Anderson Herald from Anderson, Indiana on June 25, 1966 · Page 4
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Anderson Herald from Anderson, Indiana · Page 4

Anderson, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 25, 1966
Page 4
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CjitoriaU- Federal Funds- In Indiana there is a continuing debate concerning federal funds. Of course, in reality, there are no federal funds, for the government earns no money and creates no wealth. It has only that which it has forced out of our pocketbooks. Some persons think that we should request federal aid in order to get our own money back, even though they know that "aid" will be used as a club to force us to accept ideas that are completely contrary to our own. However, every request for federal aid is also a request for the government to force more money out of our pockets. It is completely illogical for us to ask the government to make clubs, out of our own means, with which it may. beat us into submission. Watch The Teenagers- Since the dismissal of school a few weeks ago many thousands of words have been written regarding the use of caution when driving in areas where children are playing. Most people regard these words of warning as applying only to the smaller children. We would like to stress, h o w ever, that motorists and pedestrians alike should watch out for the teenagers, too. These young people have been busy in school activities throughout the school year and are now enjoying their summer vacation months. Quite often they are thinking of other matters and disregarding traffic. Oftener still they will be behind the wheel of the family auto. \Ve must all realize that these youngsters are in the prime of their lives and have not the experience of older citizens, particularly in the field of driving. We do not mean to imply that all teenagers are rattle - brained, v.-e merely wish to caution adults tha: may 'be driving in busy areas th=- -ee--saers can be injured the sarne as the small fry when they are s:rue's by an automobile or involved in a wreck. Court Helps The Criminal- Our criminal law has as its primary aim the protection of society from those who seek material gain through plunder, theft, mavhem and a variety of other violent crimes. The principal enforcers of these laws are the various police agencies of our local, state and national governments. Their job has become increasingly difficult as a spirit of anarchy has been encouraged and rewarded by certain individuals and government agencies. The idea that laws should be obeyed only if they fit the peculiar "moral" climate of the day has been advanced. It was ironic in recent days that on the very date the United States Supreme Court struck down the investigative and questioning powers of America's law enforcement agencies violent rioting swept areas of Chicago. It was Los Angeles, Rochester and New York last summer. Chicago last week. Who knows where tomorrow? If one happens to be an atheist, a criminal or a communist (or all three), the work of the Supreme Court in the past few years has been marvelous. Domestic restraint against communism has been removed; it is practically im- Tito Said It- He said it, anl we are sending him American products while American troops are dying in ever- increasing numbers in a war against communism in Viet Nam. possible for law enforcement agencies *o penorni their sworn duties, and prayer and Bible reading have been" banned irorn our public schools. But what about those millions of people who sull believe that it is the job of government to protect America from its enemies — not to protect America's enemies? Is it any wonder that the liberal majority of the Supreme Court is held in low esteem by millions of Americans conscientiously c o n - cerned about the future of our beloved nation? The Washington, D.C. News in an editorial commented, "The newest member of the court, Justice Fortas (an LBJ crony) voted with the majority. But when he testified at a Senate Judiciary Committee hearing on confirmation of his ap- portunity 1 for police interrogation he believed that an 'adequate opportunity' for police interrogation of persons accused or suspected of crime 'is absolutely essential to law enforcement." Under this decision, which Justice Fortas joined, opportunity for police interrogation becomes, not adequate, but virtually impossible. Law enforcement, and especially the public, will suffer accordingly. "We will again use the aid of the capitalists but always with the sole aim of accelerating their final ruin." — Tito. Successful Investing- By Roger E. Spear Q) "My husband is 63 years old. We have $20,000 in savings and real estate fully paid for. We own about $5,000 worth of each of the following: Arizonia Public Service; Dana Corp.; Copperweld Steel; Gulf, MobBe & Ohio; Chemetron; American Hospital Supply; McDonnell Aircraft; American .Optical. Would it be advisable to seU all but Arizona Public Serv.ue and invest the proceeds hi utilities?" S. P. SPEAR A) j commend you for putting together a generally sound list of stocks. I cannot advise you to switch all your holdings into utilities, excellent though these stocks are for long-term growth. You see. in addition to the necessity to diversify amcng individual issues, it is also prudent to diversify on an industry basis. You might well increase your utility position, however, by switching Dana Corp., an income issue, into Commonwealth Edison of Chicago. Copperweld Steel might be switched into Texas Utilities — a strong growth