The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on November 18, 1964 · Page 3
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 3

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Wednesday, November 18, 1964
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Wednesday, Nov. 18,1964 THE TIPTON DAILY^TRIBUNE PAGE* Members of Tipton County Home demonstration clubs brought canned and irozen products, needlework and crafts for s merit judging on Tuesday, November 17. Listed below are the 'merit placings awarded to club members.. Canned Goods Pears, blue ribbons, Mary Merchen, Mrs. Lewis Wendt; red, Mrs. Lowell Rush, Mrs. Don Richards; white, Mrs. Orville Whitehead, Mrs. Carl Retherford; peaches, red, Eugenia Nunemaker, Mrs. Orville Whithead; white, Mesdames Joyce Harper, Lowell Rush, Donald Martin, Melvin Schulenburg; cherries, blue, Mrs. Bud .Alderson; red, Eugenia Nunemaker; .white, Mrs. Lewis Wendt. Preserves, blue, Eugenia Nunemaker, Mrs. Raymond Leininger, Mrs. Lowell Rush; red, Mesdames John Shuck Jonathan Harper, Doris Quear Goldie Marshal; jelly, blue, Mrs. Carl Retherford, Mrs. Harry Ebert, Mary Merchen; red, Mrs. Lowell Rush, Miss Grace, Hughes, Mrs. Ralph Doke, Mrs. Harry Ebert; white, Mrs. Garnet Moulder, Mrs. Dale Rush; green beans, blue, Mesdames Bill Peters, Vernon Kleyla, Raymond Leininger; red, Mesdames Charles Henkey, Donald Martin, Ralph Doke; white, Mesdames Harold McClellan, Delmar iFollis, Carl Retherford, Orville Whitehead. Beets, blue, Mesdames Ralph Doke, Raymond Leininger, Carl Retherford, Charles Henkey; red, Mesdames Robert <Keoppell, Don Lowry, Vernon Kleyla; white, Mrs. Donald Martin; tomatoes, blue, Mesdames Bernice Brophy, Louis Riffe, Ralph Doke,' Wayne Stevens; red, Mrs. Orville Whithead, Eugenia Nunemaker, Mrs. Lena Dillman, Mrs. Raymond Leininger; white, Mrs. Don Richards; sour pickles, blue, Eugenia Nunemaker, Mrs. Lowell Rush; red, Mrs. Lewis Wendt';. white, Mrs. Donald Doke, Mrs. Elbert Harper. Sweet pickles, blue, Mesdames Lowell Rush, John Frazee, Elbert Harper, Bill' Peters, Wayne Stevens, Lewis Wendt; red, Mesdames Ralph Doke, Donald Martin; white, Mesdames Don Richards, Elbert Harper;- mixed pickles, blue, Eugenia Nunemaker, Mrs. Lewis Wendt; red, Mrs. Harold McClellan, Mrs. Elbert Harper; white, Mrs. Lowell Rush; relish, blue, Mesdames Lowell Rush, Lewis Wendt, Ralph Doke, Paul West, Eugenia Nunemaker; red, Mrs. John Frazee, Mrs. Glen Lightfoot. ^Frozen Foods • Apple sauce, blue, Mesdames Guy Trimble, Carl Retherford, Lewis Wenda, Santford D u r- ham; red, Mesdames Delmar Follis, Ralph Doke, Dillon Traxler; peaches, blue, Mrs. Dale Rush; red, Mrs. Fred Wolverton, Mrs. Melvin Schulenburg, Eugenia Nunemaker; strawberries, blue, Mrs. Robert N. Smith, Mrs. Dillon Traxler; red, Mesdames Jonathan Harper, John Frazee, Jr., Raymond Leininger; white, Mrs. Melvin Schulenburg. Raspberries, blue, Miss Mildred West, Mesdames Robert N. Smith, Lewis Wendt, John Frazee Jr.; red,' Mrs. Lowell Rush, M r s. Melvin Schulenburg; white, Mrs. Dillon Traxler, Mrs. Fred Wolverton; cherries, blue, Mrs. Melvin Schulenburg, -Mrs. Carlos" Bockover; red, Mrs. Guy Trimble; white, Mrs. Lewis Wendt, Mrs. Fred WolvertorT; green lima beans, blue, Eugenia Nunemaker, Mrs. Wayne Stevens; red, Mrs. Robert .Koeppel;' white, Mrs. Lowell Rush, Mrs. Melvin Schulenburg; •peas, blue,. Mrs. Lowell Rush, Mrs. Wayne - Stevens, Eugenia Nunemaker; red, Mesdames Guy Trimble, Melvin Schulenburg, Vernon Kleyla, Lewis Wendt. . Green beans,/Miss E u g e nia Nunemaker, :Mrs. Jonathan Harper; red, Mrs. Carl. Retherford, Mrs. Wayne