The Brook Reporter from Brook, Indiana on January 25, 1962 · Page 1
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The Brook Reporter from Brook, Indiana · Page 1

Brook, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 25, 1962
Page 1
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1 ' III m t00 BROOK. INDIANA, THURSDAY, JANUARY 25, 1962 66th Year Number 30 9 f - V" 61 News From The Court House MARRIAGE LICENSES John L. Long, 43, elevator operator, Morocco, to Lulu M. Sutton, 39, factory worker, Thayer. Exvis Ray Brown-, 21, student, Goodland to Christian Anne Zuk-auskas, 19 at home, Goodland. CIVIL DOCKET ACTIONS Pearl L. Tjnm vs. Robert Timm. Divorce. Causa assigned for trial on February 7, 1962. Shirley McDermott vs. Bernice Troup. Damages. Motion for New Trial overruled. Marion Kowalski vs. Walter Tat-arowicz, et al. Personal Injuries. Complaint filed and summons issued. Bemadetta Mae Dean vs. Io Eva Unger, et al. Contest of Will. Piaintiff by counsel moves to dismiss cause of action. Cause ciis-micsed. Richard Parrigan vs. Harold Beasley. Damages and Personal Injuries. Complaint filed and summons issued. Barce, Bai-ce and Vamn appear for the plaintiff. Richard Parrigan vs. Claude Beasley. Damages. Complaint filed and summons issued. Barce, Barce and Vann appear for the plaintiff. Reba Ann Thorn, a minor bnf Thurman W. Thorn vs. Benjamin Weiner et al. Damages. Assigned for jury trial on January 23, 1962 at 9:30 a. m. CST. State of Indiana vs. Joseph E. Zimmer et al. Condemnation. The Court finds that plaintiff is entitled to condemn and appropriate the strip of land described In the complaint for highway purposes-Appraisers appointed (Lemuel P. Ringer, Wilbert P. Simison and Henry Brandt) and directed to qualify and assess the damage and benefits, If any, resulting to defendants by reason of the appropriation. Small Brothers Oil Company vs. James Shearer. Action For Goods Sold and Delivered. Defendant ruled to answer. William E. Brown, Jr. vs. Eugene Bushman and Carol J. Bushman. Damages. Barce, Barce & Vann appear for the defendant. REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS Grace Nevitt to Paul H. Sinks and wnfe. Pt. Out Lot 3, Foster's West Add., Goodland. Dalri Pierce Armstrong and Others to Daryl Laf foon and wife. Pt. Lots 6 and 7, Blk 6, Edward W. Sell's Add., Brook. Paul W. Peck and Keith L. to Gerald Sondgerath. Pt. Lots 14, 15, Blk. 5. O. P. Kentland. Lowell H. Ford and wife to Don-old D. Pauley and wife. Pt. Lots 6, 7, Blk. 23, McCray, Ade & Cones Add., Kentland. REV. HELTERBRIDLE TO ENTER EVANGELISTIC FIELD Rev. Harold Helterbridle has tendered his resignation to the Mt. Ayr Church of God, effective Feb. 1. He has served the church for ten years and plans to go into the evangelistic field. Hs wishes to express his deep appreciation for the fine cooperation given him by fellow-ministers, laymen and people of the community. Local Markets Wednesday Closing NO. 2 WHEAT $1.90 OATS .70 NO. 2 CORN 1.01 (Wet corn 2c premium) NO. 1 BEANS 2.35 Quotations rnrntsned by Newton Comnty Farm Bureau Co-op Alters Agency INSURANCE OF ALL KINDS REAL ESTATE See Us First-Phone BR 5-2331 Brook, Indiana Avoid The Rush Order Now! The spraying-planting season is limited. We plant shade trees and do dormant tree spraying in Feb. Place orders early for Peat Moss, 10-6-4 organic fertilizer for lawns. Landscaping for the better homes. WALTER SCHULTZ GARDENS North on 53 in Rensselaer West side of Hilmay Rainbow Installation at Morocco Impressive public installation ceremonies were held at the Masonic Hall, Saturday, January 20, when Carolyn Merchant was installed as the Worthy Advisor of Morocco Assembly No. 38. Approximately 100 guests were present. The ceremony opened with the officers doing their Rainbow opening. The out of town guests, friends, and relatives were welcomed after which the Mother Advisor, Mrs. Genola McClatchey presented merit bars to 22 girls for attendance and other activities this term. Donna McClatchey and Beverly Sherman each received their Pot of Gold. Lou arm Baird was awarded the wreath for the Pot of Gold which is given to tre Worthy Advisor who shows the most interest in outside activities and well as the ritualistic work. Miss Roslynn Merchant, Grand Christian Flag Bearer of Indiana Rainbow, was escorted to the East and given Grand Honors. Also escorted was Kaye Robinson of Kent-land, Grand Representative to Ger- many. Mr. and Mrs. Richard j Kaupke. Worthy Matron and Worthy Patron of Eastern Star, and Dennis McDonald, Worshipful Master of Masoii6, were introduced. Worthy Advisor, Louann B d, presented gifts to Mrs. Helen B Choir Mother; Mrs. Ruth Merch Assistant Mother advisor. 