issue serving Dallas and nearby territory — which is expanding rapidly. Q) "I am contemplating my first venture into the stock market and am told that Tally Corp, of Seattle, Washington, is expanding at the rate of 15 per cent per year. I win appreciate your evaluation of Tally Corp., and advice as to purchasing this stock." A) In my opinion, Tally Corp, is a well- managed company in the field of data processing and tape equipment. Earnings have been gaining rather sharply — with one exception — in recent years. They nearly doubled in 1965 and were up substantially in the first quarter of 1966. No dividends have been paid and the shares must be considered somewhat speculative. Normally, I would suggest a solidly entrenched quality issue as an initial purchase. I believe, however, that Tally is a good, though relatively small, growth situation and if your cash position is strong, you might well purchase some of this stock. Caution is suggested in placing orders, since the market is at times rather thin. Roger Spear's 48-page Guide to Successful Investing is available to readers. For your copy sent $1.00 to Roger E. Spear, in care of this, newspaper. Box 1618, Grand Central Station, New York City, N.Y. 10017. (Gen. Fea. Corp.) THE ANDERSON HERALD Established June 18, 1868 Published By Anderson Newspapers, Inc. Telephone 643-5371 GEORGE D. CRIITENBERGiR, P.eiid.nt, 1949.1965 HARRIET W. TONER, Vit..Prr,, 1»49-1«M ROBERT E. JACKSON Prciidinl and Manager JANE TONER SCOTT CHARLfS W. lAUGHtlN ViM-PraiJdent S«crt!ary EDWIN A. BAILEY frtatunr Inued Daily and Sunday txnpl Monday Sieand Clan foilag. Paid a. And.non, Indiana. Subscription Rolm By rarriir. am wiek, Me. >y mall m Modi,on and adjoining (ounll.., payabli In odvanc«i ong y«ar, Sli.OO; lix monlhl, $8.00; thru month., J4.TO, on. month, $1.7S. Outiid. of Madiion and adjoining countl*! In Indiana and beyond Indiana. 0.1* y«ar, $2400; lix months, S12.00j three monthi, $6.50; one month, $2.55. MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Preti i* entitled exrluiively to the u* for publication ol all the local newi printed in thit newspaper as well as all AP news dispatchei. {VRVIsf F IF VOU SHOUID MISS TOUR HERAID-A subscriber who fails to receive JEllVIVE „ daily copy o( The Herald should phone 643-537I before 9 a.m. ond a copy will be sent after 9 a.m. by special messenger. Should your carrier fall to deliver your Herald on Sunday, go to the nearest place that sells The Herald •net ilgn • complaint. A copy will then b* |lven you without charge. AUTO-MATION On The Right- By William F. Buckley HOW MUCH DO WE NEED THE PROFESSORS? Dr. John Kenneth Galbradth, delivering the commencement address at Rhode Island College, has called on the United States to bug out of the South Vietnamese war. H i s speech is interesting from several points of view. l. There is the fact that Mr. Galbraith made it. Galbraith is generally recognized as the prime piece of floating real BUCKLEY estate in the Kennedy Development Project. He was very close to President Kennedy and continues to be close to the heir apparent Senator Robert; so that what he says concerning foreign policy, or for that matter concerning almost •anything is, by the cognoscenti, considered as highly revealing of the winds that blow within Pel- phos. A more direct way to put it is that most listeners consider it unlikely that Prof. Galbraith should say anything, big- thinkwise, which is totally out of vibration with what Bobby Kennedy is thinking. 2. Dr. Galbraith entered into his analysis a premise of considerable importance, theoretical and practical. He said that Dean Rusk is "terribly misinformed" if he supposes that American foreign policy is — as Rusk had reported to the Council on Foreign Relations — "widely understood, respected, and supported." Interesting theoretically is that Galbraith seems to indulge the presumption, hardly a fixture in his general thought, that it is all that important what, at any given polling period, the people think or believe. Mr. Galbraith's turn of mind is aristocratic: he tends to believe that the "best" people are those who should lead, and that therefore any discrepancy between the policies of !he enlightened few and the opinions of the vulgar many is by no means either uncommon or desirable. As a practical matter, the observation is interesting because Dr. Galbraith, who as an economist is presumably skilled in the evaluation of empirical data, seems to be committing himself to the proposition that the majority of the American people desire to get out of Viet Nam rather than enforce the policy of containment. It is of great interest that he should believe this. The Kennedys are great poll-watchers, and their expertise appears to be committing itself to the notion that the people will turn against the war and against Johnson for pursuing it. The elections in the fall may prove Mr. Galbraith right. Or they may prove tnat, as a date-evaluator, the Professor has gotten a little rusty. 