Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 12, 1960 · Page 9
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July 12, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 9

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Alton, Illinois
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Tuesday, July 12, 1960
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TUESDAY, JULY 12, IftOO ALTON EVENING TELSGftAPH PAG* MINK SI VMS TO Ml [\\ !\ilriri;i Srofl If you've been looking for the perfect gift for otw of your sewing friends, a scissor« ease may be the answer. This is an accessory all you sewing gals should have but rarely do. A scissors case is ns Important to have in your sewing cabinet as a sewing basket, and, if made of gay colored felt, it is decorative M well. In addition, it will protect your precious scissors and shears, which are all too often thrown around carelessly. And If you have small children in the house, the scissors case serves as a hiding place, keep- Ing the sharp instruments but of little hands. Felt is a wonderful fabric to work on for several reasons. It is 72" wide and a non woven fabric without a grain, allowing you to use up every Inch of it. Fabric comes In a glorious range of colors, and finishing edges is unnecessary since It does not ravel. Sewing on it Is simple, if you use a medium to long stitch (8-10 Httiches per inch), a light tension, and mercerized cotton thread. To make Ihp case, cut two rectangular pieces of felt with your pinking shears, 16"xl2". The pinking shears are used to give the case a decorativp edge. Place your scissors and shears, tape measure, thimble, and other necessary supplies in position and mark the location for the little protective covers, as illustrated. Include a spot for needles and pins When cutting the covers, again use your pinking shears for the decorative edge. Now, on one piece of felt, stitch all covers in place, as shown. Next, take some sou- tache braid and stitch around the edge of each rectangle of felt. Place the two rectangles wrong sides together, and stitch down the center, thus holding both pieces together. Cut two pieces of buckram to fit each half and slip between Be The Perfect Guest! BY VIVIAN BROWN AP NewBteaturm Writer So you are going to be a guest again. For a weekend? A week? A short summer? If you weren't aware of the guest mistakes you made last year, do some soul-searching now to see whether you were a good guest or a bad guest. It'll not only prove beneficial to your hostess, but perhaps she'll ask you back again. Here's a refresher list to determine your guest quotient: 1. Arrive on time or notify your hostess in plenty of time that you have been delayed. Don't wait until she's meeting the train you missed to get in touch with her. 2. Walt until the family tells you how the home schedule runs before you tell them of any plans you have in mind. If you have a friend who lives near, wait a while before you dash off to visit her. 3. Be prompt for meals. If there isn't any help in the house, ask how you can be of assistance, particularly at mealtime. If you are delegated as table setter, be there in plenty of time to do the job.' 4. Be cheerful. Nobody wants a Bourpuss around. A gloomy type will not be Invited back. And don't giggle yourself .into guest oblivion. 5. Keep your room tidy. Make the bed, dust and remove any powder that has spilled on bureau or rug. Be easy on the towels. 6. Be aware of the little things. Don't take over the living room. If you want to read past a reasonable time, do It In your room. If there is a radio in your room, do not play It while others sleep, If it can be heard out of your room. 7. If the hostess expects you to observe a curfew, don't sulk. She is responsible for you during your stay. 8. Be prepared clothes-wise. Establish beforehand what clothes you should carry with you. Don't expect your hostess to have extra umbrellas, rain hats, sweaters. If you don't have these things on hand, borrow them from friends or buy them before you go on your trip. 9. Be diplomatic.: If your hostess Is the mother of your good friend and they have a squabble, ignore It. Don't assume that you must side with your friend. 