Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on September 12, 1963 · Page 21
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September 12, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 21

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Alton, Illinois
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Thursday, September 12, 1963
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Page 21
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THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 12,1963 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH PAGE TWENTY-ONS Seams to Me Eliminate Bulk in Coat By PATRICIA SCOTT Q. I'm planning another winter coat and I want to avoid the same mistake I made last year. Where I made darts on the coat, the interfacing and the lining, there is a great deal of bulk. How do I eliminate this? Leave out one of the darts?—Mrs. T. McC. A. Eliminate the bulk by (1) marking the dart on the interfacing; (2) slashing the Interfacing on the straight center line of the dart; (3) overlapping the slashed edges so the two slanted stitching lines meet; (4) stitching flat on the stitching line (see illustration). V * * * * Q. Why do some pattern instructions advise top-stitching the waistline on certain dresses? —Miss L. D. A. This reinforces the waistline seam and keeps it < from stretching. It also gives a smooth finish to a dress that is to be worn without a belt. * * * * Q. Almost every dress I make with a low neckline gaps in the back. How can I prevent this? —Mrs. V. L. A. Try raising the back bodice piece at the shoulder line. Pin up the extra fabric at the shoulder seam on the back piece only and gradually taper into the sleeve seam allowance. If this is not quite enough and you have a certain back seam, you can pin out a bit more of the extra fabric at the back seam. However, be sure to keep the grainline straight. #**:;< Q. Some instructions suggest haste-stitching by machine to save time. How do you regulate the stitch?—Miss N. K. A. Adjust the regulator to the longest stitch. To remove the stitches, snip the bobbin thread every few stitches and pull out the short threads. Don't pull the entire length of thread because you may leave marks on the fabric. * * * * CJ. Whenever I have to press seams toward a facing before it is turned, I never get a good clean crease on the right side. Do you have any trick for this? —Mrs. H. T. A. Before you press the seam toward the garment, press It open as you normally would. Then press it in the direction it should go. Miss Scott Is always glad to hear from her readers, and whenever possible will use their questions in her column, but because of the great volume of mall received dally, she can- A Lovelier You Safeguard Your Health Be Careful With Aspirin ILLINOIS MEDICAL SOCIETY The most widely used medicine in the world today is aspirin. It's so popular, in fact, that Americans swallow over 16 billion tablets a year for various aches and pains — an excellent endorsement of its pain relieving effectiveness. Unfortunately. any drug powerful enough to help you, also has the potential to hurt you, a fact too many people choose to ignore. Consequently, more than 2,000 Americans die every year from misuse or overdose of aspirin, with thousands more experiencing serious illness. To safeguard your health, and that of your children, remember these rules. * Always drink a full glass of water when taking aspirin. Otherwise you're liable to Irritate your stomach, bring on nausea and even vomiting. * Never take aspirin on an empty stomach, for this too may bring on nausea and vomiting. * Never take aspirin if you not answer individual letters. 