Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 9, 1960 · Page 9
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August 9, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 9

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Alton, Illinois
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Tuesday, August 9, 1960
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Page 9
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TUESDAY, AUGUST 9,1990 ALTON 8VBN1NG TKLftWRAPH PAG1WM Personal Notes Luxury fabrics arc coming back with a loud roar this year. You'll see cocktail and evening clothe* m fabrics ranting from sheerest chiffon to the heaviest fold encrusted brocade. Laces with gold metallic thread* in the design or else plain are both In fashion. tf you're planning to make a lace dress, these suggestions may help you achieve that elegant look you want. Pressing: Place material right side down, and press oyer heavy padding. Several thicknesses of Turkish toweling will do. Pitting: Baste garment together for fitting. Pins will fall through lacey design as fast as you put them in. Linings and facings: Never use self facing. Instead, use tulle or marquisette to retain sheemess. For lining, use taffeta. If lining entire dress, treat lining and lace as one piece. If dress has full skirt, only join two fabrics at waistline seam and leave side seams free. Wherever possible, use self edge of lace if it has a scalloped border. For instance, scooped neck and skirt bottom edge. Baste each section to tissue paper before machine stitching. Use medium length stitch (10-16 stitches per inchl, extra fine needle, and No. 00 and N6. 000 silk thread. Since lace i* narrow, you'll have to piece the skirt if it is a full circle. Instead of making a plain seam to sew piece to skirt, applique sections together. To do this, overlap two section* so design matches perfectly. You'll waste a little lace this way, but it's worth it. Baste pieces together; then using an overcasting overhanding, or blanket stitch, applique with fine close stitches, following outline of design (Fig. AI. If you have a zig-zag machine, use satin stitch. Now, cut raw edges close to stitches with embroidery scissors. Joining will be almost invisible (Fig. B.K Overdress: If dress is completely unlined and worn over variou^ hare sheath dresses, such as a tunic, special care must be taken with seams and darts. Also side seams on full skirts. A%'oid center front seams. Finish with regular French seams, making them very narrow, or better, a more delicate type of French seam half finished by hand. Unlike regular French seam, which is seamed on the outside of garment first, make plain seam on inside. Trim one edge to 'i inch: then turn under raw edges of untrimmed edge and hem by hand along machine stitching line. You'll have a pencil slim line. Finish darts in the same manner. If dress has long fitted kimono sleeve or short cap (avoid all set-in sleeves because arm hole seams are ugly), applique top seam of sleeve as you pieced skirt. Underarm is finished as regular seam. Hem: Finish full skirt with narrow horsehair braid unless scalloped edge is used. Slim skirt is turned up in normal way, catching stitches to lining only. Miss Scott is happy to help Seams to Me readers with their sewing problems, and with questions on wardrobe 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 Scott in care of the Alton Telegraph, enclosing a stamped, self-addressed envelope for reply. <O ItM Field Enterprise*. Inc.) Mr. MM Wfs. Henry and children of MB Pat* Ltn*, Wood flivBF, and Mr . Md 8frH. Dale 3clt£lnaj91 and tofl Of W? Gtebrge St., Wood Rivet, have flttuttrtd fiwn a vacation m Oklahoma and Texw. tlw» were guests of Mf. tt't biwilwf, Sgt. fwyifwwo McNeil and family. Sgt McNeil is stationed at Fort fill, and five* on the post. Before ivtuMilflg home, tne group visited Mrs. Carrnen White and family of tfeavener, Okla. Mrs. White l» Mm. Seltzlnger'i iister. Mr. and Mrs. Leonard St. Peten of 1010 Mdtlniey Blvd., have returned from a vicatloti of three weeks in the Rest.. The couple visited Niagara Falls, Canada, and it War- ragansett Pier, ft. f. At Wei* lesley, Mass., they were guests of their son and daughter-in- law, Mr. and Mn. Leonard 0. St. Peters, former Alton residents. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Mec- zaros and daughters, Carol and Noel of 4417 Chantel Dr., have returned from a vacation at Houghton Lake, Mich. On the return trip they visited with relatives in Toledo. The Misses Dolores and I/»rraine Schmuck, daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Schmuck, 3673 Western Ave., left Friday for a visit of two weeks in New York City with their brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Donald Schmuek, formerly of Alton. Mr. and Mrs. Harland Nessl and children of Atlanta. Ga., arriced Sunday evening to visit with relatives in the Alton area. They will stay at the home of Mrs. Nessl's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Vendel Meszaros, 2504 Elizabeth St., and with Mr. Nessl's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Nessl, 2103 Locust St. Mr. and Mrs. Henry M. Smith and daughter, Susan Kay, have returned to their home at 2929 Forest Dr., after a vacation spent in Estes Park in Rocky Mountain National Park. Overweights tipper Alton News Events SO?, t§, TO IffiARf A 10.year4M Upper Alton boy is facing M "open wart' stion it Chicago this Friday. Thomas Lfttte, of 1139 Sean- mofit St., lift with his jJiflwvut, Mr. Mid Mrs. Howard S. Little, Monday. Me was admitted to Children's Memorial Hospital, 707 Fullerton Ave., Chicago, to- _ This will be the second operation for Thomas hi an effort to correct the congenital condition. The bey will undergo the dramatic operation hi which blood Is removed from the body and the heart 'is assisted in its beating by a machine. Another ton, Michael, was discharged from St. Joseph'* Hospital, Monday, where he was treated for three weeks for severe burns suffered three weeks ago during a fire in their home. Michael may have to undergo skin grafting later. Thomas Is In the third grade at St. Matthew.'s School. Michael and another brother are Jeing cared for In Carrollton by their grandparents during the emergency. CITY WORKS ON MILTON STREETS Sealing of Milton area street irfares with asphalt and stone chips moved forward Monday when 3% miles of streets were treated by the city streets division. More footage might, have been accomplished. City Manager Graham W. Watt pointed out today, had not rain caused some interruption yesterday afternoon. He said that a total of 14,152 gallons of asphalt (rapid cure No. 3) and 693 tons of %-ehips were spread. The streets reseaJed yesterday, and the respective di*- tances on each, included: Aberdeen, 1 mile: Berkeley and Oscar, each %-mile; Omega, .4 mile; California, .3 mile; Gillham and E. Doerr, each .2 mile; and Doerr, Carter, OWo and in an CAMS the were or dered confined, in Che rntfnget' case the dog was reputedly a stray hot police learned that the animal had been kept for a couple of weeks by a resident. He was ordered to keep the dog confined. VAftDAU IPLATTBR | WATBRMWXM* fH PARK trial division program chairman for the convention. More than 5,000 professional photographers and their famH- !«; from this country, Canada and Europe are attending the sessions that started Sunday and will continue through Friday. New produces. lectures and demonstrations dramatizing the increasing importance of pho- _ U.S. Claim* Cuba Violates Free Mailing Vandals pitched two traffic j tography in research, industry signs and splattered watermel-j and commerce will highlight the ons at the new shelter house in'program. Rock Spmg Park, police reported. H was not known early today from where the two "No Parking" signs had been removed. The watermelons were smashed on the concrete walk at the shelterhouse. MINOR AttTO MISHAP REPORTED ON GRANDVIEW At a special ceremony, de-| grees of photography will be conferred. WISEACRES PLANT BEER BOTTLE AT PARSONAGE Wiseacres who apparently did not realize the seriousness of their prank planted a beer bottle In a container on the porch A minor automobile mishapj of a minister Monday night, occurred In the 2800 block on The Rev. John Lineberry, pas- Grandview avenue early today, police reported. Robert E. Tucker Jr., 815 Valley Dr.. was" pulling from a driveway when he Struck the parked car of L. I. Me Waters, 3701 Wickenhauser Ave., police {said. FRED HAMEL TO LEAD METHODIST SERVICE Fred Hamel will be in charge