10. Leave on the day appointed. Extend your leave If you are persuaded to do so in a sincere fashion. But don't put your hostess in the position ul having to ask you to stay a* cause you are reluctant to leave. If you leave as a good guest, your hostess will be anxious to have you come again. Vacation Time Should Be Creative Time By DOROTHY V. WHIFFLE, M.D. AP Newsfeatare* Children need something to do besides watch television and go to the movies during summer vacation. But, they need adult help and enthusiasm to get something going. Projects that catch on with the youngsters must be creative. The thing that fires a child is something in which he uses his imagination, and expresses his feelings. It must be productive of some results, also it must not be too difficult — children become discouraged when the job seems beyond their capacity. • Several children in a family or a group from the neighbor* hood can work together in a project perhaps more successfully than a single child alone. What to do? Arts or crafts are the time honored creative activities and they stiU hold much charm. But try to be a little different from the programs at school fhat do not have the flavor of "vacation." How about planning an art show, with all ordinary paintings barred? Use twigs, leaves, feathers, sponges, shells, stones to make a" picture. Glue them onto pieces of wood, bark, or blotting paper. Color them with paint or get effects with their natural colors. Make some flat like an ordinary picture or use a three dimensional technique. Block prints can be made in unusual ways. Interesting leaves can be inked and the impression pressed onto paper or wood. Cut a large white potato in half, carve interesting shapes on the moist white surface, let it dry and then Ink the surface and make prints. ' Collections are always a source of interest. Artistically arranged, a collection of leaves, ferns, grasses or shells can be displayed in the art show. If you get really ambitious these collections can be worked into the basis of u tray or into a lampshade. Getting projects of this sort going is not easy. It takes plenty of adult enthusiasm, interest and help. Set up a workshop on the porch or in the backyard. Q»t torn* equipment POM TNI §OT IN CAftPETlNO 1M iwnpiaf ttroiubt to your lMm»-»Tra» fttflnuit «. OaU ALADDIN QARPET MOBILE Day Md fivaiiliig 4wwUiHu»uta Howard 6-8764 Upper Alton News Events 40 Home*, 2 Enter City Forty homes, two business places, and a school building were added to the city by annexation* made by the City Council. Monday night, accord- Ing to Township Assessor .Tatties P. Gorman. Alt three areas annexed serve to enlarge the portion of the city known as Upper Alton. The 40 homes and the two felt at each side. Cut handles and pin in place. Stitch around entire outside edge, and your scissors case is completed. Make your case in bright colors such as shocking pink or turquoise, covers in white and soutache braid in white. To use up leftover scraps, make eyeglass and compact cases by measuring size of ai- tide, cutting two pieces of fell with pinking shears and men stitching along edge. Decoratf in braid, or embroider by hand or with zig-zag machine. These cases make wonderful (rifts for any occasion and though inexpensive, will be greatly appreciated. * * » * Miss Scott is happy to help SEAMS TO ME readers with their sewing problems, and with questions on wardrobo and fashions. However, because so many are seeking her assistance. Miss Scott asks readers to please limit their letters to one question. Send your question to Patricia Scot: in care of this newspaper, enclosing a stamped, self-addressed envelope for reply. business places, Bowl Haven and Logan's Morning Star drive- in, are in two subdivided are;is immediately north of Claire Bvenue and which border the two sides of Humbert street. The school property brought into the city, Gorman notes. Includes a major part of Olin Vocational building and the school athleltc field tract Immediately north of It. Frontage of the residential area annexed extends northerly along Humbert street through five blocks, street numbering there extending from 2700 through 3200 on Humbert street, all south of the OM&O railroad i right-of-way. | fn a study made Monday, Assessor Gorman found that the I streets brought and street into the city, sections and the number of houses on each are as follows: Claire avenue, north side. 5; Humbert street. 