and if anything per and business visitor Tues' dav. i Ernest Judd of Noble, HI., : made a business trip to the King City yesterday, j Mrs. James Lance of Dix was j a business visitor and shoper in Mt. Vernon Tuesday. ing the ability of others—without trying to imitate it. the activities gift exchange. De.Molay Mothers , To Meet Thursday BV We The Women Being Smart Isn't Always Doing Smart By RUTH MILIJiTT Newspaper Enterprise Assn. If men are so much smarter than women why is it: That a man will say. "I didn't notice anything was wrong," when a woman always catches the undercurrents when there is tension in the air? That a man can spend an evening in someone's living room and not oven notice what it looks like while a woman That when a man misplaces can K , aiu , 0 .,, ., ,. oom a|1( , hltPl , omething, either at home or at the office, he invariably calls on a woman to find it for him? That men are always asking women such questions as. "What kind of flower is that?" and "What's the name of that couple over there? I never can that section of the fleet station- j seem to remember it" 1'OI.I.Y CUASIER. Newspaper Enterprise Assn. DEAR POLLY Storing light bulbs thai have no wrapping can he a problem. Cut the top from a double row egg carton: turn it upside down and cut five indentations, alternating in zigzag fashion. Five bulbs can be stuck in the upturned bottom of the carton. " When sewing seams in children's clothes, pull and slightly stretch the material, one hand in front of the machine foot and the other in back, as you sew. This adds elasticity to the seams and they do not split out every time j the children move about. * Put a small funnel between I he leaves and pour water through the funnel to water house plants with foliage that covers Ihe lop of the pot.—MRS. E. O. GIRLS— Here Is another use for Unit kitchen funnel which iiMiullv remains UM'ICSS In the drawer.— POLl.Y. DEAR POLLY—If you want to rearrange heavy furniture, lift one end at a time and put a child's roller skate under each end. 1( you are moving the piece lightens someone's workday as the column is like another right hand to me.—MRS. J. C. L. go to Grandma's the girls head happens to him. she won't get! will meet Thui'sdav right lor the magazine pile. They a thing. What can I do" ' 7--<0 «viivk n 't it adore their Grandmother and I NO NAME PLEASE! Tmmio wouldn't have it otherwise, Intr DEAR N'O NAME: Quietly what can I do.' remind >onr father of bis debt IN BETWEEN l " his second wife — your stepUKTWKEN: Tell m "Hier. But. remember, he may The DeMolay Mothers' Club ! | evening at > he Masonic i Temple. PRINCESS BEAUTY SALON 12th and Jordan OPEN EVENINGS Dial 242-5566 DEAR POLLY—Use « small DEAR IN funnel to save time and waste (iranilma that you would rather Mav '' regrettable obligations to when filling the dishes in your t\«t «-xpus«< NOW daughters \„ . v<l " r mother. So proceed cant)-, bird's cage.—MRS. T. A. i such "sophisticated" literature <» lsl . v - , . , i . _ . _ , 1 ut their imim^siivnuhle nj,*t\s, * * ' DEAR POLLY—Crease marks ,„„, asl . h( . r ,<,,„,, v ,„ ,,„,.,, ||rr often arc left on large draperies infection when \'ou visit, and blankets after they have, 4 dried on a clothesline. I save all i * * the rolls from paper towels and j DEAR ARM : 1 here s a very waxed paper. When I wash big , Kir m my room but I am items, 1 put the empty rolls on : should I wait tor the clothesline and just throw the articles to be dried over the line, using no clothespins. No pin or line creases are left to press i out.-MRS. M. E. H. descrilie it in detail That a woman can size uv> a person in one meeting better than a man can after a much longer acquaintance? That a man so otten finds it necessary to tell his children,! over bare floors, first glue felt ed at Charleston made a very impressive sight. While the Rrodi- gans wue souili their daughter, Miss Peggy, spent Ihe Thanksgiving Holidays in Madison, Wis. ••villi friends. That when a mau has something important to remember. "Go ask your mother" That a man sometimes lor- gets important dates ,.uch as his wedding anniversary or his CURLS—Mrs. M. K. H.'s letter inspired my sujcfcestlon for this problem. Save a length of old garden hose and slip It over the clothesline when drying blankets and dra|>erlcs. Would do away with the wet soggy paper rolls and could be kept near the washing machine, clean and ready for such use.—POLLY. DEAR POLLY-1 have a stig- gestion for the young amateur artists who like to work with charcoal and chalk. After a picture is completed, spray it with hair spray to prevent smudges her to drop a hook or something before 1 give her any encouragement '." D. D. DEAR D. I).: Wnit until she I drops a LOOK. She could be ! "sorda" shy. too. I DEAR ARP.Y: It grieves me ! to see a wonderlul woman like my stepmother treated the way' Plato, in the dialogue "Ti- ! maeu-." placed Atlantis in the Atlantic Ocean beyond the Strait of Oihraller. CONFIDENTIAL TO WARBEN: We all stumble nul fall occasionally in this life. But a person isn't a failure, until he suys somebody pushed him. . <i » What's on your mind? For a personal reply, send a self-addressed, stamped envelope to Abhv, Box 330J, Beverlv Mills, Calif. # • * Mate to write letters? Send one dollar to ARRY. Box 3365. Ecverlv Hills, Calif., for Ah- bv's new booklet. "MOW TO WRITE LETTERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS". ' li is estimated that 8 per cent of the 1.2 million hunters in the United States are color blind. ; lo the skate wheels. Hope this and smears.