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MONDAY, MAfcCH THE R60ISTER-NEWS - MT. VERNON, ILLINOIS SOC I ETY * friendly Neighbor Olub Mrs. Mallle Johnston was hostess to nine members of the Friendly Neighbor Club on March 19. The meeting opened with prayer by Mrs. Charlie Jenkins with group singing following. The hostess, who is vice president, conducted the business meeting during which It Was decided to bring white material — suitable for making cancer dressings—to the next meeting. The group wore their own original Easter hats to the meeting and the Judging was conducted by Wanda Lee Wllkerson with the first prize going to Ethel Overby for wearing the prettiest hat; and a prize for the most original model went to Elsie Pepple. Halite Johnston. Ethel Overby and Elsie Pepple conducted a game. Contests were also enjoyed, with prizes awarded to Elsie Pepple, Ethel Overby, and Halite Storment. A skit was presented by Mrs. Storment which was greatly' enjoyed. A delicious luncheon was served by the hostess and an exchange 0/ pot holders was conducted. The next meeting will be held at the home of Louis Wllkersoh at which an exchange of flower seeds, bulbs, and plant slips will be held. Westminster Society The Westminster Society will meet at the Presbyterian church at 1:30 o'clock tomorrow afternoon, March 24. The Deborah Circle will serve at hostess and the program "The Church In Our Day" will be presented by members of the Easter Circle. The nursery will be open. Block Friendship Club To Meet Mrs. Mona Clark will be hostess to members of the Block Friend ship Club when an all-day meeting is held in her home on Wed nesday, March 25. Members are asked to bring needle and thimble for the sewing project. A covered dish luncheon will be served at noon. Club Meeting The East Salem Friendship Club met March 19 at the home of Edith Staley with 15 members attending. Mrs. Patsy Staley and baby; Mrs. Ruby Sechrest and Mrs. Nona Gaston were guests. The day was spent qullt&g. The next regular meeting will be held April 16 at the home of Mrs. Frances Staley. Farrlnjrton P. T. A. The Parent-Teacher Association will meet Friday, March 27, at 7:30 o'clock at Farrington school. All members are asked to attend as the business meeting will include the ejection of new officers, Mothers of the seventh and eight grades are asked to bring cookies. Dodds Day Homo Bureau Mrs. Leta Johnson was hostess to 11 members of Dodds Day Home Bureau, recently. Mrs Florence Johnson, Mrs. Mary Hampton and Mrs. Velda Boswell were guests. Group singing was enjoyed and the business meeting was conducted by Mrs. Margaret Kent. The major lesson was given by Mrs. Kathryn Medders, based on the theme "Don't Shove— Don't Push Your Child." The minor lesson, "What Your Hands Tell Others" was given by Mrs. Margaret Garrison. Both lessons were well presented. On the day following the meeting, a breakfast was held at the home of Mrs. Joan Kent and was a most enjoyable occasion. At the close of the meeting, the hostess served delicious refreshments. The April meeting will be held at the home of Mrs. Joan Kent. KRK Runt Held Yesterday The Jefferson County Marine Corps League Auxiliary held its annual Easter Egg Hunt Sunday afternoon at the Park Shelter House. The children were divided into two age groups and Bunny Kline five years of age found twenty one eggs, thereby winning the prize for the "small fry" group and Skip Kline, aged ten found eleven eggs for the prize in his group. Immediately following the hunt everyone enjoyed the first wiener roast of the season, along with a covered dish dinner served buffet style from a table decorated in keeping with the Easter Season theme. The remalneder of the afternoon and evening