11: Me- 'Cormick drive. 8; Morning Star : drive. 12; N. Rodgers avenue, ;1: Russell avenue, 1, and N. i. Seminary. 2. | FLOOR MATS STOLEN j FROM AUTOMOBILE i Lonzo Orr. 3404 Gillham Ave.. reported to police Monday that floor mats were stolen from his automobile as it was parked in j front of his home Sunday night. STEEL-TIPPED ARROWS (TURNED OVER TO POLICE A woman in the 2700 block of ; Grand\iew avenue turned over i two steel-tipped arrows to police which she said children had ibeen shooting. Oppermm, Lord's Supper chairman, heading ** deacons who will serve the congregation. ' The dnirch extended a special invitation to the 55 new members who have been added to the church since the last observance of the ordinance. Mrs. 3. R. Watson will be at the organ and Mrs. Harvey Price at the, piano, with Raytord Raby In etftrge of vocal music. In other meetings this week, the church office announces the monthly Brotherhood meeting, tonight at 7: SO. Howard Opperman, president, will preside. Ewing B. Wiley, of the Shell Oil Co., and a well known speaker among men's groups, will be the main speaker. A motion picture film will be shown. Teachers and officers meeting will be held from 6:30 to 7. Wednesday evening. Youth choir is to meet at 6:30 and adult choir rehparsal is scheduled for 7:45. Weekly visitation is set for all day Thursday with church meeting limns at 10 a.m., 1:30 p.m., and 6:45 p.m. On Friday, the Junior Girl's Auxiliary will meet at 9:30 a.m., and Beginner Choir Activity will begin at 10 a.m. CAR HOOKH BUMPER, RAMS FENCE AND 2 CARS A Wood River woman driver hooked bumpers while passing an- othpr car in the 1800 block of E. Broadway, Monday. 12:30 p.m., her car left the street, crashed into a fence and then struck two parked cars, police reported. Mrs. Gerti-ude LeClaire. 832 E. Penning Ave., was charged with a traffic violation. No one was reported injured. Driver of the other machine was j John Hefley, 3605 E. Doerr Ave., police said. Both automobiles were traveling each when Mrs. LeClaire cut in after passing the Hefley car and hooked bumpers. Her car broke free, jumped the curb, struck the fence and then hit the cars in the Gene Naylor Auto Co. lot, police said. A three-vehicle accident occurred in the 2400 block of E. Broadway. p Monday, 2:30 p.m.. police reported. Drivers involved were Walter Diersen of Hathaway Hills, St. meet following the prayer meeting. Morrii Wtutewonh, eftatN man, will preside. Volunteer choir under tion of Hamel will rehearse Wednesday at 8 p.m. •> HUMBERT ROADS f'At'SE coifFtrsttwr The annexation of residences Monday In the old Humbert road section hat thrown the spotlight on a puzzling situation in regard to street names in that area. At least one resident along one of the streets designates his house as being on Washington avenue although information at City Mall shows that Washing' ton stops at Claire avenue and from that point on it Is Humbert road. However, a new city f&ap a' the Telegraph indicates that old Humbert road is still design^ ed as Humbert. Old Humbert runs to and beyond the QMfcO tracks where It runs into wnnt is commonly called Humbert road near Falrview drive. The city directory and the telephone listings of some of the residents along the new section of, street that was cut through from Washington avenue show that several residents along the now section resides on .Washington. The City Hall information that indicates that Washington ave nue stops at Claire and from that point north it is Humbert Godwin Tells Rotary About Trip to Japan W. I. Godwin