Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on May 31, 1963 · Page 11
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May 31, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 11

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Alton, Illinois
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Friday, May 31, 1963
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Page 11
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FRlt>A¥, MAV 81,1963 --t""* •*""•**•"'""'-'" ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH PAGE ELEVEN The Clothes Poll i*»««"••'» fey Nobody seems to Agree on how the shift originated. Some fifty It started With tMe chemise, which Jusf grew looser. Others claim H w«6 patterhed on ft beach cover-up, But wherever It came from, it has^nearly become a genertt for fashion This hafldy little item can go to the beach, to the office to a patio party^dependlftg dn the fabric. Price 18 ho object— anyone can be In style,<From the famous Lilly shift lii the $40 to $50 bracket to undel&ikdollar numbers offered ftt variety stores, shifts are selling Ilk! hot dogs at an amuaefflehl park. Why have we taken to our fashiomconscicus little hearts a garment that's loose and just hangs? Its appeal lies In the fact that everyone can wear It. If you're In good shape, the shift will move with you and mold your figure to advantage. If you have A figure defect, it will camouflage your liability. And beat of all, it offers every woman freedom (no propaganda intended). In the dog days of summer, she caM keep foundation garments to a minimum if she wears those versions of the shift called the "tent" and "pyramid." That achievement alone Would endear ANY silhouette to the feminine population. At summer resorts where shorts were the costume of the day, the shift has moved in— a break for the hippy gal. The shift Is also replacing pants as a summer "way of life" for women. We can look more feminine and be cooler, too. I never found slacks or jeans comfortable on a hot day. ' The practicality of the shift is unlimited. Add luscious summer colors, beautiful silk prints, brightly trimmed terry and you have an eye-appeal as well— two unbeatable reasons behind the popularity of a silhouette that starts at the top and just hangs. Clilo Chat Q: "I always hute to see summer come, because I MUST wont ft girdle and it Invariably makes me swelter. I know diet and exercise arc, the long-range answers, but at this point I need 'first aid.' Any suggestions?" — Mrs. L. K. Dear Mrs. L. K.: Diet and exercise may be the long-range answer's to a slim figure, but If you want to be well-groomed, you'll always wear a girdle, summer notwithstanding. Every figure, however 1 slender, needs some control. Now that we've entered the age of spnndex, the summer girdle problem cun be solved quite happily. Girdles made of this soft, lightweight fiber offer plenty of control without uncomfortable bones or stays. They Include fishnet weaves that all but breathe. Sizes are proporllpned and lengths range from brief briefs to long-leg spandex tricot to wear under long shorts or pants. Another advantage of this airy fiber is that sudsing, so frequently necessary during the summer months, snaps the fibers back into shap so that the girdle will continue to fit smoothly and firmly. Please send your fashion problems to Helen Hennessy in care of this paper. While she cannot answer each letter personally, letters of general interest will be answered in this column. (All rights reserved. Newspaper Enterprise Assn.) A Lovelier You Fit Swim-Suit to Figure HtlmoM fr FiarMft By MARY SUE MILLER The Loreleis among us will be wearing seal-sleek swim suits. And why not? Maillots and modified bikinis are knitted and fitted to make the most of a siren figure. But what if the slither theme runs contrary