was spent around the fire, talking and visit ing. Those aitenriin^ were: Mr. and Mrs. Cable and Susie and Connie; Mr. and Mrs. Ray Line and Jimmy and David; Mr. and Mrs. Joe Smith and Steven, Geoffrey and Patricia: Mr. and Mrs. Bud Mine. Carroll Ann. Rickey, Skip, and Bunny: Mr. and Mrs. Jim Gowler and Tommy and Tlmmy; Mr. and Mrs. Wade Gowler; Mr. and Mrs. Marvin McKinney and Mrs. Vernon \V. Jones. St. Mary's School Association Meets Members of St. Mary's School Association met March 18 in the church basement, following Lenten services in the church. President Bonnadean Williams opened the meeting with prayer The Girl Scouts of St. Mary's School presented a most enjoy able program. They were cos turned according to the country, long, or dance they represented and these were as follows: Mexican Hat Dance, seventh and eighth grade; Ireland, sixth grade; Italy, fifth; Hawaii, fourth: Holland, third; and England, second. Mrs. Naomi Brodigan is the leader with the following ladies is leaders and co-leaders: Ruth Simpson, Eileen Carroll, Clara Anne Weatherly, Iris Hayes, Rose Perino, Evelyn Mullligan, Edith Kirchgessiipr, Emma Ryan, Margaret Miller and Mary Koch. The room award went to the fUJh grade. Retiring Employe Honored boreal Class The Dorcas Class of Wesley Methodist church will meet to« morrow evening at 7:S0 o'clock at the church. Special business wilt include the election of officers and all members are urged to attend. Birthday phtotm A blraiaay celebration was held yesferday lor J66 Adcook, who was 79 years old, at his home oh the Fairfield Road. Those attending included Mr, and Mrs, James Apgar and child- fen and Miss Jean Adcodkof this cltyi Miss Iva Murriiy of Opdyfte Mr. and Mrs. Lee Dunavart and children- of Bonnie, Mr. and Mfs, Clarence Allen of Opdyke, Mrs. Maryette Moger of Bonnie, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Adcock of Mt. Vernon, Mr. and Mrs. Lonnle Arnold of Opdyke and Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Moger of Bonnie. M. C. L. A> Meeting Members of the Marine Corps League Au&Hary^M meet to mohttw evening* March 24 at 7:30 o'clock In the Moth* of Barbara Gowler. 2805 Main street. Alt members are urged to be present as these.meetings ai ways include matters of importance. ^J'.,^ Club Meeting the Woman's Federated a vie Club' will have their monthly dinner meeting at the L and N Cafe Wednesday, March 25 at 7i00 o'clock. An Interesting program will be presented by Mrs. Evelyn Nell, director of interior decorating, Smith-Also* Paint Co. There will also be special music by Pat WIUHams. Reservations should be made by calling 1135 or 5230 by Tuesday noon. FOR LADIES ONLY ... By SALLY - V * , * • it Retirement dinner for Elza H. Satterfield, shipping department foreman of the Vernon Furnace and Manufacturing Co. (Mary Jane Studio) Mt. Guest Speaker Ruth Millett ADD YOUR OWN CLICHE LIST TO THIS SOCIAL DISTIONARY Social Dictionary of much-used phrases and their actual meanings: "Do come by and sec us some time." Not to be taken literally. The person issuing that vague Invitation would be mighty sur prised if you did happen to turn up next day. "Don't go to a lot of trouble." This is a phrase used not to lighten your load, but to ease the conscience of a person putting you to trouble. "It was a lovely party." This is a remark women guests use to describe all parties, good, bad and indifferent. "How interesting." A useful phrase, for it can be used when you can't find any other word It's especially helQful when you are being shown a contemporary painting, an obscure gadget or even when you are told a long winded, pointless story. "We're having a few people in." A "few people" can be six, 16 or 200, depending on your hos