Stevens; white, 'Mrs. Lewis Wendt; corn, blue, Mesdames. Jonathan Harper, Raymond Leininger, Wayne Stevens; red, Mesdames Jerry Pritchard, Carl Retherford, Robert Keoppell, Harry Ebert; white, Mesdames Delmar Follis, Lewis Wendt, Guy Trimble; chicken, blue, Miss Eugenia Nunemaker; red, Mrs. Melvin Schulenburg; pork, red, Eugenia Nunemaker, Mrs. Lewis Wendt: beef, blue, Mrs. Harry Ebert; red, Mrs. Wayne Stevens; white, Mrs. Fred Wolverton; Eugenia Nunemaker. Sewing and Needlework Teen age two piece suit, lined, blue, Mrs.' Elbert Harper, Mrs. Harold Fennell; lined ladies coat, blue, Mrs. Harold Fennell, Mrs. Walter Schulenburg; casual dress, blue, Mrs. Harry Ebert; red, Mrs. Evelyn Thomas, Mrs. Jerry Pritchard; tailored dress, blue, Mrs. Lee Cauble; red, Mesdames Don Hobbs, William Wolford, Garnet Anderson, Bud Anderson; dressy dress, • blue, M r ,s . Walter Schulenburg, Mrs. Harry Harper; red, Evelyn Thomas, Mary Alice Miner; white,Mrs. Robert McKinley. Sweaters for either lady or man, blue, Mesdames Elbert Harper, Barbara Overdorf, Ross Race, Don Hobbs, Lois Harper, W . C. Wolford, Lee Cauble; red, Charlotte McGraw, Minnie Gasho, Mrs. Dillon Traxler; stole or" jacket, blue, Mesdames Don VanBib- ber, Edna Zehring, Jonathan Harper, Charles Henkey; hand bag, blue, Mrs. C. A. Smith, Mrs. Carl McCarthy; red, Mesdames Lester Carlen, Louise Comer, Jonathan .Harper; white, Mrs. -Melvin Schulenburg; hat, blue, Mesdames C. E. Wolford, Harold Fennell, Clarence Lindley; red-, Mrs. Clifford Somsel, Mrs. Ray Elleman; gloves, mittens and knitted sox, blue, Mrs. W. E. Wolford, Mrs. Don VanBibber, Miss Eugenia Nunemaker. Infants knitted and miscellaneous, blue, Mrs. Lois Harper, Mrs. Don VanBibber; red, Mrs. C.. W. Adams; white, Hazel Shuck; booties and sweater, red, Mrs. C. W. Adams; needlepoint, blue, Mrs. C. A. Cataline; rug, red, Mrs. Ross McNeal; quilts, blue, Mrs. William Christner; red, Mrs. Melvin Schulenburg; white, Anne Smith; large household accessories, blue, Mesdames C. A. Smith, Harry Ebert, Don Hobbs, Miss Minnie Rode; red, Mrs. John Meyers; white, Minnie Gasho. Small household accessory, blue, Mrs. Gene Cottingham for a pin cushion and pot holder; Mesdames Herbert Henderson, Lester Carlen, Ross Rose, Jonathan Harper, Donald Martin, William Christman, Lloyd Beaver; red, Mesdames John Schackel, Edna Hawkins, Louise Comer, Lloyd Beaver; Mesdames Clifford Somsel, Carl Hanshew, Gene Cottingham, Ed Doversberger, 'Miss Minnie Gasho; white, Mrs. Gene Cottingham; for two articles, Mesdames Elbert Harper, Edith Ludwig, Carlos Bockover, Robert McKinley; aprons, blue, Elsie Whitehead, Opal Nash, Edith Ludwig, Edna Hawkins, Margaret Rose; red, Lulah Bowlby, Dickie Adams, .Ada Goar; white, Mesdames Melvin Schulenburg, Dale Rush, Louise Comer. Children's garments, blue, Mrs. Dillon Traxler; red, Mesdames Charlotte 'McGraw, Phil Buscher, Lowell Rush, Don Whisler, Walter Schulenburg; white, Mrs. Phil Buscher, Barb^ ara Overdorf; for two different garments, Mrs. Don Whisler, Hazel Shuck; for two garments, Mary-Alice Minor," V i c t o r ia Nance; suit for child, red, Mrs. •Garnet Moulder. Crafts Centerpiece other than Christmas, blue, Mesdames Paul West, Ross Sage, Jess Dye; red, Mesdames William Dickover, Harold Fennell; Lewis Wendt; Christmas centerpiece, red, 'Mrs. Lester* Carlen, Mrs. Wilbur Eikenbery; mosiac tile, blue, Mrs. Dale Rush, Mrs. Jonathan Harper; red, Mrs. Lester Carlen; Delia Robia, red, Mrs. Wilbur Eikenbery; wart painting, blue, Mrs. Tom Prest- ton, Mrs. Bill Peters; large candle, red, Mrs. Raymond Leininger, 