of the Wednesday, 7 p.m. prayer meeting at the Main Street Methodist Church. The Chancel Choir will rehearse Wednesday, 8 p.m. MAN IN HOSPITAL WITH BACK AILMENT Harold Murphy, 3201 Duco St., is in.Alton Memorial Hospital with a shoulder and back aliment. He entered Saturday and was placed in traction. His condition has improved but it is not known tor of the Sanford Avenue Bap-! tlst Church, spotted the youth i placing the bottle in a container! left out for milk deliveries. ; The Sanford Baptist teaches! against liquor traffic. j The minister was aroused by the noise a group of young men jwere making near the parsonage in the 2600 block of Sanford. He got up and saw one of the youths approach his porch about midnight, deposit the bottle and run. The Rev. Lineberry said, "A lot of people use the stuff but even the most low down character keeps It in its proper piece." I The implications if the bottle had been found would blacken] his character, he said, especial-j ly since he does not use beerj jor liquor and preaches against! its use. "Placing of the bottle was un- StEZE ALL U.S. PROPERTY Cuban President Dorticot and Premier Fidel Castro sign law in Havana, Cuba, expropriating some $800,000,000 worth of American Castro announced decree later a't closing session of Latin American Youth Congress in Havana. (NBA Photo) member of the family said. ARMED MEN SEEK TALL, SLIPPERY PROWLER Men armed with shotguns attempted to hunt down a char- jacter Monday night who has j terrified children and women in ithe 2800 block of North street jand vicinity for a week, police i reported. sary Vhings—that are as sure as i Some 30 neighbors banded to-1 death and you know what—is i Aether searching for the "tall ! coming for the people who live j man" who has been seen prowl!. . . 0{ d ara Barton! im ? yards almost every night Carolina, each .1 mile. !COMING UP: ANOTHER i 50th ANNIVERSARY One of those 50-year anniver- Life Span Bv RENME TAYLOR 1 just south 'School. Records af the show thai a half century ago) A wooded area has offered roads were being constructed in j him refuge whenever pursuit Associated Pres. Science Writer| that area in Preparation for of-!got too close. SAN FRANCISCO fAP> - An fer | n « l ots . for experiment on rats has yielded hope that overweight people can prolong their life expectancy by as much as 20 per cent. The secret is to eat half as | much. Another experiment, also on j rats, has shown that the young jhave some mysterious and potent The land involved was listed as "south of Gillham School." Gillham is the present Clara Barton. Main street was being extended "down Washington when he will be discharged, a' kind ** im P ro P er -" he added County Seat Asks Vote OnManager EDWARDSVILLE — Hearing has been set for Sept. 2 on a petition filed in County Court requesting the call of an election on adoption of a council-manager form of government in Edwardsville. County Judge Michael Kinney, in an order signed after the petition was filed Monday afternoon, j set the hearing for 1:30 p.m. Sept. 2, at which time objectors will {have an opportunity to be heard. ibut always has Telegraph mak « his escape. managed to Last night two men, unarmed, ran after the character for six blocks before they lost him in the brush. "He's fleet ancl slippery." one! of them said. WASHTNGTOW (At*)- fl* ed States demanded MMQr tfcit the Cuban government Wop •JfiHi It* free mailing privlMf* to ofc- tribiite anti-American prO|»iandta in this country. Postmaster General ArfhttF E. Summerflcld said he had teamed the Cuban central guvcifUldtt has been "misusing" the franking privilege to mail into this CWffl- try unsolicited pamphlets, COft- tents of which "are untrue, abusive, unsubstantiated, provocative and hostile to the United State*, and attack the economic policy and integrity of this government." He addressed his demand to Cuban Minister of Communications Raul Curbelb Morales. His letter noted the Cuban government franked mall hat been coming in under the first-class privilege, which means it cannot be opened for inspection by postal authorities. Summer-field said, however, that his department "became aware of the situation" as a CAMPAIGN WITH A KICK? CINCINNATI (AP>-The reference card for Judge-John W. resuU ^ complahlte made by