3. Most interesting of all is Mr. Galbraith's suggestion that unless the professorial class goes along, a sustained foreign policy effort it doomed to failure. "The chance to win support of the Viet Nam policy was lost last year when the u n i - versities could not be persuaded. With time, the country has come to share the same doubts." . . Now: a) it is by no means established that "the universities" are unpersuaded of the validity of our present course of action in Viet Nam. Who are unpersuaded are the professors who teach-in and get the publicity. (Example: the news dispatch reporting Galbraith's reservations was dramatically headlined, extensively narrated. The same dispatch went on to treat perfunctorily, at the tail end of the same story, commencement speeches by Vice President Humphrey and House Republican Leader Gerald Ford tending to conclusions different from Mr. Galbraith's.) It is to begm with a safish bet that the majority of the academic community stand by our commitment in Viet Nam. But even if they do not, (b), the question is eternally before us whether the academic community has, over a period of history, demonstrated its capacity to lead public opinion wisely, as when they sought for so many years to appease Stalin, and now Stalin's heirs. Galbraith's assumptions are as egregiously wrong as the professors often are. 4. The net effect of Galbraith's speech, and a few others like it, is to sound the tocsin, and we shall see in the immediate next period a considerable hardening of the left-opposition to President Johnson. At the eye of the hurricane, taking advantage of the centrifugal quiet of his station, is Bobby, whose way is swept clean by the ravaging winds of his associates. He must, of course, occasionally lisp into the act, and has already shown himself willing to do so, sometimes directly ("we should have a coalition government in South Viet Nam"), sometimes indirectly ("we should consider resuming diplomatic relations with Red China"). The valiant efforts of Johnson, Humphrey, Rusk, and McNamara, wielding their considerable influence, ideological, political and intellectual, have not sufficed to isolate the left protest vote in the swampland where it belongs. (Distributed by the Washington Star Syndicate, Inc.) Brady's Health Service- By Dr. William Brady NEVER SAY DYE, SAY DARKEN Some nostrums that purport to restore the natural or original color to hair that has turned gray or, if shipped in interstate commerce and hence under purview of the federal authorities, are harmless enough unless the person using the nostrum happens to be allergic to one or more ingredient in the preparation. Others are risky. Now, listen folks. This is serious and I hope you won't laugh and show your ignorance. The only sure cure I know is death, for taxes. I can offer no guarantee or even assurance of satisfaction from the application of prophylactics or remedies I suggest or recommend to you poor souls, but it may indicate how earnest I am about the preventives I prescribe if I remind you that I take my own medicine. There's the iodin ration, for example. My stars, I've been taking this not just since Tony was a pup but since Mr. Gilchrist came to live at our house. Tor.v, if you're new here, was the beloved Wirish Terror whose last reproachful tail wag I can't forget; and Mr. Gilchrist was a monster who preyed on rabbits, pheasants and snakes — his favorite pastime was hiding in the hedge and pouncing on passersby to sharpen his claws. Eventually Oil had the household and neighborhood so thoroughly cowed that ha presumed too far; as I strolled about, smoking my after dinner pipe, first smoke of the day. Mr. (Jilchrist ambushed me and gave me the full treatment. He succumbed shortly afterward — after all, there's a limit to our tolerance. Tony, Gilchrist and I used to foregather for our daily iodin ration. None of us was particularly concerned about graying hair but one of us wanted to keep his arteries nice and soft as long as possible, for he felt the call to teach people health and he knew that would take a long, long time. Through the years a great many readers have reported their convenient that the iodine ration has arrested or retarded premature graying of the hair. Indeed, many of them insist that it has restored more or less of the natural color and luster to hair that has already turned gray. Remember, now, all I say is this: If you contemplate or have already begun touching up, darkening or dyeing your hair, it can do no possible harm, may improve your health and spirits, to get your daily requirement of iodin. Send lOc and a stamped, self-addressed envelope and ask in writing, properly signed, for pamphlet "The Iodin Ration." Neither a clipping nor an unsigned request will suffice. If space b available we'll have more to say another day about dyeing, darkening or coloring hair. (Signed letters pertaining to personal health and hygiene (not to disease diagnosis or treatment) will be answered by ur. Brady if a stamped, self-addressed envelope is enclosed. Letters should be brief and written in ink. Owing to the large number of letters received only a few can be answered here. No reply can be made to queries not conforming to instructions. Address Dr. William Brady, 625 El Camino, South Beverly Hills, California.) SATURDAY, JUNE 25, 1966 The Worry Clinic- ly Or. C«ora> W. Crag* Abraham was «oe of the Bible's most interesting characters from the psychological angle. So read this case and then consult the Bible for further d e • was an introvert tails. Abraham end also a s u p e r b military strategist. CASE Z-454: Abraham is a famous Bible character of special interest to psychologists. He was originally called Abram, and he was the oldest child. "Was Abram an introvert or an extrovert?" a young people's group once inquired. Well, he was definitely an introvert, as is the usual firstborn child. For introverts tend to be self-sufficient. They don't like to be under obligation to their neighbors. So they try to pay then- own way and even lean over backwards to be sure nobody has a claim on them. This trait was ably demonstrated