regalled the Rotary Club Monday night with accounts of Ws experiences dor- ing a recent trip to Japan. He'took them "Inside" nigm clubs and other places visited! in Tokyo, recounting his experiences as a guest. One outstanding description wag a "night tea club" whose! entertainment stage could be raised by turn* to all three floors. He told how. when he was lost from his tour group in a large j retail center, a Japanese wo-' man. recognizing his plight, es corterl him down what he esti mated to have been the equivalent of three blocks and brought him out at the main en-; trance where he found his group and his bus. BANNERS FOR LEGION CONVENTION The party girl escort meanwhile for the tou<- had ordered Banners, welcoming; members of the American Legion to Alton for the Division Convention, July 15 to 17, Hospital Notes the bus driven to several other I b«"»8 across streets throughout the exits to the market center in j search for him, delaying thej tour. ' Accompanying his party on i: picnic train, jammed with chil-j W. R. TOWNSHIP dren and parents, his party went up into the mountains over o track reminiscent of ibis country's pleasure park roller city. Banners shown above are on W. 3rd street in the downtown area.— Staff road makes no allowances for Boasters. •••Id Humbert street, which is toj They passed five lakes, ere*, the west of Washington. i led b >' dams s , tart * d b * thc> The Upper Alton Post Office United States under Gen. Doug- some time ago recognized the confusion that would be caused by having two Humbert roads. las MacArthur's direction clams designed to form veser voirs as water supplies for the MEDICAL Orrin E. Babcook. 524 Monroe. East Alton. Mrs Sally Ann Perry. Bethalto. Mrs. MaVceal Lambert, Shipman. . , ,. Harry R. McMichael, 402 L- drive. East Alton. Josephirte Ventimiglia. 211 Third. C1 .,. Mrs. M. Mary Gimmy, 61 \V- Jennings. SURGICAL Miss Sherry L. Hutchinson, 8 Sullivan. Airs. Cleora Oloson. 112 A. West! 9th. Test Wednesday For Patrolmen They arbitrarily set the limits arca culture center American firms established y of Washington avenue to the 3100 Among other visits were those! ana block which is at Fairview drive!to a china factory and a pear.jDarrell which is a block or so past the railroad tracks. Apparently the telephone com- i in J pany and the city directory com- fatoing _pay_ scales. ^ They pliers followed the lead of the post office. People who reside on old Hum- !| arrv Dale Johnson, South Rox-|Melvin Conner, East Alton. iL.aii,v isfi"- " run us i--_ Tna u-^.l,!.-... An examination for proba- • lic'iiary patrolmen will be held jot I p.m.. Wednesday, in City jHnll. Aliss Pansy Vandalia, 120 Fergu-' Successful applicants will be placed on tho eligibility list for I'M-linent. Application blanks will be ;< ailwble at the City Civil Service Commission office in City Eldon A. Rose, Medora. Jerry Lee Seymour. :!871 Wes- •«*» 713 son, East Alton, iss Dentse East Alton. ALTON MEMORIAL MEDICAL higher scales and attract the best workers to them. Inducted as a new member Lee I Bill Bingham, 703 Washington. I j rail. Room 204A. Wednesday : SURGICAL Uiiorning. i Ricky Wedderburn, East Alton. Claytor, Edwards- j jrj. v j n Hampton, 1126 Green. . Mrs. Minnie Swain, 1302 Main.j Huiievniuonill^ ill * ^ff.u. T*\««^.4<l*i i Dr-w^nvrTalsl Ut»irrlt_ 1 • ™ James Andrew Wright, 44 Dugger, East Alton. Rilky Allen Wedderburn 135 N. reopie wno resiae on oia tium- , _ „., _ mK . .*ft road continue to get thelif •«» "«ht was R«*« Holcomb mail at that designation. There Standard OH executive at the arc three patrons who receive I Wood River plant. Airs. Dorothy Roderfeld. Brigh-j mail listing Humbert road onj old section of the road to the j north of the railroad tracks. \ Whatever the outcome, con-j „ P Lee Anderson, Gllleqde.j Colorado Mountains Lizzie Summers, Hartford. \ Acpjrv /-y,i,. JAPI — Howard _ _. _- . «•» i r»nj »»MI f n&TtMVt ^.viw. \f\r,f •"•• Jiwvniu Mrs. Delores Somlar, 604 MiJIer. iin, ia t nn niimnn and Mrs. Esther Dickermn. Ed-! Lee - 5] - Houston oilman and p, t u • j wardsviile. i former husband of Hedy Lamarr. Mrs. Marjorie Clark. 