per- Keefe's election campaign account sons TeceMng the unsolicited ma- came back from the bank stamp- terial. ed "Judge Keefe Campaign Com-; A postal union agreement em- mittee." i braces the American countries Committee Treasurer Roger Anderson said: "We wish to assure all prospective contributors that we really are running an election campaign—not a drinking bout." and Spain under which government mailing recognized as free under domestic laws would also be handled free by all members of this union. AT AGE 99 Mrs. Mattie Bond, resident at Whyte nursing home, 205 E. Elm, passed the age of 99 on Aug. 6. She was .born near Litchfield in 1861. She has a daughter, Mrs. Bessie Berry of Granite City.—Staff Photo. area. Garden Hill." in opening thisj The neighbors lined up auto . mobiles overlooking the woods last night and when the character was believed maneuvered Washington Garden Hill is the formidable Main street hill that i quality that can be transfused in-! sturn P s numerous motorists into brush and trees a]1 the !to older animals to slow the aging when the ice or snow covers it— auto lamps were turned on to [process. and n definitely is not garden-j, ight up the , pateh- But he \ The two projects were reported i ' ilte - . 'wasn't thefe. The petition filed Monday marks the second move within' three years to establish a managerial form of municipal government at the county seat. In a prior election, in 1957, a similar proposal was overwhelmingly defeated. The 46-page petition filed with in papers Monday before the fifth j J ' ne tract International Congress of Geron-1 P re P ared that was being; A na]f dozen men bearjn? ;the court Monday, containing 827 vears ago was shotguns blocked one end of tology is the study of aging processes. owned by John. Sering. Oldsters would have it explained that this tract should not be con- The work with the sharp dietary restriction was done by Dr. Henry S. Simms. pathologist of the Cc-jP lace addition which now 'in-| North street when it was rumored later that the man was bottled up in an empty house. fus ed with the later Seringj Police arrived and advised signatures, had been circulated by 30 members of the Edwards- viile League of Women Voters, and other local residents who favor a changeover, from mayor- council government here to the managerial type already adopt- ,sicians and Surg'eonsr n m igh tjSunn.vside. North, Residence and i out "" again "because" "someone f 6 . f 'J Vood River ' Alton and i well apply to overweight humans a11 ,'mieht sfet killed. , Highland. i as well as to rats, he said. ' Sering addition was platted; Onfl of thp freoumt victim-,, Leaders in the current move to ; And it produced convincing evi- in 1917 and is much larger | of the wowler . R attention said have the Clty mana g er question vvjtn to takfi . . lumbia University College of Phy- eludes such streets as Viewland. ! tnem homp and not brmf; tnem T put these dreams away far an autumn day «... lay-away plan . . . beel dreeeed gnrfc it for yean. Choose the J< MW, while <n*r select* regular eaey asyaatnls and, fftet autnmn-T Weenea tell jron derful new wardrobe b Patk Izee on our lot whilt shopping at Phoebe Goldberg's and atk about our "PEP" Account. Phoebe's Extended Pay. With "PEP" you have up to f months to pay. SITE O/ (2 T RIAL dence, Simms added, that reduced eating can delay the onset of disease as well as delay death once {disease has taken its foothold. I In the other experiment, rats wore turned into Siamese twins by surgery. This was reported by Miss Wanda R. Lunsford, a Cor- than this smaller section below old Gillham School. If block parties are planned by those people in that smaller section to observe their anniversary, they may keep in mind that after 50 years the clay headland remains and it is a long fall to E. Broadway. nell University nutritionist. Incisioas were made along thej 8 Bovg BITTKN By DOGg sides of the animals and they were joined by skin and muscle. that last niEht the man seemed to be plavine a pame. She is nof afraid of him anymore but the children jn the neighborhood remain terrified. In his other appearances the character has worn dark cloth- ine but last night he wa« submitted to a vote include Mrs. xilis is the Soviet Trade Union Hall (Hall of Col- William