tess. Women, for some reason or other, never admit to having a big party. "About eightish." When your hostess uses that phrase, don't arrive on the dot of eight. If you do, she probably won^ even be dressed to receive guests. Women who say "eightish" instead of eight are never on time, even for their own parties. PERSONAL ^Satterfield 'At Furnace Co. The Rev. Roger O. Noal. 80'2 Mrs. Geraldine I/jgan, wholpQr 31 YSQ l*S George street, is a patient in.spent last week with Mt. Ver- Mlner's Hospital at Christopher. ! non friends, has returned to her' His room number is 109. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wagner and daughters, Brenda and Judy •$S ; of this city, spent yesterday with ** 1 relatives in Harrisburg. MRS. EVELYN NEIL, direc tor of the interior decorating,, department of the Smith-Alsopj da y- h „ m „ ,„ , Elza H. Satterfield, who is re« „ , , !|iri »K fr °™ the Mt - Ve >™n Fur- Mrs. Virgil Kelly of Albionjnace and Manufacturing Co., aft- transacted business and shopped^ thirty-one years, was honored in the King City Saturday. | Ht the Pnrkmore Grill. Otis Downen of Springfield, Carl Boyd has returned to Anna.;lll., a former Mt. Vernon resi- where he is employed, followingident, spent the weekend in this a weekend visit with his family,city and attended the Elk Bowlin this city. 'ing tournament. Mr. and Mrs. James Yates and : Marion S. Hutchcraft or West children, Roger and Peggy have Frankfort spent Saturday after- gone to Cobden to be at the bed-noon transacting business in Mt. side of her father, Alia Harrell. [Vernon. T. J. Kramer of Fairfield made] Mr. and Mrs. Walter Fant of a business trip to Mt. Vernon'Sikeslon, Mo., visited friends Saturday afternoon. 'and transacted business in the Mrs. Josephine Miriani of King City. Herrin spent Saturday afternoon: Paul Floyd of Mt. Carmeli shopping in the King Citv. spent Saturday transacting busi- Mrs. J. H. Clinton of "west' ncss in Mt - Vernon. Frankfort was a King City shop-| Lon L. Lewis of Herrin made, per and business visitor' Satin-.* business trip to the King City Paint and Varnish Co., Tcrre, Saturday afternoon. Salem' Mrs. Pete Grattclo of Harris- Mrs. Albert Perry of „„,,.„ T ,. ... . , .'isited friends and shopped in! bui e visited friends and shopped Haute, Indiana, will be guest iMt> vernon Saturday. tin Mt. Vernon Saturday, speaker at the Mt. Vernon Worn- 1 Mrs Rcba McK i nn ry of Mrs. Phil Nelson of Centralia an's Federated Civic Club meet-jWayne Citv spent Saturday aft- is P ent Saturday afternoon shop- ing on March 25 at the L and N ernoon shopping in the King;P' n E in ,hc Kin S Citv Cafe at 7:00 p. m. City. | Archie Badell of Christopherj Mrs. Nell has been associated! Mrs. Laura Veach of McLeans-j m& % a . business trip to Mt. Ver- with the decorating field for the boro was a King City shopper" 10 " toaUlraa >past 20 years. Her work in this;and business visitor Saturday N OT LONG AGO, at a little gathering up Mnttoon* way, I waa both amused and disgusted as I listened to a group of women my age throwing verbal spasms over the antics or tho younger generation, I'm confident I didn't make any new friends, either, when 1 bluntly told them they either have extremely short memories —or they have complete, disregard for ANCIENT HISTORY. And, I asked this question: What gnncrntlnn IIAA been without Its shocking manner of dress, Inn (run go and general conduct? • There's tho matter of (pardon the expression) SHORTS—and whether or not they should be worn. I always havo the same answer to tlint: It's according to who It Is, Naturally, I didn't, wenr them when I was a budding teen-ager fthd for good reason: They were, not In existence. (While I'm on the subject nf what I didn't do, I must NOT