3 Publishers Newspaper Syndicate Weekly Food Revietv Fruit, Vegetables, Meat In Full Supply at Markets Bom to: No Teasing, Please! By ASSOCIATED PRESS Variety is the chief feature at the nation's supermarkets this weekend. Fruit and vegetable i seasons overlap and all moat I categories are in full supply a t' 6Ld Av «- "*>" have a stomach ulcer. Aspirin's acidity, though weak, can irritate an ulcer and even cause it to bleed. ,* Allergic reactions to aspirin are rare, hut occur most often in persons with aslhina. Such reactions can he violent. In sus- ceptihle persons, two aspirins can cause unconsciousness, Asthmatics would be wise to con- suU their poysirian concerning th's particular allergy. * Never lake aspirin to reduce fever without first consul, ing your doctor. If you do, there's ti danger that you mity mask .symptoms of a very serious illness. * Never buy more than a two or throe month's supply of aspirin, for aspirin deteriorates with time and the more it does, the more likely you'll suffer reactions. Check the aspirin container in your home. If it, smells cf vinegar on opening — or if the tablet falls apart between your fingers - throw it out. College Notes Miss Sharon Hall of 3308 Greenwood Lane, Godfrey, moved today to her dormitory room at Washington University, St. Louis. Miss Hall is a freshman student in the College of Liberal Arts, and a prospective major in political science. Miss Jessie Lyon, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Lyon of D'Adrian Gardens, has begun her freshman year at the University of Kansas in Lawrence. Her brother, Bruce, will leave this week for his second year at the College of Dentistry at Washington University, St. Louis. Classes for 'Ponytails* Are Offered participation In cooktng, dramatics and craft*. GWi Joh*« must be junior YWCA members. Further information will be given by phone at the YWCA by Mary Ellen Johnson, youth director. BRUSSELS - The Belgian government is planning to crack Simple cooking and dramatics i f | owt1 on makers of household ap- will be offered as part of thejpijances j n light O f several recent YWCA eight-week fall Ponytail: fj rps caused by defective wiring Program which begins Saturday. Sept. 28 in the Young Women's Christian Association. Games, dancing and an explanation of the coming program will take place at a free "sloppy Joe" infroductory get-together from 10 a.m. until noon on Saturday of this werk. Registra- Miss Anita Lee Henderson has I lion will be taken from 10 a.m. returned to the University of j until noon on Saturday. Sept. 21. Missouri in Columbia for her for the serins, which runs through junior year. Miss Henderson. Nov. 16. Mr. and Mrs. Ilnrotd Scgrost.i Ara reliable hands fttfin^ your" .shoes? Prom teddtore to t«n» . . . • chlld't jrowlni f««t nMdt Hit matt txJCtlng citi In shot lining . . . ind CHILD LIFE trained «xp«rt« ait about your youngiKfi lootwttt needs. Child Life Ml TOIII CHUB'S mi IN IlUUil HINDI ARCH FEATURE fQ50 $ 0 To SO BIEVENUE ORTHOPEDIC STATE AT THIRD DOWNTOWN ALTON By MARY SUE MILLER A brush, not a comb is the key to new hairstyles. Exaggerated height and width, obtained only with a teasing comb, is a thing of the past. And praise be, for back-combing so damaged feminine tresses and there's been a record boom in reconditioning treatment. In keeping with fashions, daytime coifs now emphasize simplicity. The hair is cut and draped for the smoothest possible finish. The crown may be slightly domed or may closely cap the head. The sides may swirl on the cheeks in a rhythmic wave or in a soft flip-up curl. Individual flattery dictates variations. The invariable is a superlative cut. In all probability it will be a blunt cut, neither tapered nor layered. The fabric of the hair must be of a piece. Otherwise the ends would fray and then the "do" could look only endy. For easy maintenance, a body permanent comes highly recommended. Such perms provide bounce without curl, a result that suits current styling to a T. Simply dressed, the hair must, have buoyancy or sets quickly droop. Hair must also have polish. And that brings us back to the brush. There just cannot be enough brushing. Life, sheen, perfect grooming—those are the dividends of the brushing ritual. And they never pay better than when hairstyles