when Abraham's nephew, named Lot, was captured by the invading army of four kings. When a messenger told Abraham that Lot was a captive, he armed his 318 household servants and made a surprise night attack. Abraham routed the enemy and regained all the captured booty, as well as all the captives, including Lot and his family. But when the king of Sodom thanked Abraham, and urged him to retain the booty, Abraham replied: "... I will not take from a thread even to a shoe latchet . . . lest thou shouldest say, I have made Abram rich." This desire to stand on his own feet and be beholden to no man, is a definite in- troverlive trait, typical of George Washington and our Founding Fathers. Folklore- By William Wade Jim Nod, a wizened little man with a short, curved pipe in his teeth, looked out of the window at the rain pouring down in southern Indiana and then at the high school students rehearsing for a sesquicentennial pageant who had taken refuge in a store across the way. "Grandpap would sure have liked this rain when he went to Kansas," he said to nobody in particular, although there were several other peo-' pie nearby. "My maternal grandpap, I mean. Both my grandpaps were Indiana pioneers but I never saw my paternal grandpap. His wife died and left him with three children when he was ir. his 503 and he married again and started another family, raised them all, too, but pap was in the second litter, and he got old and died before I came along. Abraham had previously leaned over backwards to be fair to mi young nephew, Lot, regarding real estate. For when both of them were rich and owned vast flocks, their herdsmen began to fight. So Abraham told Lot they should divide the land between them. As they looked ovtr the rich, grassy valleys vs. the hill country, Abraham had the right to first choice, for he was the older man and the stronger. Instead, he permitted Lot to take first choice. Greedy Lot saw the lush green valleys in which the cities of Sodom and Gomorrah were situated and quickly selected them. That left the hill country for Abraham, which was lucky, for it is in the hills that religion arises and is best nurtured. When mankind has too luxurious a living scale, he tends to forget God and indulge in delinquency. . . That's what soon happened to Sodom and Gomorrah, which were finally destroyed by brimstone because they were so wickea. Abraham, however, had tried to intercede for those citdes. "Wilt thou destroy the righteous with the wicked?" Abraham asked the Lord. "If there be 50 righteous within Hie city, would you save it?" God agreed that he would spare Sodom for 50 righteous. Then Abraham reduced his number of righteous from 50 to 45; then to 40; then 30; then 20, and finally 10, and God still said he'd spare Sodom for even 10. But Lot was apparently the only righteous man in the town, so Sodom was. blasted by what we'd nowadays call a nuclear bomb. Abraham twice pawned his wife as an insurance premium on his own life (Sea Genesis, Chapters 12 and 20). When writing to Dr. Crane, Mellot. Ind., enclose stamped, self-addressed envelope and 25 cents to cover typing or printing costs when you seek personal advice or one of his psychological charts. WADE "But anyway grandpap, my maternal grandpap, that is, had a farm which he traded tor another in Kansas which he had never seen and moved his family there in a covered wagon. That was in the 1880s when, a lot of people in Indiana were going to Kansas. When he got there he found the land was so dry and poor it wouldn't raise anything and the water was mostly alkali. He only stayed one season, abandoned the farm, he wouldn't sell it, and moved his family back to Indiana in the covered wagon. He bought a piece of land without any buildings and the family lived in a tent on it the first winter. He had five children, too. Since the economic factor was of such great importance in sustaining the family he built a barn first for the stock, then a log house of seven rooms, a kind of luxurious thing in its day. "To anyone who knew grandpap in his later years it might seem incredible that he would have been taken that way. But I guess everyone has a blind spot, or so I've heard. He said he thought because tiie man was a deacon in the church he was all right. "It kind of shook grandpap's faith in deacons." "I should think it would," someone said. American Saying: The best way to make ends meet is to get off your own. — Sign in a business office. To The Point- KIRK By Russell Kirk OTTO'S EXILE ENDS After more than 47 years in exile. Otto von Habsburg now can return to Vienna, which he has not seen since he was a little boy. The Austrian government has transmitted to him a passport valid for entry into Austria. The Archduke Otto's only offense was h i s descent from the great family which dominated central Europe for centuries. Even though, five years ago, he renounced his own claim to the Austrian throne, the dogmatic Socialist party of Austria kept him out of the country until the present Klaus government, supported by a Conservative parliamentary majority, felt strong enough to end this injustice. When Dr. yon Habsburg — a? he wfll be known in Austria^ since he is forbidden to use an hereditary title there — takes iup residence in Vienna, he will not settle in the Hofburg, the vast imperial palace of his ancestors. He has, indeed, no house at all of his own in Austria, let alone a palace or a castle; the only property he has been able to retain is some forest land, and the income from even that property has been sequestrated by the Austrian