forget to say that I didn't BOB MY HAIR and 1 didn't wear lipstick and rouge, cither. At that time there \va« a colorful name for all females who did.) • However, honesty compells me to admit that the book of my youth had some mighty dark chapters. There was the time I caught Mom out of town and decided to throw modesty to the winds like this: 1 went to a picnic wearing a pair of my brother's overalls, one of his plaid shirts, and HIS CAP. As I recall. I created qnlto a STIR, too, and that was tho beginning of having myself called a ROWDY TOMBOY. Which was only ONE of the terms applied to me, of course. I understand there were several others when tho tonguo-olucking sewing club met next day. • Later on, I again took advantage of Mom's ah- sence to walk right down the main street wearing a pair of baggy-Uneed knickerbockers, too—all because a couple of girls dared me to do It. Incidentally, the garb was about as alluring as a fifty-pound sack of oats. But, just the same, It constituted "UNSEEMLY" conduct and Mom really laid down the law that time—and mailed the britches to my city cousin. • But, back to tho present: Tho Mattoon conversation was centered on how terrible it Is to be seen wearing LEOTARDS. Well, like the shorts, I say it's all a question of who It is. In a lot of cases—Including ME*—It would be both terrible and extremely FUNNY. As I explained to the group: Leotards remind mo of LIFE— —In rovorse, that Is—I think one should avoid putting more In than one can expect to get out. • Not meaning to brag, I think I've given tho not-so- young feminine world a mighty meaty chunk of philosophy—worthy of their most serious consideration. YOURS - By 5AUY - Miss Wllma Blma of dtit\&&$' phcr spent the weekend WHfritK with Mr. and Mrs. Warte* llfMfW lee and family in this clty^'BuMr day visitors in the ONUM*! home Included Miss AlfoffffeJ Greenlee of Downers aroVfl^Kulff, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Etiffllrap and children, Larry and JUdy^pfJ? Enfield, Mrs. William Blma'.andl son Bill and Mrs. AngelO BolJ8*oft ... of Christopher, Mr. and Mi*f| ( Sam Williams and Mr, ftnd,Mf$}$| * Oscar Buckner and daughttt.W J Margery, All of Enfield. gr j ( • * * tii I Mrs. Marry Coleman has mvs> | turned from a two-day visit wUH; ( < her son-in-law and daughter, Mr%# and Mrs. S. G. Richards in Chlf cago, She was accompanied „,by-' t 'i her granddaughters, Janet, Brett*, 1 ? till* Mrs. Stueke of Alma visited ifriends and transacted business field involves color styling for ; William Sides of Woodlawn| )n t , ie j^j ng c .j (v Saturday E. H. Satterfield Sally's Hints To Homemakers Mr. Satterfield was presented with a watch, fishing tackle and other fishing equipment. The Mrs Gerald Beane of West dinncr ' March 16. was attended Frankfort was a Mt. Vernon'^ «recutives. foremen, assistant shopper foremen visitor and o. u .J.av afternoon. .. , • • , „,, Howard Creviston of Marion the shipping department. work Mr, and the men whose Satterfield directed in residences, commercial and in-:made a short business trip to dustrial buildings. She received [Mt. Vernon Saturday afternoon, her training at the Art and) cietus Morris of McLeansboro; busine „ Decorations School in New York !spcnt Saturday afternoon trans-isaturd" City. In her present position she act i n g business in the King, How _ travels in eleven midwest and city. was a business visitor in the ! A plaque commemorating his southern states decorating for p rec j Boeger of Climbing Hill. King City Saturday. .-service to his company and ex- customers of 132 stores and|i fl-i W as a business visitor in jyjr and Mrs. Gordon Capek I pressing the best wishes for his dealers. JMt. Vernon Saturday. ; 0 f Harrisbtirc; spent SaturdayIfuture happiness was also pre- A movie showing current' Sechrest Hale or Mason. 