to your talents or taste? Then take an avant- garde approach and wear a pretty, soft suit. The trend toward gentled suits is more than a glint in fashion's eye. Leading designers favor the idea — several versions of it. In silky fabrics, one version is cut like a blouson shift. Another has a flirty skirt and a skim-fit top. Translated in cotton, the look is that of a one- piece sun suit with neat shorts and a tidy, strapped top. As befits those softened silhouettes, the colors of plain fabrics are powdery. Prints are feminine, sprigged with blossoms and paisley patterns. Finishes make a point of holding that fresh-pressed appearance A very special advantage, ''is that, should hip control be indispensable, ,a pantie girdle may be- .worn beneath. And there's a wonderful new crop of really brief but controlling briefs. So why not go soft? The flattery and fashion potentials are terrific. In fact, it's the chance of a decade to make the most introguing splash of the season. IIlp Reducing Routined You can diet until you be- come feather-Hght and still be hip-heavy. Reduction in the hipline is assured only by exercise. For a set of quick and effective ones, send for my leaflet, "Hip Reducing Routines." Write Mary Sue Miller in care of Alton Telegraph, enclosing a', stamped self addressed envelope and 5 cents in coin to cover handling. © 1963, Field Enterprises, Inc. Beauty Tips A wig, in the same color as your own hair, is a lifesaver during the swimming season. No need to leave the beach in the middle of a sunny afternoon so that you can put up your hair for a dinner engagement that evening. THOROUGH SPOT REMOVAL • SOFT, NATURAL PRESSING TRUE COLOR CONTROL • NO DRYCLEANING ODOR NO MISSING BUTTONS FREE Plck-Up And Delivery A GOOD TIME to listen to your youngster read is when you're occupied with chores that busy y6ur hands but not your head. Reading: Aloud is excellent practice both far children who like to read and those who don't, and they'll profit by your attention. Have them get out a book when you're do* hit dishes, mending:, clean- Ing drawers, etc. ft 1963, New Yerk Herald Tribune, Inc. Phi Tau Omega Initiates Four Phi Tau Omega sorority initiated the Misses Marilyn Kulp, Hannah Hood, Addle Ilch and Monica Sladek into membership during a dinner meeting Wednesday in the Flaming Pit Restaurant, Florissant., The women were received as members of Delta chapter during a candlelight ceremony conducted by Mrs. Sandy Leeson, and received corsages and sorority pins. The Misses Nancy Klasner and Marilyn Jun were co-hostesses for the evening. Mrs. Earl Mueller ' of 1105 Greene St., will entertain the chapter during its next meeting at 7:30 p.m. on June 3. Hackethal? of Edwardsville To Be Honored Mr. and Mrs. Joseph J. Hakethal of Edwardsville, will observe their 50th wedding anniversary Sunday at a family dinner and open house from 2 to 3:30 p.m. at their home. The couple was married on May 28, 1913, in Biloxl, Miss. Mrs. Hackethal is the former Miss Goldie Hamilton. Mr. and Mrs. Hackethal, who previously lived near East Alton have resided in the Edwardsville area for the past 11 years. They are parents of nine children: Joseph F.' Hackethal, Bethalto; Leo E. Hackethal, Wood River; John B. Hackethal, Littleton, Colo.; Peter L., Alton; Thomas, Cletus, Mrs. Darvin Carpenter, Mrs. Ray Cooper, and Mrs. Loren- Buhr, all of Edwardsville. Memo to Mid-Age Men By BUXH MILLETT It's about time someone had a plain talk with middle-aged men about their health. I have been intrigued by the fact that my mail shows an increasing number of wives are concerned over the way their husbands are driving themselves. The individual problems vary. But what they add up to is that these wives don't want to be widows. This, gentleman, should be flattering to you. But anxious as your wives may be to look