'Mrs. Wilbur Eikenbery; white, Mrs. Clarence Lindley. Small candles, blue, Mrs. Wilbur Eikenbery; red, Mrs. Gene Cottingham; wreaths, blue, Mrs. Wilbur Eikenberry; red, Mrs. Marvin Dickover; packages, red, Mrs. Art Smelser, Mrs. Bill Peters; miscellaneous,, blue, Mrs. Wilbur Eikenbery; red, Mrs. Lloyd Beaver, Mrs. Harry Ebert; white, Mrs. Gene Cottingham, Mrs. W. E. Wolford; lamp, red, Mrs. Clarence Lindley; ceramic dish, blue, Mrs. Ross E. Rose and Mrs. Marvin Dick- Holiday Story Hour at Library There will be a special Thanksgiving Story Hour at the Tipton County 'Public Library on Saturday at 11 a. m. There will be three colored filmstrips on the Thanksgiving theme and appropriate stories. The story hour is planned from four to 10 year old interest level, but any child who will sit quietly and listen for about 50 minutes is welcome. These programs have been held each Saturday since school began and have been well attended. There will not be a story hour on the Saturday after Thanksgiving, but they will be resumed again on Saturday, December 5. May-Ri-Kan 648 Dinner Meeting Members of May-Ri-Kan No. 648 met at Howard Johnson restaurant on Monday for dinner. A short business "meeting was conducted by Atala Cyphers LePetit Chapeau before the dinner. The annual Northern District 8-40 Christmas dinner will be conducted in Anderson on December 5. Reservations for the party must be in by December 1, to Mrs. Paul Duncan, Windfall. The mystery gift was awarded to Mrs. Duncan and the table gift was' given to Mrs. Thelma Jarrett while Miss Remona Stainbrook received the consolation gift. All but five members were present. The December 14 meeting will be at the home of Mrs. Jarrett, Sharpsville. A gift exchange will be featured at the meeting. HOBBS Mrs. Mark Weismiller Mr. and Mrs. Shirl Hartman, of near Rockville were house guests of her sister, 'Mr. and Mrs. Jake Bell, northwest of Hobbs from Thursday until Sunday evening. On Sunday, they were all guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ovie Overpeck, of Marion. Mrs. Eula Warne, south of Hobbs was a house guest of Mr. and Mrs. Allan Warne, of Indianapolis a few days last week. While there she attended the Armistice day parade in Indianapolis. Paul Julius, of Elwood was honored guest at a- family birthday dinner at his home on Sunday. Present were IX r s . Alice Julius, -Messers and Mesdames Mark Weismiller and .son, of near Hobbs; Joe'Off and family, of near Tipton; Ernest Julius and family, of near Anderson; David Ju]ius and sons, and Paul Julius and family, of Elwood. Man, cedar chest, ring — that's the new matrimonial order of things. The girl who gets a hope chest from her beau gets to the altar four put of five times, a survey shows. Mrs. Deering Conducts Meeting Of PsilotaXi Psi Iota Xi sorority conducted their November business meeting at the home of Mrs. James Meng, route 4, on Tuesday November 10. Mrs. Robert Deering, vice president conducted the meeting in the aT>- sence of the president who is on vacation. Roll call and minutes of the previous meeting were read by Mrs. Eugene Chance in the absence of the secretary. Mrs. Irwin Morris read correspond^ ence in the absence of the corresponding secretary. A thank you note was read from Mrs. Ensley, inspecting officer. An invitation to mid-year convention February 13 was read. Reports of committees' were given and Mrs. Weldon Warner] named the candy sale captains and their teams. The group voted to start the candy campaign which is being conducted |for the Speech and Hearing clinic • on Tuesday November 24 , at the