111., afternoon transacting business scnted to Mr. Satterfield. decorations and color ideas will made a business trip to the King and shopping in Mt. Vernon. Mr. Satterfield started work- be shown along with comments City Saturday. Mrs. Alice Lapina of Buckner ing for the company on Febru- on new trends in design. | John Nooiar of Ina transacted'was a Ml. Vernon shopper and'nry 20. 1928. helping to construct business in Mt. Vernon Saturday business visitor Saturday. the building in which porcelain Feathers of yellow canaries ^afternoon. Keeping household accessories properly clean is important. For example, bronze should never be cleaned with a polish or abrasive which will destroy its fin ish. When in doubt, use soap suds. -o- -o- -o- Baby has a way of dumping his milk over his head ruther than getting it into his stomach. To clean milk-stained garments, soak them first in cold water before washing them. This assures removal of stains and a cleaner 4-H Rally To Be Held Members of the Jefferson county 4-H clubs will hold a rally tomorrow evening at 7:30 o'clock In the girls' gymnasium at the Mt. Vernon Township High School. All members are urged to at tend and bring a friend. A full program of 4 -H activities and recreation has been planned —with a variety of entertainment for everyone. Parents and 4 -H leaders have a special Invitation to the rally, da, and Anita Echols all of city. - • j^<, Mrs. Paul Fitch has returned) J to her home in this City foUOWJnK . J a 30-day visit in the hom6vd*||ei;* % son.ln-l&w and daught6fMl^lHdIfc.,l Mrs. Robert Garrison aud"*««h^. \ Robbie and Rodney Le«.<.THe;;, latter arrived February 27»-""' y From one of his friend's welve received tho report that jVfcA' Bayno of the Fairfield Eoadtwittv be 75 years old tomorrow, MarcH 34 .... And, we seldom have the: opportunity to report >aywhday as unusual as mis OrtelgOftriiardf Kuennen of 1401 NfiffltWark' Place, St Louis 13, Mo#*pll' be 100 years old on March '81s, ac* cording to a telephone balls-reA eelved from his nephewmBob Guerratit of RFD 6 . . . j Each ^ one will reeeive a birthday.card« from Us and we are hoping they will receive many other* 1 , too (Once again, we. ^ft't. to say. many thanks to our faithfULblrth- day reporters—pleases keep the names coming and < we 1 '11 certainly keep the cards going.) GRIPE BOX i- RICHMOND, Va: (AP) — Richmond city employes are getting an opportunity to air their gripes. The pemdnheL department 1B asking theMitb sayi in unsigned replies, What they think of their boss, the1r|\vbrkf their salaries and whether they, are proud to work fotfjtKe city* It is an experlmehtilfmorale survey. IT LOOKED THAT MILWAUKEE! (AP) 5— A police captain testified in a' drunken driving trial here that the defendant's eyes were bloodshot when he . was questioned after he had been stopped for erratic driving. It later carne out that the defendant couldn't have two bloodshot eyes. One of them was glass. David Maher of Marion tran- enameling is now done. Hr was•• laundry. The average American uses about six pounds of salt a year " as „ a . Mt , to season food. i tor Saturday afternoon. City Schools Participate n District Music Contest will turn red if the birds are fed! E ar ' Shouse of Bluford made sacted business in the King City then moved to the shipping de-| Daorikia a brief business trip to the King Saturday afternoon. Ipartmont. where ho worked for! v v J. • City Saturday. E. J. Theilmann of Albionmany years. On August 14,] Charles I.ustiy of Woodlawn made a husiness trip to Mt. 194.'