after your health, :here are some things they can't do. Your wife can see that your meals are well-balanced and easy on calories. But she can't <eep you from raiding the ice- DOX at night. Your wife can cut down on liei 1 demands so that the budget isn't a constant worry to you. But she can't keep you from being extravagant in such matters as buying the latest model car. Your wife can urge you to drive carefully. But there's not much she can do if you are the kind who likes to see how tast your car will go. Your 'wife may be able to talk you into getting regular physical check-ups. But she can't make you take your doctor's advice about slowing down, losing 15 pounds or easing up on smoking. (All rights reserved, NEA) SERVICE, TOO Yet, you nt «H tbil and much more... bccaus* we do it the right way with no sacrifice in quality or care. And you're always sure, whether it's the speed •ervjce you want or normal processing, that the same perfection will prevail. The price will amaze -you-it'i »o reasonable ... you can't afford to put it off. Call HO 6-8877, we'll be right over. ALTON LAUNDRY •09 E. CaU HO 5-8877 #26 E. Elm St.—---2018 State St. Carrolltott Church Rites Announced CARROLLTON — The Rev. Charles A. Fradenburgh will speak it the 10 a.m. service Sunday in he Methodist Church. The Rev. Dan Vltltoe will speak it the 9 a.m. worship service Sun- lay in the Baptist Church in Berdan. "The Good Smaritan" will be he sermon theme of Dr. F r a nk tfarston for the 10:45 a.m. wor- hip service Sunday in the First resbyterian Church. "The Confession of Jesus Christ" will be the sermon theme f the Rev. John Finnan for the 0:30 a.m. worship and commun- on service Sunday in the Baptist Church" in Eldred. Sunday Masses at St. John's :athollc Church' will be at 7, 9, .nd 10:30 a.m. while the week day Masses will be at 6:30 and a.m. The theme of the 7:30 a.m. wor- hip service Sunday in Our Redeemer Lutheran Church will be 'He Will Teach You All Things." The Liturgy with confirmation will at the 11 a.m. service with the Rev. Kieth Gerberding, pastor of he church, officiated at both. The Rev. Francis Varbl ewill speak afthe 10:30 a.m. and the 8 p.m. worship services in the Faith Japtist Church. The Training un- on will be at 7 p.m. with Chester McKay as director. There will be no service other han Sunday school at 9:30 a.m. in he First Christian Church. The Rev. Dan Vititoe will speak at the 10:30 a.m. and 8 p.m. worship services Sunday in the Mt. ,ilead Baptist Church. The BYF ivill meet'at 7:15 p.m. The Rev. Darwin Rolens has chosen for his sermon theme, 'God's Spirit in God's Men" for he 9 a.m. worship service in the First Baptist Church Sunday. The Rev. Norman Ward will speak at the 10:30 a.m. and the :30 p.m. worship services Sunday n the Zion Baptist Church. The raining union will meet Sunday at 6:30 with Claude Bowker as director. Moving to Coast CARROLLTON — Louis Varble of Kane, who has been a specia agent in the I.A.A. Insurance Co will move to California and was honored at a farewell dinner given Wednesday in the Colonial Room of Day's Cafe by the de partment heads and office em ployes of the I.A.A Insurance Co Greene County Farm Bureau, the agricultural Extension, the Home maker's Extension and the Or ganization Department all housed in the Farm Bureau building. Varble has resigned his posi rion here and he and his familj .will leave the last of the week for Lancaster, Calif., where n has accepted a position as spe cial agent in the California Farrr Bureau Insurance Co. Honored at Shower CARROLLTON — Miss Connie Steinacher, daughter of Mr. am Mrs. Eugene Steinacher, who wil be married June 15 to Thoma Barnard, son of Mr. and Mrs Robert Barnard, also of this city was honored at a bridal showe given Sunday afternoon at t h e home of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Kinser, hostesses