government, for many years. Woodrow Wilson and Herbert Hoover, as much as anyone else, were responsible for the dethroning of Otto's father, the Emperor Karl, and the dissolution of the Aus- tro-Hur,garian system. This was a profound error, for the little succession-states of central Europe were not able to stand by themselves, and were overrun first by the German Nazis, and then by the Russian Communists. Just possibly, the amiable, honest, tolerant, and highly intelligent Otto, had he been permitted to retain any influence in Austria between the two World Wars, might have saved central Europe from devastation. Always despising both Naziism and Communism, he has prepared himself for statecraft, despite his exile, and is the author of a perceptive . and prophetic little book, "The Social Order of our Time." Dr. Habsburg will not endeavor to make himself a king; but almost certainly he will become a force in Austrian — and perhaps international — politics. When last I called on him at his Bavarian villa, where he spent many years of his exile, he remarked to me that he never would consent to become a mere ceremonial monarch, after the British fashion; that would bore insufferably his active mind He is. forbidden by the Austrian constitution to assume the presidency; yet, paradoxically, he could be chosen prime minister. Some years ago, he outlined a plan by which he, or members of his family, might serve in an office which as yet docs not exist, that of "chancellor of jus- tice," a kind of supreme judicial authority above partisan politics. Well known in America (where he has lectured frequently, and where, during the War, he was close to Franklin Roosevelt), on good terms with President de Gaulle, much admired in Spain, and acquainted with many other European leaders, Otto von Habsburg now will find out how well his great name is remembered in Austria. Always cheerful, he never conceded that his family's cause was wholly lost; and in some degree, his patience is rewarded. Hereditary leaders no longer seem disagreeable to many Europeans, after Europe's experience with a host of squalid oligarchs, of one ideology or another, since 1918. For much of Europe, the authority of a royal house is as natural as it would be unnatural in these United States. (Gen. Fea. Corp.) Shipwise- By Jomes B. Martin QUESTlON-Is it true that the vessel known as a "schooner" is a North American Invention? ANSWER-Strietly. Unless the Russians would claim it. Seriously 1—'—" the Schooners were a North American invention. The first one was built in Massachusetts in 1713. At the time of the launching a little boy in the crowd of spectators, as the ship slipped into the water cried out "Seel how she schoons, seel how she schoons" . . . [ and the owner of the vessel said. "And that shall be her name—"Schooner". Immediately the vessel met great popularity. She required one third crew of the other vessels. She was able to sail closer to the wind (that is into the direction from which the wind was blowing). Baltimore shipbuilders joined the schooner's sail to a long sharp hull with a keel that slanted toward the stern. They created the Baltimore Clipper which developed later on into the fastest ship that ever sailed the seven seas. They always have said that necessity is the mollier of invention, ft certainly was the ease here. The world had not seen ever before such fast ships. Almost immediately they became naval patrol ships to combat the pirates; the slave merchants used them almost exclusively; tea merchants usexl them to bring their cargoes from the Orient; also they were used for opium merchants. But these were not the great Clippers which came in 1833 the Anne McKim; and still later'the groat Rainbow in 1843. After which there were over 100 of the great clippers built from 1844 to I860. MARTIN SATURDAY, JUNE 25. THE ANDERSON HEKAIP Minnick-Stroud Ceremony Read At East Lynn Christian Church The Rev. Russell Deitch performed a double - ring on Saturday, June 4, at 3:30 p.m. in the East Lynn Christian Church uniting in marriage Miss Audrey June Stroud, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Stroud, 1646 Ohio Ave., and Howard Keith Minnick, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jimmie Minnick, 2320 St. Rd. 67 E. White carnations and other white flowers decorated the church altar. The bride was given in marriage by her father. She wore a two - piece dress of white silk shantung with three- quarter - length sleeves and lace - accented neckline. She wore a white rose petal headpiece with a shoulder-length veil and had white accessories. She carried a small white Bible covered with ivy, white rosebuds and fleur de leis. Mrs. Carl Minnick, sister-Jiv law of the bridegroom, served as matron of honor wearing a two-piece aqua suit of silk shantung, white accessories and a white silk shantung headpiece with a face veil. She carried a cascade of white aqua - tipped carnations with white roses. Registering guests was niece, Barbara Spradlin. Attending the bridegroom as best man was Carl Minnick, his brother. The bride's mother, Mrs. Stroud, wore a light blue eyelet dress with black accessories. The groom's mother, Mrs. Minnick, chose a pink lace dress with white accessories Mrs. Cheatham, the groom's maternal grandmother, wore a three piece white knit suit with black accessories, and Mrs Jewel Minnick, his paterna grandmother, wore a black and white dress with black acces series. They all had white car nation corsages. Guests were greeted at a reception in the church Fellow ship Hall. The serving