1 . Genola McClatchey, Mother Advisor, after which Carol Potts and Mary Vanderwall sang, "You Are A Wonderful Mother". The installing officers were then escorted and Introduced as follows: Mrs. Anne McPhail, Installing Officer; Miss Roslynn Merchant, Installing Marshall; Mrs. Helen Baird. Iinstalling Musician; Mrs. Dorothy Johnson, Installing Recorder; Mrs. Cora McDonald, Installing: Chaplain. The East was decorated with the new Worthy Advisor's motito, "Help Others Today," in her colors of beige and brown. The new Worthy Advisor, Carolyn Merchant, was presented at the altar and her vows, were given by her mother, Mrs. Ruth Merchant, after w-hich Joann Lynch gave her sons "Others' in verse, accompa nied at the piano by Mrs. Helen! T.iw4 .CIia w-qc frl-v cWiTf-wl r the East by her father, Mr. Roy Merchant through an escort formed by Carol Potts, Marsha David, Janet Warne, Janet Barnettt, Gloria Holderby. Mary Sue Elgas, Rosemary Triplettt, Kathy Hayes, who carried black and gold shackers, each gave an appropriate verse to I Carolyn and gave her name as a yell. She was given Grand Honors. The following officers were then (Continued On Page Two) VACATION IN FLORIDA Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Antcliff and Mr. and Mrs. Jack Haynes returned Saturday evening from their Florida vacation. They visited Mr. and Mrs. diaries Antcliff and Mr. and Mrs. Lon Noland at Winter Garden, Fla. On Monday evening, Jan. 15, they all had dinner at Charles Antcliff's cottage and celebrated Lon's birthday which was the next day. On Tuesday night the same group had dinner at the Noland's, enjoying a delicious fish dinner which the Nolands caught on their lake in the afternoon. The Antcliffs and Haynes visited with Mr. and Mrs. Bob Hi est and and Mr. and Mrs. Larry Usher in Lake Worth and with Mr. and Mrs. Bill Parke, Jr. in Miami Springs. They did a lot of sightsaeing and- had a very nice vacation. REMINGTON DART BALL. LEAGUE STANDINGS W L 10 13 11 12 11 11 17 17 13 16 19 17 16 19 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. Goodland Presbyterian 2 20 Remington Presbyterian 20 Remington Methodist 2 . 19 Kentland Methodist ... 18 Remington Methodist 1 16 Brook E. U. B 16 Goodland Methodist ... 16 Brook Christian 2 16 Goodland Presbyterian 1 14 Raub Methodist 14 Brook Christian 1 14 Kentland Christian 13 Goodland Baptist 11 Kentland Presbyterian . 11 Brook Methodist 4 20 Home Ran Leaders M. Ferguson, Kentland M. E. Cudworth, Goodland Methodist . English, Remington M. E. 2 27 20 17 Laffoon, Brook Christian 2 16 i LANDGREBE WILL SEEK RE-ELECTION Valparaiso Man Throws Hat Into State Senate Ring Earl Landgrebe will run for a second term in the Indiana Senate. He made this announcement his first official statement on his try for re-election in answer to a "Meet the Press" question at a panel session last wTeek at the Valparaiso Rotary club meeting at Hotel Lemb-ke. Landgrebe, a Valparaiso Republican, was elected for his first term in November, 1958, when he defeated Democrat Maurice Mason, of Hebron, by approximately 2,500 votes. He succeeded John W. Van Ness, of Valparaiso, as senate representa- jaiSs tive from Porter, Pulaski, Newton and Jasper counties. In his freshman term in the Indiana Statehouse, in 1959, Sen. Landgrebe was appointed to the significant Senate Labor committee. That same year he was also named to six other committees: Military and Veterans Affairs; Affairs of Lake County; Public Printing; Col-diers and Sailors Monuments; and Railroads. Pushes Port Bill The Valparaiso trucking head in January 1961 introduced and helped pass an Indiana Port Authority bill. This vital group is now working toward the creation of a seaport in Porter county. Committees to which he was named during that session included: Education; Financial Instructions; Legislative Procedures; and Transportation. Sen. Landgrebe is past president of the Valparaiso Chamber of Commerce, member of the Valparaiso Rotary club and of the Trinity Lutheran church. GAS TRUCK TURNS OVER The bulk gas truck from Che-banse. 