762 Oak-i honeymooned in 1 the Colorado wood. Louis County; Aliss Donna Smith.! fusion exists presently. This es-i .y Plans (.322 E. Penning, Wood River, and The complainant said that one Bill Simpson, 604 Lattett St., Jer- of the arrows had narrowly se yville. ,missed her as she worked in the! ^ ^ jyard. Police returned the ar-i irows to the mother of the chil- vehicles were traveling dren and | their use. cautioned her about in Broadway. Simpson was operating a truck, third in line, when the Diersen and Smith cars ! slowed because of road repairs land the truck piled into Miss I Smith's car, knocking it into the | Diersen machine. Ray Ramage, of P a 11 i s o n I DIGGING FOR WORMS, 'MAX UNEARTHS CACHE ; A man digging worms for fish- i ing in an area near the Mississippi Lime Co. quarry- in Milton, unearthed a cache of tractor parts which may have been ; stolen, police reported today. ' The cache was wrapped in lwater repellent paper and con- ALTON HOME BUREAU tained a drive shaft, chain and other parts. The parts apparently were unused and one of Heights, Godfrey, told police that his car was struck by a liit-mn driver while it was parked Mon- ser l? us _'T5 ^i_ n day afternoon in the 1900 block of Burling drive. them was covered with protective grease. The apparent loot was found by Glen Bourland, 1403 E. Doerr Ave., who was digging at the base of a clump of trees about a mile from the quarry when he unearthed the cache. The parts were stamped with the name of "Link Belt Co., Iiv dianapolis, Ind." CALVARY'S QUARTERLY LORD'S SUPPER SET Calvary Southern Baptist Church will meet for the quarterly observ- jance of the ordinance of the Lord's Supper in the church auditorium Wednesday, 7 p.m. The Rev. Howard Todd Taylor, pastor, will be in charge of the ceremony, with' William Crane, chairman of deacons, and Howard and try out new techniques yourself. (You might really enjoy it.) Aboye al) express interest in accomplishments of the children. Planning to have the work exhibited Is often a great spur. Make it a formal show, maybe even with tickets and certainly with lemonade and cookies. Invite in the neighbors, maybe a teacher, perhaps plan the show when grandma will come for a visit. Cook'ing might be included in the children's creative accomplishments. A delicious batch of cookies, deliciously flavored punch is as much a work of art as a painting. MEETS, ELECTS HEAD The Alton unit of the Madison County Home Bureau met Monday afternoon at the home ol Mrs. George Hagerty, 1500 Washington Ave. Mrs. Louis Stutz was elected chairman. "Social Recreation Accessories" was the major lesson given and demonstrated by Mrs. Grace Kolditz and Mrs. Louise Slutz", leaders. A craft lesson pt'dally came to light with the) listing of annexations along, Humbert road last night. Some| of the people who use a Washington avenue address did not know if the annexation concerned them or not. Most of those involved in the confusion, however, were annexed some time ago. BOY CUT WHEN ARM GOES THROUGH PANE A three-year-old boy escaped into a glass door pane which shattered Monday afternoon at his ! home. '• James, son of Mr. and Mrs. (Edward Fleming. 504 Milton, Rti.. was taken to Alton Me-!" 18 * have suffered brulses morial Hospital with a cut of his right hand. No stitches were required, a member of the family said. Wood River. East Alton. Danny Joe Barbara Ann Mis" d Annabell Wallace Tnnimv Brent McC Coitatre Hills ' DISMISSALS Vrs Bettv G Cress. Bethalto. j Donald McKenna, JerseyviUe. Airs Sue "Ellny Hoxsie, Be thai- Mrs. Viola Can-on, Carlinville. Vo ' - • Bertagnolli.jkrs. Florence !Mrs. Dorothy Dolores _ ST. ANTHONY'S ' GODFREY - The Alton: Cam ^iTwoote. Horticulture Society will havej Mrs> Bertha Springman a picnic at the Torch Club, Aug.' 4, It has been announced. Hostesses fpr the event will be Miss Agnes Hyndman, Mrs. Alice Condit, Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Hochstuhl, and Mrs. R. E. Hessnaur. Plans were made for the pic- M?s at Vineta Bilyeu, 763 Birch. East Alton. DISMISSALS Newman. 