social meeting of the sorority with each team covering a certain section of Tip'on. Mrs. Meng distributed the yearly program books to members who had not received them. Mrs. Ronald Sottong local charity chairman gave a report on helping a needy family. They voted to have the committee with the help of Mrs. Max Burgan proceed with plans to help two families during the holiday season. Mrs. R. Wiggins reported on the purchase of toys for the children of Newcastle's Epilec- tic Village. The toys will be wrapped and sent soon. The ways and means committee Baked Oranges Complement Turkey Everyone knows that cranberries and turkey go well together, but for a change, or in addition to cranberries, serve Spicy Baked Oranges. The whole oranges are boiled until tender then cut ia half and baked and glazed with a sweet sauce. Spicy Baked Oranges 3 medium oranges Vi teaspoon salt % cup water % cup light corn syrup 36 whole cloves 1 teaspoon grated lemon rind 1 cup sugar Grate off very thin layer of yellow rind from oranges. Bring water to boil in a saucepan. Add oranges, simmer Vi hour, or until oranges are tender. Drain. Cut oranges in half, stud round surfaces with cloves. Place, cut-side-down, in shallow baking pan. Stir remaining ingredients in saucepan over low heat to dissolve sugar. Pour over oranges. Cover pan; bake in 350 degrees F. (moderate) oven 45 minutes or-until oranges'are well glazed, basting occasionally. Serve hot or cold with meats. Makes 6 servings. Mrs. Doyle Hobbs Entertains for Mix-n-Fix Club Mrs. Mark Weismiller Mix and Fix Home Demonstration club members met at the home of Mrs. Doyle Hobbs, .with Mrs. Jack Johns .as co- read a list of committees forl hostess xhe meeting was con- projects to be c o n d u c t ed throughout the year. The next project will be a money tree with Mrs. Wiggins in charge. Plans for a Holiday dance were discussed with date and details to be decided by the committee. Members were reminded of the Christmas party on December 16 with names to be. exchanged at the November 24 meeting and the place will be announced. Hostesses Mrs. Meng and Mrs. Carolyn Smith served refreshments to Mesdames Max Burgan, Robert Deering, Richard Cooper, Tom Biddle, Ray Cox, Jack Harger, Irwin Morris, Charles Richard, Ronald Sottong, Charles Smith, Weldon Warner, David Landis, Wilson Wheatley, R. Wiggins, William Worden, Paul Hicks and Miss Judy Jung. Fashion Editors Shown Five Foot Long Sweaters BEVERLY HILLS, Calif. (TJPI) —Low cost Oriental labor today enabled one California designer to corner a specialized market—slim women buyers seeking five-foot long sweaters. Phil Rose flew here from his Hong Kong facility Monday to show fashion editors attending the 14th annual National Press Week just how long sweaters could grow and yet remain under $80 in price. Rose said if the work were done entirely in the United States the cost would increase 25 or 30 per cent. As it is $1.75- a-day laborers spend six to eight hours finishing each ensemble with crochet or embroider detail. Included in his collection were dresses, dresses with coasts, conventional sweaters, shifts, long shifts and pants. Each was unique in that it bore handwork detail—usually in the form of crochetes wool or embroider on sleeve trim, inset bands or bodices. What Rose termed "shaker" knits ran throughout his California creations, the/ first complete line which he has produced with the aid of Hong Kong labor. The "shaker" knit could most easily be defined as the old- fashioned sweater knit with a new silhouette. Elongated shifts introduced by Rose, in