111., supplying customers of Hershman & Weston, turned over near the Harold Nelson home Tuesday. The driver suffered only minor injuries but the truck was badly damaged. The truck was carrying 3,000 gallons of gas, which luckily did not explode. ANNOUNCES FOR TRUSTEE Harvey Thompson announces in this issue that he will be a candidate for the nomination to the office of trustee of Iroquois township. Mr. Thompson, a farmer, has been a lifelong resident of this community. We have been informed that Wm. Rathbun does not expect to be a candidate for a second term. TO OBSERVE 25th WEDDING ANNIVERSARY Mr. and Mrs. Kinder Elijah will observe their twenty-fifth wedding anniversary at their home on Sunday, Feb. 4th from 2:00 to 4:00 p. m. Friends are invited to call. Mr. and Mrs. Boyd Page and Shelley of Mundelein, 111. spent the weekend with Mr. and Mrs. Ray Corbett and children. FOR JOINT REPRESENTATIVE I wish to announce that I will be a candidate for re-election as Joint Representative of Newton and Jasper Counties, to the Indiana General Assembly. If re-elected I will continue to represent all the people of these two counties to the best of my ability. ULRIC H. (BUD) HENRICHS f - j x A I 50w & rv; Training For Girl Scout (loundup Thirty-two girls from our area represtiitu.g Seniors m CiawiOitu-viile, Attica, Kirkiui. Fowier, iveu.-land, Franiuort, MiaLgaioa, Brook, Laiayt'tte and Wcs Laay-eue, have ben training the pu three months. They are members oi Rouudup patrols taking part in the National Roundups at But.oin Bay, Vermont, in July of 1962, and alternates who will make trips sometime during Jie summer of 1962. These girls wre chosen at try-outs from a group of 96, and Ih, selection committee had a most cLi-ficult time making the choice. Thsi skills, therefore, are on a ccmpar-abie level, bUu already the girls have discovered it takes praouoa to learn io work together as a smooth team. They met once with all their parent in September, so that "Ro-undup" might be explained to them. Thn followed three over night weekends at Sycamore Valley. For the first weekend they camped in established unis cooked their meals over charcoal (all campers at Roundup will have to use charcoal only), paid a visit to Cary Camp to view the Jamborette and see a small size "boy type" Roundup in action. They played the game of castaways, which is similar to the game called ; Sealed Orders. They were suppos- ' edly cast adrif t on a desert island i ..-itv. rt ,n i vviun a. uiuau vent, ali x iupe, suilie old sheets, a blanket, and a Girl Scout Handbook. They had a limited time to perform a number of skills including map making, pacing, flowers and birds, building an emergency shelter, locating help, transporting accident victims, storm lashing the tent, building a table by lashing, etc. The second time, the Roundup girls camped using the Roundup equipment purchased some three y?ars ago. The alternates slept in an established unit, but had to improvise their equipmetnit They were awakened early and sent off for a monkey breakfast. Some of the girls were very alert and quickly found their various items and started to cook, but some were sleepy iieads and took much, much longer. After alL did you ever find a breadfruit tree, or a napkin bush, or go on a bear hunt to find your bacon, or have bo find your bananas high in a wild banana tree? The third ifcime-he procedure was reversed, only everyone pitched in to help set up the equipment so that the entire group might come in to the Purdue campus and join in the Friend to All Conference. Thus, our girls have had to work quickly to make schedules, something they will be doing all the time at the large Roundup. They do their best but are hampered by tine lack of equipment. The fourth time the girls met at the Jenks Rest Home, Columbian Park, in Lafayette. By the time the last ones had arrived all the girls were acquainted with each other. A sack lunch was eaten. Then the main item patrol and assistant patrol leaders were chosen. After the elections the patrols separated and equipment, assistant equipment managers, first aid, log keeper, photographer and a song leader were chosen. Wilma Kindig was chosen to be in charge of first aid, and Lisa Bitler was chosen Patrol Leader. Now this is one of the many ways the whole council may join in on the Roundup. The theme of this year's event is "Honor the Past Serve the Future". The Seniors will be searching all corners of the council, in attics, basements, libraries, museums for historical data about our forebearers. This all groups can join In, and what a fascinating troop program can come of it! Boxes are now being made so two high school girls can carry them fairly easy. This equipment is not (Continued On Page Four) BROOK BOWLING STANDINGS W L Pts Brook Motor Sales ...... 