being Mr. Rob ert Bowman of Greenfield and Miss Lana Jones of Carrollton. Out of Balance BUENOS AIRES — Argentina reports an unfavorable trade balance for the period just end ed. BONN — Synthetic libers are meeting tarrif walls in Germany NOW! LOCAL SERVICE ON TEMPO-TRONIC ELECTRONIC CUT STENCILS For A. B. DicU, Gestetner, Roneo, Gena, Speed-o-Print, Machines. Perfect Stencils Mftde from any drawn or printed copy or paste-up. 50 Each OFFICE MACHINES EXCHANGE 2900 E. Broadway HO 2-8442 Unit at Catrollton Elects Mrs. Hobson CARROLLTON - Mrs. Roy lugene Hobson was elected chairman of Carrollton Greene County lomemaker's Extension Unit "uesday evening at the home of drs. Arthur Eickefi. Mrs. Hobson succeeds her sis- er-in-law, Mrs. William Hobson. Other officers elected were Mrs. lenn Diehl and Mrs. Ernest Robrts Jr., vice presidents; Mrs. 5uy Petty, secretary and treas- irer; Mrs. Richard Giller, public elatlons; Mrs. William Hopkins, -H chairman; Mrs. Fred Schmidt ecreation. Announcement was made that he unit will sponsor the local .chievement Day of Carrollton 4- i club in July. The major lesson was given by rtrs. Paul Bales and Mrs. David lembrough. Miss Marie Witt gave lie minor lesson. Mrs. Eicken was assisted in en- ertaining by Mrs. John Byland .nd Mrs. Jerry Ditman. Ex-Resident Killed CARROLLTON — Word has icen received of the death of Moron Drue Thomas, 51, formerly )f Carrollton, who died May 24 n Winfield, Kan. of injuries suf- ered in an auto-train accident. Thomas, a representative of the Tiomas-DaMoude Grain Service ?o., was in the Winfield area on business. Thomas was a son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Morton Thomas, ormer Carrollton residents and a grandson of the late Samuel and 3elle Eldred Thomas, also former Carrollton residents. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Vivian Thomas, and two sons, William, a student atthe Kansas University and Randy, 7, and a sister, Miss Ruth Thomas, of Kansas City, Mo. Carrollton Notes CARROLLTON — Miss LenOra Strang and Mrs. Byron Hill of San Francisco, Calif., are visiting heir sister, Mrs. Dewey Ma- lolland, and other relatives here and in Greenfield. Mr. and Mrs. Jack McClure re :urned home the last of the week :rom Hot Springs, Ark., where :hey had gone earlier in the week Shipment Group Makes River Trip in Canoe SHIPMAN — The Rev. Donald DuRall, minister of the local Methodist Church, accompanied five members of the local MYF on a canoe strip. The group left Tuesday and began the float trip at Round Spring State park in Missouri and went the 50 miles down the Current River to Van Suren, Mo. Boys who went were: Art Welsh. Paul Kahl, Dennis Skaggs, Kenneth Beckham and Tom Cravens. 4-H Club Meets SHIPMAN — The Piasa Birds 4-H Club met at the Piasa Methodist Church annex on Monday night and made some plans for the summer. Plans were discussed to attend the Convention of the Conservation and Forestry Camp ia Southern Illinois Aug. 4-10. The club will also make a tour of the Chevrolet plant in St. Louis and a bakery in Granite City. Randall Reno and Ronald Smith gave demonstrations of 4-H proj ects. Mrs. Dwight Darr served refreshments to 12 members and 26 guests. Shlpman Notes SHIPMAN — Mr. and Mrs. Carl Bullman left Wednesday for Indianapolis where they will attend the auto races and visit their son and family, .Donald Bullman. Miss Ann Hamilton of Carterville is a guest of her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Dewey Paynter. KANE — Mrs. C. XV. Devening entertained students who work in he school cafeteria and the winners in the Modern Woodman oration contest at a party at steckel's cafe Monday. They vere: Peter and Paul XVehrly, Sharon Swearingin, Kathy Danels, Rhonda Crisswell, Jean Arnold, Martha Schultz. Butch Craw- 'ord Gary Krueger