effect, were long, long sweaters extending to within eight inches qf. the floor. White was the predominant color, and his shaker capris the most eye catching. MERRY BUILDERS CLASS Members of the Merry Builders class will meet at, the church for & class party on Friday at 6 p. m. PRE-TfiANKSGIVING SALE STARTING THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11 th 8:30 A.M. Hi-Fashion FLATS and PUMPS Beautiful Colored Pattinas — GRACE WALKER — JOLENE Z&Z SHOE STORE TIPTON, INDIANA 99 ducted by president, Mrs. Ray Noble, who read a thought for the day. ' Pledge to the flag was given by Mrs. Marion Henderson. History of the J song of the month "For the Beauty of the Earth" was by Mrs. Walter Menchhofer. Members answered roll call by giving a favorite recipe. Mrs. Kenneth Dickover and Mrs. Hilton Hobbs gave a report on the county tour they took recently. 'Project lessons for next year were discussed and volunteers for leaders and alternates were taken for the lessons. ' Installation of officers was conducted for president, Mrs. Noble; vice president, Mrs. Doyle Hobbs; secretary, 'Mrs. Tom Crouch; treasurer, 'Mrs. Marion Henderson, and news correspondent, Mrs. E ii'l'a Warne. Devotions were presented by Mrs. Johns who read the 100th Psalm for scripture and a poem "If - You Were I and I Were You." She also read a Thanksgiving story "Thanksgiving was Their Choice." . Cards were sent to ill in the community. :.. The December 6 meeting will be a dinner at 6:30 p. m. at Hulls Country Kitchen. The second part of the lesson on room arrangement and lighting was presented by Mrs. Henderson. Each member was presented a booklet on helpful hints in lighting and room arrangement. Refreshments were served to Mesdames Eula Warne, Marion Henderson, Bert Castor, John Wallace, Walter Menchhofer, Ray Noble, Jack Johns, Hilton Hobbs, Tom Crouch and daughters, Lester Miller, K e n n e th Dickover, Larry Ploughe, Doyle Hobbs and daughters and Miss Cheryl Bryant. CHRISTMAS GIFTS Christmas gifts for mental patient of New Castle can be left at the home of Mrs. Mary Inman, Sharpsville. These must be collected by December 1 for shipment. Persons desiring to know the types of gifts needed may contact Mrs. Inman. THANKSGIVING SERVICE There will be a joint Thanksgiving service of both Hobbs Methodist and Hobbs Christian churches at Hobbs Methodist church on Sunday at 7:30 p.m. The congregation of both churches and the community are invited to attend. Couple To Observe 67th Anniversary Mr. and Mrs. O. F. (Cube) McDaniels, 112V£ South Main street aged 88 and 85 respectively will observe their 67th wedding anniversary- on November 20 quietly at their home. Both are in declining health. The couple are parents of 11 children, seven, are living and four are deceased. ' They are life residents of Tipton. Mrs. John Wyrick Presents Lesson For Kempton Club Mrs. John Wyrick .presented part II of the lesson on room arrangement verus lighting, for Kempton Home Demonstration club. The club met at the home of- Mrs. Gordon Cunningham, route 3, Frankfort recently. The meeting opened with the pledge to the flags and the club creed. Mrs. Wyrick gave commentation on the 23rd Psalm for devotions. History of the song of the month "For Beauty of the Earth" was given by Mrs. Olen Cunningham. Mrs. Lloyd Beaver accompanied the group on the accordian as Mrs. Mary M£ Carthy led them in singing the song. In October several members and guests enjoyed a luncheon at the new Williamsburg Inn, Frankfort, in observance o f the club's 25th anniversary. The next meeting will be a Christmas