2613 Walnut. ST. JOSEPH'S SURGICAL i mountains today with his third |w1fe. Gene Tierney, 38, former actress. They were married Monday al- tevnoon in the Communitj' Church iof Aspen by the Rev. Keith Mer- wardsville. jrinian, Methodist pastor of the ! Robert Walkington. Jersey ville.! church. I Airs. Frances Monroe, 615 Cun-|—----. - - ~'T~~M"i. ! jjji | Foreign vessels may ndw fish esse Campbell, Kampsville. off Ecuador. Mrs. Wilma Harrell, Wood River. Mrs. Lois Dauksch, Bunker Hill. Milford Kincade. Wood River. Mrs. Melba Liley, 3518 Hoover Dr. JERSEY COMMUNITY MEDICAL Mrs. Juanita L. Foster, 510 ?t °-j £dwin McGowen. "jerseyville. well. ^,__«„!„(Howard Wlnchell. Fieldon. j last Thursday at Onized Clubj 1 Gardens. East Alton: I.John Henderson. 304 Monroe, that the East Alton. _ ^ ( t>^.i'Mrs. Grounds. One report stated storm of two weeks ago damaged peach orchards and fruit ana. L. could be a lot of brown rot. A talk was given on mulches | by Mrs. George Thompson. She The boy was playing when he (suggested using straw, peat ran and attempted to stop himself mos.s, ground corn cobs for by putting his hand out. The arm went through the storm door iMrs. Emily Elm. pane. Holland has sharply cut the for the-members is planned by!rate at which new investments the, unit. The health lesson was given by Mrs. Eva Paris. Mrs. Paris is recording secretary. : A picnic-meeting will be heldj Aug. 1 at the home of Miss Joan i Gabriel of Gulp lane. j LIST EVENTS AT j MAIN METHODIST ' Fred Hamel Will be in charge of the youth prayer meeting Wednesday, 7 p.m., at the Main Street Methodist Church. The- Rev. John Henderson, pnstor, will speak on "Faith Exercised" at the adult meeting. The board of education will ;may be depreciated. This was to curb domestic spending, Rotterdam leanrs. mulch. Summer flowers and garden Mrs. Irene W. ville. Junes I. Emery, ville. I Leslie Schaaf, Fieldon. M. Bryant, Ro.vjJ}«; T f , .„„., Mrs. James Lawson, Jerseyv'-lle. Hagen. Jeibey- (Mra _ Wil j, am v Forbefi , Grafton. SURGICAL Car! Aleisner, JerseyviUe. DISMISSALS Norman Msllal, Carrollton. Mrs. Lena Grover, Hamburg. Richard Kirchner, Jerseyvffle. Bett> ' ^ Yeliling. Edwardsville '-" ' •' R. Wooff, 221 L Bell, Edwards MEDICAL Hampton. l^ne^Tco^n^^. James P. Denton. Hartford. vegetables were exhibited. E. R.| cieodus ijigjHjggALS Tourist traffic brought North„„„„ . . ,ern Ireland $30 million last year P. L. Ci-istwell, '- 0( $ M i cymo F*:; land provided direct or indirect ~~ "* jwflrKd' Meister displayed climbing strawberries. William Crofton. president, could not attend because he was ill at. St. Anthony's j Hospital. Mrs. Alice A. Banghart, 930 Al- ^ffUfE 0 .™!.., ton. diaries Gresham. «28 Washington. Miss Tamara wardsville. Jackson, Brasilia now is Brazil's offic Have your watch restored to its original beauty and accuracy. All work guaranteed. Free estimates. Dial HO 'i-3111 for Appointment 103 Ea»t Broadwuy — Altmi LEARN BEAUTY OULTURE IJiARN the method* that have made iiinueuful thopownerv and operator* oat of many women over the year*. IJSAKN the technique* of one of toe midweri'* leading hair- •tyllng •rttoto— bead of two well known Beauty Culture Training I AMMtomlM, ownar of aavaral popular ahttppplof aaotar aa- IOM. kUUB State *ecfMlUaa Inalrua- ! tori to guide f oa. Portrait by Oravamau E. Kltwlllir, Jr. life grad* t4iM0jttM, II mra at •••> WRITE OR CAU TOPAV for ftifthtr inffrmatlajti KITZMILLER BEAUTY MUNI Alton Hwa tbowtUw U»nlM-AJU»e-DU) HUt«8M» Special Purchase Sale Kroehler Tilt-Back Relaxer Chairs High pillow back style for extra comfort . . . tilts back for complete relaxation . . . Special purchase of factory discontinued upholstery patterns in combination of plastic and extra heavy fabrics in choice of: Brown, Beige, Charcoal or Turquoise. Ohair is Pioturttf Usually $129.50 $10950 Stock Umitt4! See Our Many Other Specially Priced Chairs! Buy On Easy Budgat Payments NO CARRYING CHARGE ADDED! I PARK Ml! AT MAR ENTRANOf I «I71. 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