and Shirley Scoggins. Miss May Fenity entertained he following at dinner Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Hawk, Mrs. Ralph Linder and her house guests Misses Daisy and Lctha Davis of St. Louis and Mr. and Mrs. Paul Fenity, White Hall. The annual school picnic was leld Wednesday on (the school grounds. Dr. U. S. Randall will speak on "Stirring to Remember" at the 10:15 services Sunday morning at he Baptist Church. At 7 p.m. he will speak on "\Vhat is a Protestant"? Chui'ch School at the Church of 'hrist will be at 10 a.m. and morning worship at 11 a.m. Sunday school at the Methodist Church will be at 9:30 a.m. and worship services at 10:35 a.m. OTTAWA — A start has been made of Canada's Red River flood way project. to attend the funeral'of their cousin, C. E. Bagley. . Mr. and Mrs. John Short of Tulsa, Okla., arrived Tuesday to spend a few days visiting Mrs. Short's mother, Mrs. Anna Herring. Carl Arnold of Stoughton, Wis., is spending three weeks with his son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Martin Valstad. Schneithorsfs "FINE FOODS SINCE 191T Located in the New HOLIDAY INN — Edwardsville, III. On By Pass 66 and 111. 157 at Sunset Hill. SERVING DAILY 6 A.M.-12 P.M. FEATURING ON SUNDAY A FAMILY SMORGASBORD — 11 «.m.. 4 p.m. • DINNERS STARTING AT $2.25 • BUFFET LUNCHEON SERVED MONDAY THRU FRIDAY — 11 a.m. - 2 p.m. DIAL EOW. 656-3115 FOR RESERVATIONS Get Set for Summer AT THE Jamaica Jamboree Fashionable Sophisticates! Fabulous fantasy screen printed Surf cloth crop tops or smart cardigan look done -in striped knit. Chic styles with the classic look. Matched to lined knit or play-knit Janmicas. Sizes: 2 to 4, 3 to 6x, 7 to 14, $198 .. $O98 ,]98 „. $2 STORE *« TOW* Alton Plaza and Wilshire Village Open Tonight Till 9 P.M. Kane THE HAGUE — Duth industrial investment is declining. Army Asks Draft of 12,OOOMen WASHINGTON (AP) - The Army today askrd for draft of 12,000 men in August, the largest number for any month so far this year. It compares with a 4,000 quota for June and 7,000 for July. The highest previous monthly quo'a in 1963 was 10.000 in each of the months of April and May. The increase from July to Au- gust may reflect a need for replacements for the men who were drafted i.n the big quotas resulting from the Berlin crisis in 1961 afld whose services will begin to tei 1 - mirate in September. OSLO — Norway now allows more biscuit imports. UR VACATION You'll hava extra fun if we plan itl See u» for cruises, tempting tours and resort holldayi. MCMItt TRAVEL ADVISORS 413 EAST BROADWAY Phone 465-2558 DANCE TO THE MUSIC OF JIMMY DORSET'S ORCHESTRA Sunday, June 9, 1963 MINERAL SPRINGS HOTEL • 12.00 PER COUPLE (includes DINNER and rax) • Dinner served from 6 to 8 • DANCE from 7 to 11 For Reservations Dial 46S-6611 OPEN TONIGHT TILL 9 — TOMORROW TILL 5 for fun In the sun!! —Don't change, go as you are, in *ur cotton chambray Patio Lounger. Cool to look at, cool to wear, with two huge lined target pockets, zippered back, and set in belt that sash ties in the back. Colors: Charcoal, Red, Blue. Sizes 8 to 18 $C98 6 Jacoby's Since 1883 togeth< EXCITING MR. AND MRS. CHAIRS, OTTOMAN, PLUS T SOFA NOW AT ONE LOW SALE PRICE! _„._ $ O ftp oo 4 SELJG Original Pieces OUO What versatility, what charm! An entire roomful of Selig original furniture featuring individual deep-cushion comfort... attractive covers. Fine pieces handsomely matched and ready to be grouped or placed as you wish. Smart enough for your living room... durable enough for your family room. Come and seel Same group with 8' three-cushion sofa $179.50 or with 9' four-cushion sofa $198.50 T""^" V PIECES MAY BE PURCHASED INDIVIDUAU/Y IF YOU UKSIUK! BUY ON JACOBY'S TIME PAYMENT PLAN 627 E. Broadway FREE PARKING AT REAR ENTRANCE Alton

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