Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on April 11, 1961 · Page 9
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April 11, 1961

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 9

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Alton, Illinois
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Tuesday, April 11, 1961
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TUESDAY, APRIL 11, < II \ff w Pi 4 'roll — ran onnss frot? MUSI owft If you've studied fashions this season, you realize the importance of chiffon. Its soft delicacy IB perfect for the re* taxed look, so very big this year. Nothing flows and drapes more gently than this supple, fitmy fabric. To work on chiffon, there are some precautions you should take; the finishing of the garment, such an seams, Is most important. Here are some things to watch out for. 1. Before you even handle the fabric, be sure your fingernails and cuticles are smooth. If they aren't, you'll find they catch the threads with the rough edges. 2. Next, cover your table with a sheet. This will keep the fabric from slipping and distorting the pattern pieces. 3. Findings: Have a sharp pair of shears on hand. Dull edges will chop fabric. Use NEW, VERY FINE machine needle and No. 9 hand sewing needle. Use short machine stitch. 15-18 stitches per Inch. Silk or mercerized cotton thread is required. 4. Baste, do not pin. Chiffon not only slips but runs and catches as does a stocking. If you use pins you'll probably lose half of them before you've finished fitting yourself. When marking darts, etc., use tailor's tacks, not chalk. 5. Stitch seams over a piuce of tissue paper and tear paper away when seam is completed. You'll find machine stitching much easier this way. 6. Lining: for crisp- look, use taffeta; for soft drapey effect, use rayon or silk crepe. Use this lining for fitting purposes, too. Fit the bodice on the lining first, and make as many corrections as you can on the paper pattern before cutting the chiffon. Then, sew lining and chiffon together as one, concealing all seams on the inside. The lining and chiffon skirts are joined at the waist only In most styles. Hun- die chiffon as little as possible. 7. Always use French seams on skirt. This is a seam within a seam. Wrong sides are placed together and stitched % inch from the edge. Turn seam to inside and stitch on the normal seam allowance. Raw edges are completely enclosed. (Figure 1). 8. Hems: For bias-cut skirt, make hand-rolled hem. Roll edge tightly. Slide needle in Perfume 'Round the Clock Q.—Dear Jane: I adore perfume, but for some reason or other Its fragrance Just does not last on me. I have told several of my friends that I want a new perfume, but first I must nnd out about a lasting one —Mrs. G. B. A.—A particularly good Idea for women who claim that perfume does not "stay with them" Is a Liquid Skin Sachet. It smooths on the skfn very easily, and lingers longer because of Its sachet base. It has a slower rate of diffusion and evaporation than any other type of fragrance and was originated by Houbigant, Try their Chan- tllly Liquid Skin Sachet. Only $2.50 plus tax at Thrifty Drug Stores FIG.l no. z the roll as you slip stitch hem in place. (Figure 2). For skirts shirred at the waist, with side seams on the straight of grain, use either a hand- rolled hem, or very deep 6 or 7 inch hem. * * * * A booklet containing 15 Ideas for gifts you can make Is now available. These gift ideas have been selected from Patricia Scott's most popular columns. To receive a copy of Fifteen Gifts You Can Make, write to Miss Scott in care of this newspaper, enclosing a long, self-addressed stamped envelope and 20 cents to cover printing and handling costs. * * * * 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 mail received daily, she cannot answer individual letters. (©) 1961. Field Enterprises. Inc.) Doctors 9 Wives Witt Hear State Head Mrs. Charles L. Wunsch of Aurora, will be a guest speaker at the Monday luncheon of the Women's Auxiliary to the Madison County Medical Society in the home of Mrs. Harry Mittleman, 11 Wilshire Ave., East Alton. The speaker is president of the Illinris State Medical Society. Mrs,- Wunsch will be the houseguest