4 Miller's Cafe 4 Farmers Supply 4 Wilson Brothers 4 Peters Feed Service ...... 4 Brook Locker 3 South Iroquois 2 Woodward & Schumacher 2 Building & Supply 2 Hershman Hardware .... 1 2 2 2 2 2 3 4 4 4 5 High Team Series: Brook Locker, 2946. High Team Game: Brook Locker, 1043. High Individual Series: Hama-cher, 550; Meyers, 524; Sell, 517; Herriman, 517; Conn, 516; Schoon-veld, 505. High Individual Game: Hama-cher, 215; Herriman, 199; Robbins, 198. NOTICE The Half -Century Sunday School Class will meet at the home of Mr. ' and Mrs. Floyd Bitler on Sunday, January 28 at 7:30. This will be a ("Hard Times" Party and members should dress accordingly or else will be penalised. - . . Rural Youth tifins Gold Award The Newton Couiuy Rural Youth-ers were the only county ai District III :o win ihe God Bar in the Pra.rie Farmer WLS Awaras. Tiu award was presented to D.ncis Vanderwall, our 1962 President, for vAUstanding Club Achievement in 1961. R-se Vanderwall, our Secretary, received a ribbon award for completing and sending the Secretary's Book in to the state in 1961. Tnese awards were presented at the annual S.ate Day activities which was held at Purdue University in the Memorial Union and Memorial Center on January 20, 1962. Eight Rural Youthers and one Advisor, Mrs. Roy Coopir attended the State Day Program. Don Lash, Special Agent of the F.B.I., a member of the 1936 Olympics team, and the brother of Carles Lash of Brook, was the ou,scanLng speaker during the mjivang s.soiun. He gave the Rural You.hers some very interesting poolers on "Sensible Living". In the afternoon session, Niia Magidoff, a Russian-born hignly successful journalist in Moscow, now a United States citizen, living in New York kept the Rural Youthers on the edge of their seats with exciting and some very funny adventures of "Her Discovery of A-merica". Following the evening banquet, the firsi Indiana Rural Youth Chorus, under the direction of Marvin D. Myers, Purdue Musical Organizations, gave several choral selections. Following the presentation of a-wards, recreatinn of social and square dancing was enjoyed by all. Tho3 attending from Newton County were: Dennis and Rose Vanderwall, Barbara Skelton, Ray and Lee Evers Cecil Bice, Sandy Walkup, and Karen Ervin. By Avalynine Cooper. MODERN FEEDING SYSTEMS JANUARY 29 Ralph Coapstick will discuss modern feeding systems and farm layouts a-i; an evening meeting in Brook. He will have slides and lead a discussion period on this vital farm topic. The meeting will be in the Brook Agriculture room at 7:30 on Monday, January 29. Consideration interest is shown by many of the farmers in this area, in this subject. The meeting is free and vine public is invited. SALLY BANNON SERVING ON GOVERNING BOARD AT BALL STATE Muncie, Ind. Miss Sally Bannon, a junior at Ball State Teachers College, is presently serving as film area director on the Student Center Governing Board. The Governing Board is comprised of 12 students who work in various areas to make the Student Center and its activities batter suited to the interests of Ball State students. Her committee makes arrangements for and publicizes showings of popular and art films on campus and selects films for the following year. Sally is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. R. Bannon of Morocco. IROQUOIS TOWNSHIP FARM BUREAU MEETING TO BE HELD "Around The Clock", a film showing us what goes on inside a hospital from the time you enter until the time you leave will be shown at our first Township Farm Bureau meeting for this year. Mr. Harry T. Haver, Jr., Adniinistrator of our George Ade Memorial hospital will show this film and be our guest speaker. The evening's activities will begin with an oyster supper which will begin at 6:30 p. m. C.S.T, on Mon day, Jan. 29th at the Foresman School House. Election of your 1962 officers will also take place at this meeting, so let's havi a good crowd out to vote for the officers of your choice. Don't Forget! Monday, Jan. 29, 1962, Oyster Supper 6:30 p. m. C.S.T., Foresman School