—TINY he always tells his wife or his children's birthdays yet his wile .secretary, "He sure to remind never forgets? That a woman finds it so easy to plant an idea in a Take It From Kathy l l«»M ,\ PAKENT'S VIEW BY KATHY I'ETEHSOX Newspaper Enlcrprlv* Assn. Dear Kathy: I am Li and in the eighth trade. I watch television on Friday and Saturday nights •wly. On school nights 1 am not allowed to watch al all. Every niglil I faithfully do my homework without being told and I am usually finished an hour before bedtime. Why shouldn't I be allowed io walch television during this lime?—Misunderstood Dear Misunderstood: Stand on the other side of the fence, making believe you are a parent. Why would YOU make your daughter skip television shows on school nights? Bad marks on a report card would mean you would want some insurance mat il wouldn't happen again. Educators have said ihat reading is one of many golden toads (o success— so you would hope she would pull out a good book instead of sitting in front of Ihat cowboy box. lt just could be that your daughter had taken a few short cuts on homework when she HAD been allowed to watch for part of the evening. What would convince you that your daughter SHOULD be ul- lowed to do a little dial twisting at night? Perhaps nothing. But she would stand the best chance if she brought home respectable report cards and promised to lake care of bedtime routines be- tor* «xpecting to watch. me to do such and such"? That a man will drive miles out of his way when he is lost man's mind in such a way that unless a womiin insists that he ihe honestly thinks he thought stop and ask directions? 'of it himsell? BARBS Two convicts on honor duty escaped from a southern prison. Give 'em enough rope and they'll skip. « V * It's kind of a shock when some men marry for love and then discover the wife hasn't any money. • * • Always remember that a flu sneeze is an ill wind that blows nobody else good. Quick Quiz Q—What is the chief prayer of the Mohammedans? A—The Namaz, time daily. recited five Q—What religious festival is celebrated on May 3? A—The Finding of the Cross. It commemorates St. Helena's pilgrimage to the Holy Land in search of the True Cross. JUNIOR WOMAN'S CLUB CHRISTMAS FAIR December 6-10:00 A.M. AM VETS CLUB 1207 Moin Street CHRISTMAS GIFTS, DECORATIONS AND BAKERY GOODS —Price Range 10* To $ 7 00 BARBIE DOLL AND WARDROBE Donations 10c or 3 For 25c BEAUTIFUL HAND MADE QUILT Donation 25c HAVE A 5x7 PICTURE TAKEN WITH SANTA CLAUS—$1.00 From 10 A.M. To 1 P.M. DISPLAY IN CHAMBER OF COMMERCE WINDOW appliances Sunbeam Vista Mixmaster mixer • Thumbtip pushbutton beater elector * Removable cord, provides easier handling and storage *3694 VI4W Sunbeam JL Vista 1 1 .' II I stainless steel 13 X \ I automatic, j i ill elootrlo I I V percolator VAP30 • Completely lmm«rstbl« foi easy cleaning . _ . •2494 Sunbeam no Vista rnrilnnt control toaster • No levers to push, bread ^ towers automatically ... silently rises when toasted to the desired degree • Easy to see, easy-to-use toasting control »23 01 Sunbeam Vista controlled heat hair dryer VHP 9 • Extra targe fan moves high volume ot air tor faster drying, vet is so quiet you can talk on the phone without removing cap »24 94 Sunbeam Vista 5^.multl-oooker >1/., I frypan (bufret-atyle) VI.MCB • Completely Inimercible lot quick, easy washing—simply remove automatic heat control *23 04 QSUNBtAM. MIXMAStCR.MDV SUNBEAM I.M.VISTA JACKSON'S OFFER YOU: M. E. JACKSON • Guaranteed Satisfaction • Credi) Terms • Free Gift Wrapping • Greater Service • Greater Selection • Everyday low Prices SOUTH SIDE SQUARE Southern Illinois' Leading Jeweler for Over 43 Years. Sunbeam Vista electrlo can opener V66S • fast single control fingertip action • Handles any standard slie or shape cans with ease »1794 Sunbeam Vista spray, steam or dry iron VSS2 » targe 8-ounce capacity STAINLESS STEEL tank • Pushbutton spray control *1594 1 lb. box $1.60 2 1b. box 3.15 3 1b. box 4.50 51b. box 7.50 Here's a variety to please all tastes ... creams, fruits, nuts, crisp and chewy centers... ideal for family gifts. t'/alb. <2.40 2 '/4 lb. «3.50 A choice selection of milk and dark chocolates and a few butter bons. 1 lb. box 12.15 „ 2 ib. box 4.25 tf*^^* A u&.;i» The finest miniature chocolates... with unusual centers... an elegant gift. ziiji kWr? •ULLa^aeaAaaJI f DRUGS HUk^iW^ PRESCRIPTIONS I04h & BROADWAY • MT VERNON IlL

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