dinner and gift exchange at the home of Mrs. Emma Hodson, route 1, Tipton, on December- 8. Members present at the meeting were Mesdames Charles McMullan, Ezra Leininger, Charles Jackson, Robert Egler, Basil Cardwell, Mary Cunningham, John Wyrick, Myron Barnett, Lloyd Beaver, Clare nee Smith, Everett Rude, Olen Cunningham, Emma Hodson and Mary McCarthy. Apples are though to have come originally from regions near the Caspian and Black Seas. Variety lists' of apples are said to have existed as early as 100 B. C. Man "tastes" primarily with his nose, the tongue's sensitivity being limited to sweet, sour, salty and bitter substances. AMHERST ON TOP NEW YOR K (UPI) — Amherst, which completed its season last Saturday with a 20-7 victory over Williams to run its record to 8-0, was ranked No. 1 today in the race form the eighth Lambert Cup, emblematic of Eastern small college football supremacy. Temple and Bucknell were tied for second place and Wagner was fourth. PRINCE (iARDXER RECJSTRAK Removable photo-card case with elegant gold tone bar on closing flap. Bill divider with concealed. money flap. Leather covered duplicate key slots. Extra sump and ticket pocket. 5 00 plus lax 'proftcftrf .by •AN INV/SHIE STITCH" fl rvisa 6 IKON/K NAME IMPRINTED FREE Willy's Stationery & Gift Shoppe Mrs. Law Hosts Circle Meeting Esther circle II of West Street Christian church met at the home of Mrs. Clarence Law with. 16 members in attendance. Co-hostess for the meeting 1 was Mrs. Audra Hooten. Devotions were given by Mrs. Russell Hoover -using as her theme "Thankfulness." Members were urged to bring winter clothing to Republican headquarters on Thursday. The lesson presented by Mrs. Max Fetters was on the continuing series of "Six Million Americans.'' The study explained the plight of the streams of Puerto Ricans and Cubans who have come to American and how. the church is ministering to them. . An article from World Call magazine entitled "A Spanish Harlem Fortress" told of the crowded slum conditions a s seen through the eyes of a teen age boy of Puerto Rican descent. Members present in addition to persons already mentioned were Mesdames Mabel Culbertson, - Robert Curnutt, C 1 e o Jones, Ruth Keel, William Kennedy, Wendell Kennedy, Russell Phifer, Richard Rogers, Hugh Sharum, Raymond Thomas and Lex Tucker. Mrs. Lela Barr Entertains Club Mrs. Joe Off (Fifteen members and one guest of Rural Needlecraft club met at the home of Mrs. Lela Barr recently with Mrs. Noah Srheerer as co-hostess. The guest was Miss Athea Ray. President, Mrs. Earl Foster, opened the meeting by reading a poem, "To Say Hello" and all repeating the Lord's prayer. Roll call was answered by saying something about Thanksgiving. The nominating committee composed of Mesdames Oren Foster, Harry Patterson and Anthony Shadday. presented the following slate of officers which will serve next year. They are .president, Mrs. Nina"- Jarrett; vice president, Mrs. Harold McClellan,' and secretary-treasurer, ' Mrs. Wilbur Garhart. Several members received mystery pal .gifts. During the social hour tray favors were made for ipton hospital. Contest winner was Mrs. Harold Smyser and Mrs. Shadday won a special prize. The next meeting date -and place will be announced. Lee Luvisi > Concert Pianist At Clowes Hall Twenty-six year old Lee Luvisi, a leading member of the jnew generation of concert pian- . lists will be guest soloist with j Uler Solomon. and the Indianapolis Symphony - orchestra on November 21 and 22 at'Clowes hall. Luvisi, who decided at the age of seven to become a concert pianist, has