Delicate, president of the Uluns) ln Moscow. where American U-2 pilot Francis Edwardsvilte League of Women Pmvers is expected to be tried starting Aug. i7. The Voters, and co-chairmen Mrs. Glenn Felton and Mrs. Richard! Schmidt of the league's agenda i committee. j Mayor William C. Straube hasj| i expressed opposition to inaugura- buildin was the site of many of the famed the 1930 , S- (NJ£A pholo) purge SHOP FOR WOMEN DOWNTOWN WOOD RIVER IN SEPARATE ATTACKS Through this junction the animals Three were bitten by i exchanged blood and other bodyi d °B 8 in separate attacks in the ! fluids Usually a young rat was' P ast two days, police reported. I joined to an old one. Larry Lyons, 11, of 2828 Resi- Whenever a set of these twins I dence St., was bitten on the side died they were dissected. The'Monday afternoon while 'deliv- amount of elastic-ally in the ten! dons of, their tails was one measure of how quickly they aged. Tendoas lose elasticity with age. Bone density was another indica- Itor. Bones become less dense as they age. enng newspapers. He was treated by a physician. Kenneth A. Masterson, 3, of 508 Winkler St., was attacked Sunday by a dog in the 500 block of Brookside avenue. The bite on his hand was treated at Wood River Township Hospital. , „ . ,_ u u .,•„,> Cnarl e s Nisinger, 14, of 2503 i Phoning her hu 8 band in Wor- ( AJfaret(a AvCi) was Wtten ,„ cesler, South Africa, she saw a he ankle while rWing his bj . ii-obra enter and slither under , yc i e Monday morning in the the table. She told her husband, who came home and killed the make. While Mrs. A. Bonelll was Homemaking Hints A ceramic tile in the oven ai you warm your roHs liter comes in handy. Just place the warm tile on the napkin in your bretd'baikrt, pile the rolls on top and you have no worries about the rolls staying warm during the meal. COLOR PKKESSINC E48 LVI WOKS' STUDIO t CAMERA SHOP Mil CtttfenO Ate. HO MN« FOR THE IIST IN CARPETING 1*4 iampie* bfougbt it your boiQ»~«tee Eatbnat *ALADDIN OAIKT MOBILE Otf afll Bvaobai AwaUitmaota Howard* ft'»?M 400 block of Sherwood terrace. WARM PH'AIR H«vt your wateh reitored to 1H original beauty and ieouracy. Ati work guaranteed. Free eitlmatai. 811 feu* II. North, said that after all the commotion had died down last she and her husband were sirtiner on the front pornh when; they saw the man passing un- government here. He was elected to his current term as mayor in 1957 at the same election at | which the managerial question was defeated when originally hurrledlv some distance away on Viewland avenue. ED PAELT7 HAS LEADING PART IN CONVENTION Word to the Lonely RJDGECREST. N. C. "Loneliness is a very serious problem," the Rev. Dr. Jack Edward H. Paeltz. 2662 N.JNoffsinger. of Winston-Salem, Rodgers Ave.. is serving as assistant manager of the Eighth National Industrial Photographic Conference and Professional N. C., told a Southern Baptist student meeting here. "The Bible nays it is not good for men to live alone. God intended that Photographers of America, Inr.. i we should not approach mar- at Chicago. ; riage frantically, but under- Paeltz, plant photographer at standing something of the sweet Laclede Steel Co., also is Indus- mystery of life." LEARN BEAUTY CULTURE IJQAAN the method* that have made •uoceitrul ifcopowiwra and opereton out of many women over the year*. the technique of one of the mldwwit'e leaning b*4r* styling artUU— bead of two well known Beauty Culture 'iruluiiiK Aeadtfiulei, owner of several popular ibopplng center talunii. FOUR State accredited instructor* to gUidv you. Portrait by Graveouuu I, KitiKlllv, Jr, Stk *ra4e education, II year* of ate. WIITI 01 CAU TODAY for furthar information KITZMIIiER BEAUTY COLLEGE Alton Maa» iBOMriaf D»nte»—Aa«u—Dial ttu ••»*«« danish modern (On A Budget) Jn the Daiiiib manner—Wiene piece* feature »oft, Polyetber Fwun xippered imhion* to a choice at tout, charcoal 01 turquoihe. I'Vumei ol kolid wood wltb walnut finl»J». Made for comfort and good look*. • Sofa $98.50 t Chair $39.95 • love Seat $75.00 • Rocker $45.00 — From Our Danish Modtrn Colltction —UN Our "Easy Budget 0 Payment Plan. No Dairying Charges Added! Park Free at Rear Entrance «7 f. Ireodwoy HO I4IS* Alttn, Jacoby's Completely

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