of Mrs. Mittleman until Tuesday, when she will leave for Springfield. Mrs. Charles Ehlert will be chairman of the hostess committee for the Monday meeting. Cooking Cues Main course for a ladies' luncheon: creamed sweetbreads, ham and mushrooms served in patty shells. Serve with green peas garnished with strips of scarlet pimiento. Add thinly sliced crescents of celery to crabmeat to stretch the seafood when you are serving it as a cocktail. Poach pared and quartered apples in a sugar syrup and serve cold with fresh orange segments. Marriage Antwuncca Injerseyvllle Mr. and Mrt, John A, PitM« art Mmynrnmuni in dttiftdi following their marriage Saturday In the Paul Street Bible Church at Ottawa, HI. Tht bfide to the tenner Mn> Janet Dalton, daughter of Mr*. Mnu» nta Pester of Jeneyville, and the late Marry A. Bowers. The Rev. Albert Stroh performed the ceremony befwe member* of the immediate families. Mr. and Mm. .fnhn Edwards, the bridegroom's brother-tn-lnw and stater, were attendants. The bride wore a turquoise sheath dress and petal hat. Her attendant wore a beige chiffon dress and corsage of pink carnations. Mr. Pierce, son of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Pierce of Ottawn, Is engaged in farming, and Is employed at the Caterpillar Plant in Jollet. Mrs. Pierce Is employed by the ASC Office in Ottawa. Guests at the wedding Included the bridegroom's mother. KimeS'Pawley Marriage Saturday Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Kimes will make their home at 102 First St., Wood River. The couple was married Saturday afternoon. The bride is the former Miss Betty Ann PawJey, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William W. Pawley, 790 State St., Wood River. Mr. Kimes is the son of Mrs. Dorothy Howell of Dallas. Tex. The Rev. Albert F. Moginot Jr., officiated at the ceremony in the home of the bride's parents, and attendants were Mr. and Mrs. Roy Harmon of Cleveland, Ohio. The couple received immediately following the ceremony. The bride is employed by First National Bank and Trust Co., in the savings department. Mr. Kimes is employed by McDonnell Aircraft Corp. Local Soroptimists Return Home Monday Afternoon Mrs. Paul Franich, Mrs. George Shanahan and Miss Mary Margaret Brady returned Monday evening from Shreveport, La. The women, members of the local Sorop- timist Club, attended the 35th annual regional conference, South . Central region, Sorop- ttmist Federation of the Americas, Friday through Sunday. Mrs. Shanahan served as the constitution and by-laws chairman for the South Central Region, and presented proposed constitutional changes for club approval. Mrs. Shanahan also conducted singing activities during social breaks at the meet. The next meeting of the Soroptimists will be a noon luncheon on-April 20 in Mineral Springs Hotel. Fashion Facts Bows all over the place in Paris. Some suits are completely buttoned with bows. Others have bows as trim. Born tot ROTCVf worth, Rt, 3, fcdgwwjod Tit. race, Godfrey, a daughter, Roberta Ann, ? pounds and 6 ounces, 2:05 a.m., today, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder child, Patrick Eugene, 18 months old, Mr. and Mm. Bofcbte Highsmith, 144 E. Sth St., Roxana, a son, Kenneth Farley, second child, ? pounds, 6 a.m., Monday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mr. and Mm. Clayton LMI- don, Piasa, a son, Terry L«, 8 pounds and 1 ounce, 5:40 p.m., Sunday, Alton Memorial Hospital. Elder children, Christina Lynn, 3to, and Mark Allen, Itt.. Mr. and Mrs. Lymnn Stilts, 58 Harnell Ct., Cottage Hills, a daughter, Pamela Jean, first child, 6 pounds and 11 ounces, 8 p.m., Sunday, AH/m Memorial Hospital. Mr*. Stilts is the former Miss Carol Butler, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Butler of Alton. The paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Charles Stilt* of Cottage Hills. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Boyd. 1836 Ervay St., a son, Shawn Patrick, first child, 6 pounds and 9 ounces, 6:44 p.m., Sat- urdey, Alton Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Boyd is the former Miss Patty Jo Parker, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Parker, Alton. The paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs, Edward Boyd, Alton. Mr. and Mm. Donald O. Frenz, 973 Lorena Ave., Wood River, a son, 7 pounds and 11 ounces, 2:19 p.m., Monday. St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Aaron L. Harper, 905 Acton Ave., Wood River, a daughter, 8 pounds and 1 ounce, 12:11 p.m., Monday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Edward L. Womack, 1619 Market St., a son, 6 pounds and 7 ounces, 11:37 p.m., Monday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. William Morcy, Bunker Hill, a son, 6 pounds and 4 ounces, 6:45 p.m., Monday, St. Joseph's Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Carlos L. Griffin, 449 E. 3rd St., a daughter, 6 pounds and 15 ounces, 2:59 a.m., Monday, St. Joseph's Hospital. t Mr. and Mrs. John Lively, 25 Langley Ave., Wollaston, Mass., a daughter, 8 pounds and 14 ounces, Saturday, Quincy Hospital, Qulncy, Mass. Mrs. Lively is the former Miss Lois Houser, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Houser, 605 Hawthorne Ave., Wood River. Mrs. Homer Lively, Brighton, is the paternal grandmother. Clinton Shattucks Mark Anniversary In Cottage Hills Mr. and Mrs. Clinton Shattuck of Cottage Hills celebrated their silver wedding anniversary Monday, and were surprised at their home Sunday by members of their family. Mr. and Mrs. Shattuck were married in the parsonage of the First Presbyterian Church in Wood River by the late Rev. E. E. DeLong. He is employed as an electrician on construction. They are the parents of four daughters, Mrs. Barbara Warnock of East Alton, Olga Jane, Doris and Kathy at home. They have one grandson. BVUNINO TELEGRAPH Sir William PWppn, royal |oy- erner of Massachusetts in 1699, was the first native American to be fcnlgMwl by ill sHpMi .. PTUppi wn BOTH fli MMM* Read Telegraph Want A* Inside., .outside.,. this ffffffA cart gives service with a style! *19" CIVIL WAR MATERIAL Donald Lewis, history and psychol- ally during the centennial observance, ogy teacher at Alton High School, looks With him is Mrs. Gene Gelzinnls, social over part of his collection of Civil War studies student teacher. —Staff Photo. material that is being reissued nation Alton Teacher Joins Civil Toastmasters War Centennial Collectors install A history teacher at Alton High School has begun a collection »f memorative Civil War material that has his students scanninf? publications that echo the crisis years. Donald Lewis has wholeheartedly entered the growing custom j BunkerHillPTA Meets Thursday Officers in Alton Toastmasters Club stalled Victor Stamps as president at Monday night's meetlne at the Mineral Springs Hotel.; Other officers included Donald' BUNKER HILL — The Parent-' Metzger. educational vice presi- of commemorating the centenni-|Teacher Association will meet|d ent: Thomas Fichtel, admini- al of the great war by purchas-1 Thursday at 8 p.m. at the school. | s . trative vice President and pub- ing replicas of newspapers, broad- jxhe theme for the meeting will ' ic relations; John Bloomer. • How elegantly this de hut out serves tM pwpoM. to steel shelve* look exactly like softly nibbed wood ... but aft virtually indestructible. Handsome golden bra* frame, easy to keep gleaming. All on 3* free-wheeling caster*—for the patio when the weather't to* fireside when lt*s cozy. Get yours today I Also available with ehroflM frame, charcoal wood grain or white enameled shelves. Or, go altaut for elegance with frame and embossed diamond pattern shelves entirely In golden braes. sides and magazines the 1861-65 period. He intends to keep it up during the four years of the 100th an- marking jbe "PTA Legislation 1 ," with Mrs. secretary; Frank Yost, treas- Carl Summers as program chair-! urer: Charles Price, sergeant- man, i at-arms. Refreshments will be served by, William Glenn was installing _ niversary observance. It costs but room representatives of the jun- 'officer and spoke on the import it could be worse. ior dass . "I don't have any originals,"! he says. "Mine are all reprints of periodicals." The collection includes southern and northern newspapers that tell the story of the war as it was breaking day by day. The only authentic pieces he j^^T^^^^^jspoke on the intentions and pur. has are