table was covered with white lace and net and centered with three - tiered wedding cake topped by a miniature bride and groom. The bride's sister Mrs. Albert Johnson, and the groom's sister, Mrs. Louis Lacy, served the guests. The bride and groom left for a three - week honeymoon at the Castaways Hotel at Miam Beach, Fla., with Mrs. Min nick traveling in a three-piece light blue and white checkec suit and the corsage from hef bridal bouquet. Upon returning the b r i d a couple will reside at 3604 Columbus Ave. The bride was graduated from Anderson High School in 1960 and has been employed at the Paul Harris store as assistant manager. Her husband was graduated from Markleville High School in 1954 served with the U.S. Army and is now employed with the An derson Police Department. Huddleston-Moore Wedding .Solemnized By Rev. Lamport Miss Janet Dianne Moor daughter of Dr. and Mrs. A. Moore, 216 W. Cleveland St Alexandria, became the brid of Jerry Lee Huddleston, so of Mrs. Robert Silvey, RK Alexandria, and Raymond Hui dleston, of Muncie, on SunoV June 12, at 2:30 p.m. in th First Christian Church at Ale andria. The Rev. Eugene Lam port performed the double-rin rites before an altar decoratec with pink and white gladio: The chancel steps were flanke with similar bouquets and oa delabra with white tapers, kneeling bench centered th chancel, and the pews wer decorated with alternating pink and white bows along the ce: ter aisle. Mrs. Jean McMahan, orgar 1st, played bridal airs as th guests assembled. The bride, who was given marriage by her father, wore gown of light ivory peau < Soie and Alencon rose lac The fitted sleeveless bodic featured a bateau neckline an natural waistline. She wore cut-away bolero jacket of lac with removable Kubuki sleeve The bell-shaped skirt had a co trolled front. Organdy bov with pearl roping accents at th shoulders secured the full o gandy train. She wore a pillbo crown of Alencon lace embn dered with pearls on silk wil a three - tiered elbow-lengl veil. Her flowers were a cas cade of Amazon lilies wit Sweetheart roses, centere among white roses and strani of pearls in a rope effect. Miss Judy McMahan, of Ale andria, was maid of hono wearing a turquoise blue Ale con rose lace and linen weav gown with a bateau necklin fitted bodice and short lac sleeves. A bow in front higl lighted the controlled dom shaped skirt of chiffon over lir en weave. She carried a ca cade bouquet of white earn: tions and Sweetheart roses ei twined with streamers an TYPEWRITERS For Farm, Home or Office ALL MAKES PORTABLES THE IDEAL GIFT RENT WITH OPTION TO BUY Everything for Every Office Right-on Meridian at 1212 Ph. 444-4404 oearl roping. Her hat was a blue band of linen weave en hanced with chiffon and caugh with pearls, capped with a petite circular illusion of tulle. Miss Pamela Cox, of Alexan dria, and Miss Priscilla ner, of Dunkirk, the bridesmaids, were attired like thi honor attendant only in pink floor-length gowns. Their flow ers were the same except with pale pink roses. Then- hats were pink bands with chiffon and capped with tulle illusion BEST MAN Stephen Carroll, of Muncie attended his cousin as bes man. Ushers were Frank Meek er, Robert Collier, cousin of the bridegroom, and Danny Huddleston, the groom's brother. The bride's mother, Mrs Moore, wore a pink silk sui with a pink lace blouse and matching hat of tulle illusion caught with a rose and veil She had a white gardenia ant Sweetheart rose corsage. The bridegroom's mother, Mrs Huddleston, wore a turquois blue dress with matching fin gertip lace jacket. She wore a small crown of white organza roses and a corsage of white gardenias and Sweetheart roses. A reception followed in the church parlor which was decorated in pink and white bell and bows. The bride's table was centered with a pink caki iced in white, topped with a satin bell and orange blossoms Servers were Mrs. Steven Car roll, Muncie; Mrs. Timotlr Gerstbauer, Alexandria; Mrs Don Heater, Hagerstown. For a going-away ensembli the bride wore a two-piece ivory crepe dress with ivory accessories and pearl earrings and pendant given to her b; the bridegroom. Mr. and Mrs. Huddleston wil reside at 615 S. Cole Ave., Mun cie. The bride was graduated from Alexandria.- Monroe High School in 1962. She was active in Job's Daughters. She was graduated from Ball State Uni versity in 1965 with a B.S. degree in Elementary Education At college she served as presi dent of the Association of Child hood Education. She has taugh Third Grade at Summitville School and is employed as a summer school teacher at Park Elementary School in Fair mount. Her husband was grad- jated from Alexandria - Monroe High School in 1961 anc from Ball State University. At present he is doing graduate rork. This fall he will assist n the Psychological Testing Bureau at Ball State. No reason why you shouldn"; heat canned pork and beans on the outdoor grill! But you may want to "doctor" them up with mustard, molasses and onion. The couple has selected Sept. 3 as the wedding date, when they will exchange their mupital vows in the Lapel Methodist Church at 2:30 o'clock. The Seid- Rev. James Willyard will offi- GetYourFedder's Air conditioner at FRANK KRALL'S All sizes - from 4000 to 20,000 BTU. Ph. 642-4542 3025 E. Lynn St. * ROOM ADD-ON • * PORCH * GARAGE * ALUMINUM SIDING ILL FINANCE !!! ri FREE ESTIMATE ... - just call 644-7747 HOME IMPROVEMEir NORBURY HOMES SOCIETY a n d CLUB NEWS JANE HERITAGE DOROTHY BOYCE Miss Martha George Miss Martha George, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Eugene