!. ho was promoted to 1he Vernon business visi- Vernon Saturday. position ol ioreman of the ship- Ray Greenman of Reileville ping department. John E. Belva of McLeanshorolwas a King City business visitor Mr. Salterfield has shipped transacted business in the KingiSaturday. several hundred Uiousand gas Citv Saturdav. I Mrs. Dpssic McCarthy of ranges, stoves, and furnaces ing prevents this. Fred Modlin of Bonnie madelPinckneyville spent Saturday from coast to coast, as well as to -o- -o- -o- Keep stair treads clean. This is not only for a neater home! but for greater safety. Dirt tracked In by the family can pack into the treads, destroying their effectiveness. A good suds- a short business trip to Mt. Vernon Saturday afternoon. Kermit Mills of Bluford spent iSaturday afternoon transacting Seventy members from the in- 1 ry White, saxnphonc; Martha'business in the King City. Edmison, flute; Martha Edmison. Paul Bernard of Bonnie was a piano; Rusty Gregg, trombone; .King City business visitor Sat- Joyce Pigge, cornet; John Logan, urday Joyce Pigge, Bill McGonigal.l strumental music department of the Mt. Vernon city schools took part in the annual District Solo and Ensemble Contest which was held at Salem High School on Saturday, March 21. They were entered in sixty-six events, and were awarded thirty-nine first division ratings; twenty- three seconds, and four thirds. Those who received first division ratings were: Philip Bean, violin; Joyce Dunham, violin; Virginia Cockrum, violin; Larry Goss. bass clarinet; Linda Kirk, violin; Alice Elliston, violin; Gary Ashby, violin; Linda Cowen, piano; Rita Sumner, viola; Sherry Trout, viola; Peggy Yates, piano; Richard Hodge, 'cello; Bruce Dale, 'cello; Carol Roderick, piano: David Fergu son, violin; Linda Williams, piano; Jim Dowler, violin: Dee Ann Ford, piano; Betty Jean Schmidtke. violin: ( Jeannie Dunham, violin; Ramona Russell violin; Linda Cash, violin; Linda Armstrong, viola; Natalie Harlow, violin; Cathy Clark, violin James Pardee, 'cello; Natalie Harlow, Judy Ham, Pat Coving ton. Sue Cross, violin quartet; Sue Cross, Pat Covington, violin duet: Barbara Beckmeyer, saxaphone; James Pardee, pi< ano; Bill Dethrow, clarinet; Jer Guv McCollum nf Whittington shopped in Mt. Vernon Saturday. 1 Rustv Gregg, brass quartet; made" a business trip to Mt. Ver- : Mrs. Florence Biggorstaff of s Jeannie Dunham, Sheryl Adams,,""" ^l^Z^^^ nn J^v^^ affcrn*oon' P "|boen drinking and just left home j deep. Poorly drained soil is gray — piano supenoi. ratin(;s „. prc Marshall Cross of Belle Rive "<>on transacting business a n d one. visiting friends and shopping Mt. Vernon. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Fant of Chester were King City shoppers and business visitors Saturday. Mi's. Jack Corrigan of Mur- jphysboro visited friends and n foreign countries. I -o- -o- -0- 1 Newlyweds and apartment j dwellers buying their first home I should be certain the house is Ion a well-drained lot. This is I especially important if a base,. n . , . e . , - ment is involved. Check the J lease help me find my hus-: 80i i or have SO meone check the band, pleaded a woman's voice:drainage for you. Well-drained as an Augusta policeman an -[ so n generally is brown or yel- swercd the telephone. "He ha S! | 0W i s h brown two or three feet The Bare Facts Al'Gl'GSTA, Ga. I AP) Reed, violin; S PP"' Saturday afternoon shop- shopping in the King City. Second division given to: Linda .,„.,, Susan Montfort. violin; Steven.Pi"C in Mt. Vernon. Zenthoefer, piano; Buff Thomp-i Pml 'P Griffith of son, violin; Sue Sammons. vi The officer asked for a des-. cript ion of the man and the car,; FOR SAFER DRIVING made a short olln; Nancy Trotter, violin:" Me-ithe King City Saturday linda Mossholder. piano; Steven! Donald Coleman of t>"tralia business trip to. Zenthoefer, trombone; Sue Cave. 