are uncomplicated, for then you see the hair for what it is without any sort of curly trickery. So brash girls, brush! RULE YOUR WAVES What's your hair problem? You'll find a way to overcome It in my 16-page booklet. "Rule Your Waves." Advice includes: beauty treatments for oily. dry. and normal 'hair; ways to manage unruly locks; how to add color and highlights; tips on cutting, permanents and styling; grooming tricks. Write Mary Sue Miller in care of the Alton Telegraph for your copy, enclosing a large, self addressed, stamped envelope and 20 cents In coin. © Publishers Newspaper Syndicate i economical prices. The only major item to show a general increase is eggs, which have risen a cent or two a dozen for most grades and sizes. Lamb chops are a feature in the Midwest and many Northeastern markets also have lamb specials this weekend. Pork attractions include loin roasts, chops, hams, sausage and bacon, with some stores pushing spareribs for late cookouts. Beef bargains lean toward roasts, with one national chain offering boneless round roasts at 79 cents a pound. Ground beef is also widely featured and rib steaks are among Midwestern features. The poultry lineup of small turkeys and fryers was joined tnis week in some regions by stewing hens. Among vegetable offerings, a bumper onion crop commands attention. Other top vegetable buys include com, cabbage, cucumbers, lettuce, peppers, radishes, tomatoes and cauliflower. Fruit attractions abound, with honeydew melons, cantaloup and watermelons still economically priced toward the end of their marketing season while apples, pears and grapefruit are beginning theirs. Grapes are still the best fruit Fall Program for Adults Announced by YWCA The program for fall adult edu-, wants to "dabble" in art. i cation classes and Alton Y-Wives | Mrs. Kay Peterie, fashion co- is announced today by the Young Women's Christian Association. The classes begin next week, and the Y-Wives on Sept. 26. Registration for both began today. Schedule for registration is 1-4:30 and 7-8:30 p.m. today and Friday; and 9 a.m.-noon on Saturday. Featured in the adult series is a class called "Sketch 'n' Paint" with Mrs. Thelma Entler as instructor. The YW announces this class is for the beginner who ALTON CHILDREN'S THEATRE Fall Workshop Registration HOFFMEISTER HOUSE Kde. & 1st Grade — Mon. Sept, 16 — 4 p.m. to 5 p.m. 7th & Stb Grades — Tiles. Sept. 17 — 4 p.m. to 5:80 p.m. (Teen Theatre) 4th, 5th, 6th Grades—Wed. Sept. 18th—1 p.m. to «:SO p.m. 2nd & 3rd Grades—Thur., Sept. 19th-r4 p.m. to 5:80 p.m. 9th thru 12th Grades—Sat. Sept. 14 & 21st-10 a.m. to 12 noon (Teen Theatre) For Further Information Call 462-2732 L. Jr.. R pounds, 13 ounces.i Monday, 12:28 p.m., St. Joseph's Elder children: Laura Jo 6. and Terri ?,\>s. Dr. and Mrs. David Fray.ier, Edwardsvillc, a son. 8 pounds, 3 ounces, Tuesday, 2:11 a.m., St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder children: Janet Kay 10, David 8, Barbara 6, Jamie 3, and Kathy, 19 months. Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Coleman, 121% Manning Ave.. Wood River, a son, Ronald Jr., 8 pounds, 12 ounces, Tuesday, 9:39 p.m., St. Joseph's Hospital, Highland. Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Halbig, 115 Maple Road, State College Pa., a daughter, Cynthia Lynn, 6 pounds, 15 ounces, 1:55 a.m., Wednesday, Bellefonte General Hospital, Bellefonte. Pa. Elder child, Valerie Ann, 22 months. Mrs. Halbig is the former Miss Rose Searcy, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Searcy of Wood River. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Maher, 1615 Seminary St., a daughter, first child, 7 pounds, 9 ounces, 8:10 a.m., Wednesday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Maternal grandparents are Judge and Mrs. Michael M. Kinney and paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Maher, 1 Mr. and Mrs. Nick Siemer, 1203 Willard St., a daughter, first child, 6 pounds, 12 ounces, 12:13J 873 daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Henderson of 516 Mather St., participated in rush week activities last week at the university. The University of Oklahoma, at Norman, has announced that Allan J. Gilbert has been pledged to Sigma Alpha Mu, social fraternity at the university. Bids were issued Monday. Kenneth Scliulenburg. son of, j Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth L. Schul- '.enburg, 1406 Liberty St.. has en! kTcd his junior year at Colorado i ! School of Mines, Golden. Colo, i i i Miss Ellen Newcomb has returned to her studies in New York following a two-week visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Newcomb. 428 W. Main St., Bethalto, Miss Newcomb is majoring in fashion merchandising and illustration at the Fashion Institute of Technology. Wilbert Davis Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Wilbert Davis, 933 Tremont St., left Wednesday to enter his sophomore year at Indiana University, Bloomington. Joseph Anthony Cahill of 518 Summit St., will leave Friday for Winter Park, Fla., where he will participate in "how to study" week on the campus of Rollins College. Joseph, son of Mrs. J. A. Cahill and the late Mr. Cahill, will enter the school as a freshman student. The series includes a five Halloween costume party and an ice cream and soda party; a free swim in the YW pool: and in testers and irons. " J GET HEP Come in and See Our Fall Selections of Gay Gibson DRESSES PAULENE'S FASHIONS Mnntirrlln Plaza WUfi* It's A Jiffy-Knit Reversible afghan is all trian- 1 l aken before '" FOR THE EXPERIENCE BENTON HARBOR, Mich. (IP) — An 11-year-old girl was near the head of a college class in shorthand. Patience Armstrong a sixth-grader, explained why she entered the six-week summer course at Benton Harbor Community College: "Shorthand was something I'd never STORE M TOVKN Alton Plaza and Wilshire Village Open Fri. •nd Mon. 9 A.M. to 9 P.M. +* f headquarters for Carter's famous cotton More Often Outgrow* Than Outworn I Famous Spanky Pant» And Shirt • Fine soft cotton knfe • Machine washable and d| ironing needed • Sizes: 2 — 16 yrtu CM*er*« Comfortable Sbtrl Carter'* Famons Spanfcr Prig *ith low neck. buUt-un »houl- with all-elastic waist and reia. j „ on.!*- ~~i_ 35^ forced cuns and gusset. Hi White plus a dazzling palett* •f stay.' pastel*. buy in most stores, thanks to thea- m very heavy crop. PRINTED PATTERN ordinator at a local store, will teach the charm classes which will cover wardrobe planning, posture, grooming, makeup, hair styling and social graces. Day and evening classes in beginners' bridge will be taught by Mrs. Pete Chiste. Mrs. John Dippel will instruct the knitting class, planned basically for beginners. It is announced that intermediates may also enroll for! this class. ! Members of the Alton Y-Wives may choose one, two or three from a group of classes and interest groups. Included are knitting and tennis instruction, book- reviews, Bible study, the Gospel of John, art appreciation, ease ir speaking, swimming and bowling. Information on classes and Y-Wives will be given by phone at the YWCA. Cooking Cues When a recipe calls for "grated" nuts, use a hand-operated rotary-type nut grater. Putting nuts through the fine blade of a food chopper does not usually give the same effect as grated nuts. Pretty garnish for a warm- weather salad: slices of cooked beet cut into diamond shapes. OLD FASHIONED BARGAIN SALE! NEW FALL jpHANSEN SHOES Remember the old faihioned bargains we gave you last year? Well they're here again. Ye«, it't true, you can find such a bargain at Myeri Bros. The Johanien people say we can sell, for three days only, Friday, Saturday and Menday, their plain calf pump at this old fashioned bargain price. REG. $16.95 PLAIN PUMP .,. BLACK CALF ONLY HI or MID HEELS - SIZES TO 10 Hospital. Maternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Herkert of Michael, 111.; and Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Siemer, Batchtown. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Curran, 2201 Johnson St., a daughter, 9 pounds, 8 ounces, Wednesday, 11:21 a.m., St. Joseph's Hospital. Elder children, Shelia 15, Patricia 14, William 12. Thomas 10, Mary 9, Catherine 8, Daniel 6, Susan 4, and Robert 1V 2 . Mr. and Mrs. Martin J. Porter, Pierce Lane, Godfrey, a daughter, 6 pounds, 10 ounces, Wednesday, 4:20 p.m., St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Bierman, Chesterfield, a daughter, Ronda Faye, 6 pounds, 2 ounces, Wednesday, 12:17 p.m., Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder children Larry 4, and Toni 2. Mr. and Mrs. Meredith Wadsworth, 21 Northmoor, Rosewood Heights, a son, William, 7 pounds, 7 ounces, 4 a.m. today, Alton Memorial Hospital. She is the former Jessie Marie Grant, daughter of Mrs. Laraine Grant of Roxana. Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Francis Wadsworth, East Alton. St ' J° s eph'sgles! They are so easy to knit in seed-stitch. Crochet them together into a hexagon, join these to form afghan. Use scraps of worsted. Pattern 873: directions; color schemes for 4V 2 inch triangles. Thirty-five cents in coins for this pattern — add 15 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing and special handling. Send to Laura Wheeler, care of Alton Telegraph 66, Needlecraft Dept., P.O. Box 161, Old Chelsea Station, New York 11, N. Y, Print plainly Pattern Number, Name, Address and Zone. Biggest Bargain in Needlecraft; History! New 1964 Needlecraft Catalog has over 200 designs, costs only 25 cents! A "must" if you knit, crochet, sew, weave, embroider, quilt, smock, do crewelwork. Hurry, send 25 cents right now. When Daddy Stops to Look SYDNEY, Australia fP— Sydney's sidewalk supervisors must come in small sizes. An inspec- cityl tion porthole at one new building is 18 inches from the| ground. Top Favorite PRINTED PATTERN Back-wrap wonder—the skirt that's become a "must" for active suburbanites and working girls. Extra-simple to sew in cotton, wool, blend. Printed Pattern 4596: Misses' Waist Sizes 24, 25, 26, 28, 30, 32. Size 28 requires 1% yards 54-inch fabric. Fifty cents in coins for this! pattern — add 15 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing and special handling. Send to Anne Adams, care of the Alton Telegraph, 177, Pattern Dept., 243 W. 17th St., New York 11, N. Y. Print plainly Name, Address, Size, and Style Number. Pattern Free! Mail coupon Inside new Fall-Winter Pattern Catalog, ready now! Over 300 design ideas, all sizes. Send 50 cents for Catalog. COUPON grriiis COUPON GOOD TOR •{§1 7Bc on HAIR GUT or X $2-60 on PKRMANKNT f> O Good till Sept. 3Uih £3 g. /"S -0 \ 102 K. Broadway — Alton j DIAL 462-2111 COUPON Y.W.C.A. ADULT EDUCATION CLASSES Knitting Tues. 7-8:30 p.m. Begins Sept. 24—6 weeks—$3.00 Beginners Bridge Thurs. 10 a.m.-noon Begins Sept. 26—6 weeks—$8.00 Beginners Bridge Thurs. 7-9 p.m. Begins Sept. 26—6 weeks—$8.00 Charm Wed. 7-8:30 p.m. Begins Sept. 25—6 weeks—$8.00 Sketch 'N Paint Men. 7-9 p.m. Begins Sept. 23—6 weeks—$8.00 ALTON Y-WIVES 6 Week Session begins Thursday, Sept. 26 9:30 a.m.-2:00 p.m. $1.50 You may take I, 2 or 3 classes or interest groups for a total cost of $1.50. Bowlers and swimmers pay extra for their dips and games. Knitting Instruction Bible Study, Gospel of John Tennis Instruction Bowling Book Reviews Swimming Eose In Speaking Art Appreciation Bring a socle lunch 01 buy a sandwich at the Y.W.C.A. REGISTER AND PAY FEES AT- Y.W.C.A. anytime on the following days... Thursday, Sept. 12—1:00-4:30 p.m—7-8:30 p.m. Friday, Sept. 13—1:00-4:30 p.m—7*8:30 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 14—9:00-noon. ». BAROQUE Long sleeved wool jacquard cardigan, 17.98 Classic wool knit sleeveless sheath, 25.00 SUISSE Border patterned woo! jacquard, 18.98 Classic Wool knit slip-on straight skirt, 14.98 C. ARABESQUE Collared wool jacquard cardigan, 18.98 Classic wool knit slip-on capri, 16.98

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