had two successful appearances at New York's Carnegie hall; won the $1,500 prize in the Queen Elisabeth of Belgium piano competition in 1960 and is currently filling a heavy schedule of recital and orchestral engagements. Luvisi was a student of the famed Rudolf Serkin at Philadelphia's Curtis Institute of Music, and later was himself appointed to the faculty there the youngest musician to be accorded this honor. In the spring of 1563 Luvisi, who is Louisville born and.re­ ceived his earliest musical training there, returned to Louisville to assume the duties of Artist in Residence at the University of Louisville. For his appearance here he will play Beethoven's Concerto No. 2 in B flat. Also featured on the program of this fourth pair of the season's subscription concerts is Ascher Temkin, the orchestra's new principal violist, in the soloist's role of "Harod of Italy" by Berlioz. Temkin joined the Indianapolis Symphony orchestra this fall after three years as principal violist with the Buffalo Philharmonic orchestra. In 1962 Temkin's outstanding musicianship was recognized by critics when he performed Walter Piston's Viola Concerto with the Buffalo 'Philharmonic in Kleinhaus Music hall. "Mr. Temkin was accurate, graceful, in command of very difficult moments, and most expressive" wrote John Dwyer in the Buffalo Evening News. Saturday's concert is at 8:30 p. m. and the Sunday perforin^, ance at 3- p. m. repeated. Tickets are now on sale at the Symphony Box office. SHARPSVILLE WSCS C.Y.F. chili supper, Sat. night, 5:30 to 8:30 at the Normanda Christian church. 50c and $1.00. . • C-40 The Woman's Society of. Christian Service of Sharpsville; Methodist church will meet -on ! Thursday for their regular j meeting. The date was changed to accommodate members at-' tending the Achievement day! program at Tipton. I We Buy & Sell NEW & USED FURNITURE Arcadia Furniture Exchange Phone YU 4-5335 HAWAIIAN HOLIDAY Leave November 28 Return Dec. 12 S523 plus tax 15 Days ( RT ° ru i Pd ) Jet Air Fare LEI GREETING — 13 NIGHT HOTEL HOTEL TRANSFERS LUAU WIDE ISLAND TOUR KODAH HULU SHOW PEARL HARBOR CRUISE MOUNT TANTLUS TOUR Collins Travel Service ANDERSON, IND. Phone 643-5344 Air — Bus — Steamship Cruises l 3ifi ^™UGHTj By PHIL NICHOLS This is a wonderful world—for some people. But precious few can realistically say, "Count your blessings". We, in this land, reoresent only a tiny fraction of the world's population. More than THREE BILUON people in habit our world. Even if we were to pinpoint an example of unlmagineablo poverty in our midst, the poverty would appear trivial when compared with startling statistic* of poverty- in other parts of the world. The statisic* show poverty in the worst sense—curse Innocent people and knifes them,., where it hurts the most—in the stomach. Of the more than three billion people on earth, four out of five are known to be underfed. Even more disturbing, twe- out of every three have NEVER had enough to eat. These two out of three have constant hunger. Every day of every week,, they scrounge for food and never, never find enough. With this situation, who can say God helps him who helps . himself? These people don't know HOW to help them selves-land don't have the means to do so even if they did know how." This Is undoubtedly the biggest and most urgent problem, faclng the world today; to give these people the right sort- of help for them to have a chance to help themselves. „.., PHIL NICHOLS, Young-Nichols Funeral Home. Phone OS 5-4710 216 W. Jefferson

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