House. C. X7. There, Avalynne Cooper, Women's Leader. LESTER G. CRUDDEN SERVING IN WESTERN PACIFIC Sasebo, Japan (FHTNC) Lester G. Crudden, engineman third class, USN, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur L. Cruddeo of Route 1, Brook, Ind., serving aboard the dock landing ship USS Oomstock, left Sasebo, Japan, in mid-January for Hong Kong, latest in a series of Far Eastern ports the ship has visited. After spending Christmas in Yokosuka, Japan, the Comstock participated in a cold-weather exercise off the coast of Korea and then moved to Sasebo for a short stay. The ship is operating in the Western Pacific with the Seventh Fleet. Mrs. Nellie Beagley of Lizton spent last week with Mrs. Sylva Beagley. bookmobile For Newton And Jasper Counties Lloyd Arbuckle of the Lake Village Memorial Twp. Library and Gordan E;an of the Rer.sselaer Public Library have been notified that under the L-brary Service Act Newton and Jasper counties will have free Bookmobile service. This will be an 18 month test service. Bookmc-bJe will be stocked with at least 5.C00 books. Six units have been approved. It will mean much toward the expansion of library service. This is the first year that L.brary Service Act funds have been I used by the s;ate of Indiana. Hospital News AdniiiSiuUo from January 15 to January 22, 1962: James Sell, Good-iana; Mrs. Sophia, Wnkes, Schneider; Do-iia Soutn, Lake Village; Mrs. Rosemary Armstrong, Goodland; Megan Beyler, Goodland; Irve Leav-itt, B.ook; Richard Norris, Kent-iand; Donald Strain, Brook. James lAiiies, Sumava; Mrs. Pauline Cohen, Chicago; Gust Pappas, Lake Village; Alvin Whaley, Brook; Mrs. Carol Wnaley, Brook; Clyde Dubea, Kent-land; Lee Bogan, Goodland; Kim Dexter, Goodland; Mrs. Ann Hend-ryx. Lake Village; Mrs. Mabel Michael, Remington; Deborah Brown, Lake Village; Mrs. Elsie Potter, Mt. Ayr; Mrs. Carolyn Culp, Rensselaer; Mrs. Ardis Brandenburg, Kentland. Dismissals from January 15 to January 22, 1962 : Mrs. Thelma Dodd, Brook; Mrs. Bess Sorrels, Kent-land; Mrs. Evelyn Davidson and son, Goodland; Mrs. Daisy Donovan, Iroquois, 111.; Tommy Gordon, Good-land; Megan Beyler, Goodland; Mrs. Rosemary Armstrong and daughter, Goodland; Mrs. Elizabeth Donahue Kentland; Mrs. Elizabeth Casterline, Goodland; Mrs. Alice McKinney, Kentland; Mrs. Beatrice Edmunds, Kentland; Kim Dexter, Goodland; James Lukes, Sumava; Michael Schultz, Morocco; Mrs. Anna Cook, Lake Village; Mrs. Len-ora McGraw, Kentland; Clyde Dubea, Kentland; Alvin Whaley, Brook; John Iliff, Roselawn; Mrs. Pauline Cohen, Chicago; Mrs. Carol Whaley and son. Brook. 1962 FEED GRAIN SUPPORT PRICES ANNOUNCED Prices for the 1962 crops of feed grains, according to the ASCS Of- lice Newton County, will be supported at the following national average support levels: Corn, $1.20 per bushel average for all grades; barley, 93 cents per bushel for grade No. 2 or better; grain sorghum, $153 per hundredweight for grade No. 2 or better; oatis, 62 cents per bushel for grade No. 3; and rye, $1.02 per bushel for grade No. 2 or better, or grading No. 3 on test weight only. The office pointed out that these supports are the same as the 1961 crop supports. The 1962 support prices reflect, approximately 74 of the January parity for corn, barley and oats; 69 for rye; and about 78 for grain sorghum. Feed grain legislation provides (Conitanued on Page Four) JAMES BANNON HONORED AT BALL STATE Muncie, Ind. Among the 35 seniors at Ball State Teachers College to be listed in the 1962 edition of "Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges' is one from Morocco. James L. Bannon is the son of Mr. and Mrs. L. R. Bannon, 399 South Lincoln. Bannon is editor-in-chief of the Ball State News; past president of Sigma Delta fraternity; past president of the class of 1962, and secretary of Blue Key, men's national honorary. He is a social science major. Each college sets up it's own requirements. Ball State seniors had to have a minimum of 23 average out of a possible 4.0 and wide participation in student extra-curricular activities. A committee composed of Dr. G. Robert Ross, dean of students; Dr. Robert Linson, director of alumni relations; A. Garland Hardy, director of spacet studies and utilization; Dr. Richard Wires, assistant professor of social science, and Dr. Margaret Knueppel, director of student programs, selected ithe final 35. 