two letters from a confederate soldier which a relative of Lewis found in a North Carolina attic some time ago. The history and psychology teacher had an exhibition of his collection at the recent county teachers' institute at Alton High. But his main purpose is mark- Three Bunker Hill Directors Named BUNKER HILL ance of the Toastmasters Club to the community and. how it provides a workshop for persons i who wish to gain practical experience in public speaking. L. L. Anderson of Jerseyville Three were s P° ke on "The Two Sides of a Vacation," and Allan Riehl District 8. George E. Ash, incumbent, and Charles' R. Carnahan were elected for a three-year term, Ash polling 402 votes and Carnahan 219. Unsuccessful candidates for three year term were: Mary K. Lawton, 199; Russell E. poses of the recent "Peace Walks." Fichtel served as general evaluator and awarded the traveling trophy to Riehl for "excellent delivery." James Stewart served as toastmaster Rigg, 109; and William J. Brod-: 0 f the evening and Henry ing the centennial and to use the Iey ' 55> ;Bieniecki served as timer and material to motivate history class-' Lylburn Cagle was elected for i grammarian. Stamps conducted es all over Alton an unex P ired term of two years, the table topic discussion on the The collection of this memora- with ^ votes ' He was ™°PP°sed. "Peace Corps." live data has its origin in thei Civil War Centennial Commission who in its urging the nation to mark the anniversary listed 15 possible methods of going about it. One of the suggestions was the publication, "including revision and reissuance of important out- of-print works — of basic sources, guides," and other aids to research and writing. This was an open invitation to publishers who were quick to see the need. Production of these ma- tertyls has reached such a point of acceptance that at least one reproduced magazine of the war years has a backlog of orders it cannot yet fill. Counties Allotted Motor Fuel Taxes Springfield, 111., (Special)—Illinois counties have been allotted $2,229,734 as their share of motor fuel tax paid into the state treasury during March, the Illinois Department of Finance reported today to Governor Otto ! DHAHRAN—Saudi Arabia has i a sliding scale of duties on radio- I recorders and auto radios in place of the former fixed rate per item, regardless of value. Kerner. Allotments to the 102 counties include: Adams, $17,290; Madison $46.336; Macoupin $10,723; Calhoun $1,542; Jersey $3,731. New and very smart ... this hourglass stool with swingaway steps! eosm STEP STOOL, $ 1*4 95 Only I 1 * • The height of handiness and style, this brand-new step stool with sleek, modern design. Its roomy, swingaway steps art rubber-treaded, safer. Its saddle-shaped seat is restful for "sit-down" kitchen chores. Sturdy, all steel frames come in chrome or tan. Washable, stain-resistant upholstery i» wide color choice. Get yours now! See Our Display Of All COSCO Products No Added Charges For Time Payments! Jacoby's Since 1883 Free Parking At Rear Entrance 627 E. Broadway Alton, Illinois Telegraph Want Ads "CLICK" Read Telegraph Want Ads Daily Cadillac is unique among cars in constantly providing its secure in the very practical knowledge that his Cadillac owner with the assurance that he could have made no is a remarkably economical car to operate . . . and sounder motor car investment. He feels it in every an exceptionally enduring value. Your dealer can aug- smooth and silent mile he drives. He senses it in the ment Cadillac's desirability with some very tempting reception he gets wherever he travels. And he rests economic reasons for investing in the "car of cars". VISIT WVR WC41 AUTHORIZED LEE KLEIN CADILLAC, Inc. 1*10 I IIOAOWAY DE4LKK CAMBRIDGE Solid Maple Tables As Colonial as George Washington As Lasting as America By MERSMAN 7 Authentic Styles— ~!JJ SEE OUR COMPLETE SELECTION OF EARLY J5| AMERICAN FOR THE ENTIRE HOUSE. Use Jocoby's Budget Plan . . . No Added Charges For Time Payments Free Parking At Rear Entrance U? I trertvty Store Hours — Friday 9:00-9:00 Other Days 9-.00-5:00 Other Evenings By Appointment Come In And Browse Around Jacoby's SIBC* IM3 ;*•'! •-*;

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