'transacted business in Mt. Ver- piano; Tommy Pilsen, piano: Patty Shelton, violin: non Saturday afternoon. Richard Mr. and Mrs. Vern Farthing Chrisman, violin: Mariies E11iott >PP n,J >P s t p1rda y in c , an ' nfi „i„ii„. To„nr,io n .mhpm niann •'attended the funeral of Fred violin: Jeannie Dunham Dorothy Leevy, French piano: Horn: i Bert ram, resident, a former Mt. Vernon who w as killed last Sammv Hicks, saxaphone; Bill ,_. , , McGonigal. trombone; G a r y! Thursday in an automobile ac- Samford, trumpet; Janet Harp. Cl vl" - j ., .,. . piano; Ronnie Kelly, trumpet: ™ r - ? nTd Mrs - Harry > >u.,er- Sue Laird, clarinet; Karen Walk- ^ll^L 1 "* fFU" inS "r «mX1F er. clarinet; Don Campbell.: ^ 5h flj al ^ ^.'MH T-i«..;j TT „„«,,„ rn„.. TD..j«„'" h0 ,s They a so attended Daud Ferguson Dicy R>der.: h h servjces in 0 pdvkr. Jim Dowler, violin quartet. ' • Others who took part in the contest were: John Logan. Judy Marvel, Kaye Holding, and Dicy Ryder. V. R. Render and Kenneth Mills arc instrumental instruc-i tors in the Mt. Vernon city schools. ,„„,,„„,„„,„ , , , . MILWAUKEE (AP) — The ' Ob von worVt h,?o L ' ? ayi ?f : 'Wisconsin Highway Department 'finriinir him 1 1 In P lanR to P«»"* white stripes on finding him. He left home with- tne e dees of 2 000 miles of state ' mH ""'•» clothes on." |X is2 ' y7 ar • Wayne Volk. state traffic en- Fn-<t national tennis eham-'gineer, said the 4-inch wide pionship matches were held at!stripes will lessen the hazards of the Cav'mo, Newport, R. I., in.night driving and driving in heavy fog or rain. Share the joy of Easter with your family, frfandt, your church, by tending tlowen, the one gift that truly expresiei the significance of the day. For the beat selection of flowering plants, Spring's choicest cut flowers, and corsages. We suggest you order early. We send Easter Flowers-by Wire anywhere. Your satisfaction guaranteed. It looks like modern women would rather be breadwinners than breod bakers. «MJ« GLASSMAN'S Easter Time ... Hairstyle time... to match Spring's i aabiooi Beauty Salon PHONE 783 EASTER SPECIAL COLD WAVE $ 7.50 COMPLETE Budget Wave . S 7 S0 • No Appointment Necessary • Use Your Charge Account Linda Purcell, Melba Martin, Helen Stevens, Tom Johnson Anna DocUon, Manager SPECIAL - RIPPLE SOLE FLAT By MELODY TUESDAY-WEDNESDAY-THURSDAY AT ARENSMAN'S Glove Soft Leathers in Grey — Natural or Orange. ARENSMAN'S East Side Square FRANK McGATH, Mgr. WITH YOUR EASTER BONNET AND ALL THE FRILLS UP ON IT YOU MUST HAVE ELIZABETH ARDEN'S BLUE GRASS A Delightful Blend of Fresh Garden Flowers! PERFUME PERFUME MIST COLOGNE SOAP DUSTING POWDER STICK COLOGNE BATH SALTS BATH OIL EASTON'S FLOWERS GLADYS FLOWERS 118 North 10th 809 Jordan Phone 616-626 Phone 167 CURTIS FLOWERS JOHNSON FLOWERS 1104 Wllshlre Drive 2020 Broadway Phone 883 Phone 420 JET AGE Distinctive and exquisite fragrances have become an Elizabeth Arden tradition stemming from the rare skill in extracting true perfumes from fresh flowers. Other Elizabeth Arden Fragrances — Memoir Cherie; Valencia - With them you'll be the grandest person in the Easier Parade. ROSS DRUGS 1001 Broadway Mt. Vernon bout hern Illinois Finest Cosmetic Department WATCH REPAIR ULTRASONIC NOW Jackson's offer you the most revolutionary idea in watchmaking history. ULTRASONIC WATCH REPAIR Actually 100 times more effective than ordinary cleaners. Microscopic sound waves to do the cleaning, pene* trate where nothing else can. Faster - We guarantee 3 day service. Bring your watch in Tuesday — pick it up Friday. And the cost; is not a penny extra. Watch repair Is still tho same low price. And we guarantee. M. E. JACKSON South Side Squaro Southern III'no is' Leading Jeweler for Over 35 Ye«r|.