50th ANNIVERSARY OBSERVED Mr. and Mrs. Sam Legg observed their golden wedding anniversary on Sunday, Jan. 21. They were married at the Methodist Parsonage in Kentland on January 22, 1912. Relatives from Kentland, Fowler, Hammond, Chicago, Muncie, Indianapolis and Bloomfield, Ind. were here. Several who could not get here on account of weather condi tions, phoned congratulations. Mr. and Mrs. Legg received many cards and gifts and had many callers in the afternoon who wished them many more years together. Charles Ekstrom Passes Away Charles G. Ekstrom, 96 for over half a century a farmer in this vicinity, died at 1:15 Saturday in Home hospital, Lafayette, where he had been a patient for ten days. Mr. Ekstrom retired in 1950 and went to the K. of P. home in Lafayette, where he has since made his home. Mr. Ekstrom was born in Sweden, February 27, 1865. He came to the United S.ates when he was twenty years of age and was married to Hedda Tuldahl, also a native of Sweden, in a ceremony performed near Brook on February 28, 1891. She died in 1931 and a few years later he was married to Mrs. Annie Davis, who died in 1918. Tlie immediate survivors are four sons, George, Jr. of Columbia, Mo., Victor of Columbus, O., John of RFD 2, Brook, and Harold of RFD 1, Goodland; seven grandsons, and 17 great-grandchildren. Mr. EksCrom was a member of Foresman Methodist church and the Odd Fellows lodge. Funeral services were held at the Hershman & Weston funeral home at 2:00 p. m. Tuesday, Rev. J. Shields White officiating and burial was in Riverside cemetery. BRIDAL SHOWER A miscellaneous bridal shower for Miss Beverly Schuetbe was held in the home of Mrs. Harold Kanne, with her daughter, Mrs. Judy Ce-quaria assisting, on Sunday afternoon. Bridal bingo was played and the guests wrote bits of good advice to the bride to be. The guest of honor was then led to a table laden with gifts and decorated with a beautiful bride doll. The ceiling above the table was festooned with green and white streamers and white wedding bells. Delicious refreshments were served by the hostess. Wa request (that when you expect to move that you notify us in advance of the change of address if possible. Several years ago when a paper was not delivered because of an address 'change, the post office sent us a card notifying us of the change of address. Then they started sending the card with two cents postage due. This was increased until the last couple of years it has cost us 5c postage due every time the post office sent one of these cards. Starting the first of this year, this was doubled so that now when they send us a card notifying us of an address change it costs us 10c. This can run into quite a sum in a year, so if possible, please notify us in advance of your address changes. BIRTH A son, Marshall George, was born on January 18 to Mr. and Mrs. Donald Whaley in the George Ada Memorial hospital. The young man, weighed 8 lbs., 9 oz., has a sister, Julie and a brother, Grant. Mr. and Mrs. Francis Whaley are the paternal grandparents and Mrs. Verle Snyder, the maternal grandmother. ESTHER CIRCLE MEETS The Esther Circle of tht W. S. C. S. met Thursday, Jan. 18th with 25 members present. Elaine Her-mansen presented the first chapter of the study book, "Edge of the Edge". This chapter makes ready the background for the remaining chapters. The concept being that, in the inability to even apprehend or keep up with the rapid pace and change of our times; the church should not be caught up in the social upheavel this makes. Anyone has a cordial invitation to come and hear these lessons from (2 courses) we will be following up with. GONE-A-VISITING Five Rural Youthers, Lee Evers, Allen Strole, Barbara Skelton, Maryhelen Bower, and Cecil Bice journeyed to Boswell to attend the Benton County Rural Youth meeting on Thursday, January 18th. They presented Benton County with the "Traveling Cowbell". The Educational Feature for the evening was slides on communism and recreation was enioyed by all later on to the evening. HOSPITAL CHAPLAIN George Ade Memorial Hospital Chaplain for the week of January 28 will be the Reverend Harold Selke, pastor of the First Christian Church of Morocco, Ind. MOTHER'S MARCH Brook Unit 364 of the American Legion Auxiliary will make the Mother's March on the evenings of Monday and Tuesday, Jan. 29 and 30 at 4:30 "clock- Call your news to Mrs. Harley dark

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