George, 1018 Ford St., Lapel, is the fall bride-to-be of Thomas E. Wagner, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Wagner, Bringhurst, Ind. Ht. 1, mony. Miss George was graduated from Lapel High School, class of 1964, and is attending Anderson Business College. Miss Kathryn Rout PL Performing Arts Stars Suggest Makeup Methods Nancy Ames of the unusual voice and the flowing blonde hair, who first scored on televisions', "That Was The Week That Was" and is now making her mark in night clubs, has some definite ideas dbout beauty. The only daytime makeup she wears is a medium shade of lipstick (she hates the pale lip look) and well-trimmed false eyelashes to enhance her lightly suntanned face. Nancy admits, however, to being a fanatic about complete removal of her heavy makeup, which she accomplishes with baby oil. According to Nancy, it melts away the heaviest Mary Mahan Becomes Bride i Of Robert T. Jackson, Jr. i Miss Mary H. Mahan, of worth, Ohio, sister-Maw of ttM Mrs. Woodson J. Mahan, Indi- gomery, of Indianapolis, the two anapolis, became the bride of bridesmaids, were gowned like Robert T. Jackson Jr., of Hammond, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert T. Jackson ST., 314 W. 4th and ivy also. Hammond, daughter of Mr. and St., on Saturday afternoon, June 11, at 2:30 o'clock in the apolis, was flower girl. Ben Davis Christian Church at Indianapolis with the Rev. Wil- :iam Norris performing the double-ring rites. Mrs. Maxine Priest, organist, played pre-nuplial selections. Palms and candelabra banked the altar. groom, and Mrs. Douglas Moot- the matron of honor. They carried cascades of white daisies, Miss Lori Wonders, Indian- Best man was Philip Jackson, Wadsworth, Ohio, brother of the bridegroom. Ushers were Glen E. Mahan, Baton Rouge, La., brother of the bride, and Steven Richardson, Anderson: The bride's mother, Mrs. Mahan. chose a dress of blue The bride, who was given in j lace with a blue pillbox hat, marriage by her father, wore • and the bridegroom's mother, a gown of white silk linen-iMrs. Jackson, wore a pink silk makeup without rubbing, and:weave and Venise lace. Shortjdress with a pink hat. then she leaves a light filmlsleeves edged in Venise lacej A reception followed at the of the baby oil on her face to serve as a moisturizer. Skin Protection From Summer Sun Is A "Must" By ELIZABETH STEWART Women's Medical News Service CHICAGO, 111. (WMNS(-A1- though suntan is the fashion decree for the coming months, the American Medical Association (AMA) warns that "excessive tanning can cause premature aging and wrinkling of the skin, and can be the trigger that date at the double-ring cere-! Mr. and Mrs. George E. Rout, Rt. 7, Anderson, announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, (athryn Ann, to Kerry Ryan Wilson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Her fiance, Mr. Wagner, was B. Lyle Wilson, of Sulphur graduated from Delphi High School, class of 1961, and is employed in the Lafayette office of the Soil Conservation Department. He is also engaged Springs. Aug. 7, in the First Presby- in farming. Taggart performing the double- Company. (Odell Photographers) nng ceremony. The McMullens Will Reside In West Following Nuptials The wedding of Miss Deborah]Carl Davis, brothers of the Sue Davis, daughter of Mr. and br ' de ' _eo Witt And Beverly McCoy Exchange Double-Ring Vows Mrs. Gerald A. Davis, RR 2, Pendleton, to MA 2-C Robert Lee McMullen, son of Mr. and Mrs. George McMullen, Dennison, Kan., was held Sunday, June 5, at 1:30 p.m. in the Pendleton Methodist Church chapel with the Rev. James Willyard performing the double-ring ries. Mrs. Sharon Hamilton played a medley of bridal airs preceding the ceremony. Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore a full- length gown of peau and lace, styled with a fitted sleeveless bodice with lace accents. Lace panels ornamented the skirt. She wore long lace mitts, and a finger - tip veil of illusion fell from a small headpiece. She carried a bouquet of bridal flowers and ivy. Sherry Stout attended the bride, and MA 3-C Allan Lawton, Oceana, Va., was best man. Ushers were Glenn and Fashion Favorite 4904 SIZES 10-18 A reception followed in the church reception room. Mr. and Mrs. McMullen will live in Los Angeles, Calif. The bride was graduated from Pendleton High School this year. Her husband is stationed with Pt.. Mugu Naval Air Station, Calif., in the Data Proce sin" Division. He has re-enlisted in the Navy for six years. Miss Bashaw Due At News Convo Suzan Bashaw, Rt. 7, Anderson, is among 69 high school students from Indiana anc neighboring states selected to participate in the News Conference section of the Indiana University High School Jounal- ism Institute June 26-July 9 on the Bloomington campus. Also included in the Journalism Institute, a 19-year tradition at I.U., will be a Newspaper Workkshop and a Yearbook Workshop later this summer. _ . j i j brings aboi;t skin cancer." Miss Rout was graduated „*__ _,_ _, _ ,__ from Highland High School this year. She is employed at hostess at Don's Restaurant. Her fiance, Mr. Wilson, was graduated from Sulphur Springs High School in 1965. He is at- If a suntan. not a burn, is what you'd like, be sure you anoint yourself liberally with a otion or cream containing sun- screening chemicals. Among the most worth . -_ „ -------The couple will be married tending United Electronics Institute of Louisville, Ky., and is erian Church with Dr. George employed by the Ford Motor (Tony Lewellyn Portrait) Double Design A beautiful floor-length gown with a fitted basque bodice of Chantilly lace and scalloped Sabrina neckline trimmed with tiny seed pearls was worn by Miss Beverly Ann McCoy for her marriage to Leo Witt on Saturday, June 11, at-2 xm. in Trinity Episcopal Church. The Rev. David Barclay performed the double-ring rites following a prelude of >ridal music by Organist Jane Ileveland. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Darold L. McCoy, 3022 Fletcher St., and her hus- Dand is the son of Mrs. Josephine Witt, of La Porte, and the late Chester Witt. Alar flowers were two large bouquets of white pompons anc blue Majestic daisies. Candelabra also were used. The bride was given in marriage by her father. Her gown of lace and silk organza had 'ong sleeves with bridal points ver the hands and a full skirt C silk organza with an insert f Chantilly lace. A detachable watteau train was secured at le neckline with bows and owed into a full train in back, bouffant veil of imported nglish silk organza showered rom a crown of tiny seed earls and lace. She carried a ascade of white feathered arnations and white Sweet- eart roses and ivy with a removable white orchid corsage. The maid of honor, Donna Slliott, of Anderson, wore a ong blue gown with el- low-Iength sleeves and empire raistline. A blue satin bow ac- ented the waist, and one in ack extended to the hemline, lie wore a matching veil and arried a nosegay of blue arnations with white satin ibbon streamers. Bridesmaids were Miss Rita Vallace and Miss Sandi Hook, oth, o£ Anderson. They also fore long blue gowns and small 'hite veils. They carried blue a Clannin and Joan Rether- ord. For a wedding trip to Ohio, he bride traveled in a blue dress with white accessories and a white orchid from her >ouquet. Mr. and Mrs. Witt will reside in La Porte where the bridegroom is employed for the summer months. Mrs. Witt was graduated irom Anderson High School in 1964 and is a junior at Ball State University. Her husbanc was graduated from La Porte High School and also will be a junior at Ball State. He is a member o£ the ROTC. Both be and his wife will return to school in September to continue their education. Join lace-lovely squares into an elegant cloth that will dress up a dining room. B'ascinating! Crochet squares The wide-set, notched collar f^™^ arMTtai joir^hem, s fashion's star - see how; crochet "p atte] . n 956: C ro- dashmgly it tops a lean shift cnct djrcc t ions Have it sleeveless or with short Thirt y. fivc cc , lts ;„ coins for or long sleeves in vivid orange, each ttern _ ad(i ]5 ccnts gold, blue linen. ;for each p aUe ,. n for i s t-dass Printed Pattern 4904: Misses j mai i in g and sp e c ial handling. Sizes 10, 12, 14, 16, 18. Size 14| Send to Laura wheeler, The akes 2'/£ yards. 39 - in. *«,!,„.(•„» u n ~ n M ini xv™!!^ FIFTY CENTS in coins for each pattern — add 15 cents for each patern for first-class mail- ng and special handling. Send o Anne Adams, care of The Anderson Herald, 317 Pattern Dept., 243 West 17th St., New York, N.Y. 10011. Print NAME, ADDRESS with ZIP, SIZE and STYLE NUMBER. Summer Fashion Festival — 350 design ideas in pattern- lacked Catalog. Fun, play, vork, travel clothes — an sizes. Clip coupon in Catalog—choose me free pattern. Hurry, send Oc for Catalog. Anderson Herald, 303 foxxlle- craft Dept., Box 161, Old Chelsea Station, New York, N. Y. 10011. Print Pattern Number, Needle- 200 designs, 3 free patterns in new 1966 Needlecraft Catalog. Knit, Name, Address, Zip. craft Spectacular — crochet, garments, hats: toys; linens. slippers; Send 25c. NEW! 12"remarkable American quilts — duplicate them exactly from complete patterns in color in new Museum Quilt Book 2. Mainly 2, 3 patches. Quilting motifs. 50c. Send also for Quilt Book 1— 16 complete patterns. 50c. SEWING ESSENTIALS arnation nosegays with white atin ribbons. Paul ThisUewhaite, Westfield, nd., was best man, and ushers •ere Roger McCoy, the bride's rather, and Timmy Clark, of lechanicsburg, her cousin. Registering guests was Lucy lyslek, of La Porte. ! None The bride's mother. Mrs. Mc- and a bateau neckline accented! church after which the bridal the bodice. Her floor-length I couple left on a wedding trip to gown was designed with a (the Smokies. They will attend skimmer silhouette with a band j summer school at Indiana Uni- of Venise lace daisies down the; versity where they work on center front from the neckline their Master's Degrees. to the hemline, highlighted by a detachable court train. She wore a pillbox o£ linen-weave and Venise lace, securing a three-tiered chapel veil of im- Both Mr. and Mrs. Jackson will teach in Hammond this fall. The bride was graduated from Ben Davis High School, ported silk illusion. She carried | Indianapolis, and received a a cascade arrangement of wmte| B - A - de 8 ree m Russian from Marguerite daisies, y e 11 o w Indiana University. She teaches Sweetheart roses and ivy. '" u "' '"""' '"" *""' Mrs. Glen E. Mahan, of French at Washington Junior High School in Hammond- Her of the bride, was matron effective (and remembering they're despite heir impossible names!), notes the AMA, are those -containing jara-aminobenzoic acid and its derivatives, the salicylates, and a digalloyl trioleate compound. Read labels carefully to make sure the product you buy contains a sunscreen. If you're not certain, check with your druggist. Suntan lotions do not provide protection against sunburn unless they also contain a sun- lodice icavun-vj an I.I11J7H\_ 'punt,, pu; Pmtpmitv He i*4 waistline, a bateau neckline |a math teacher .„<.. ;»ach at . ln [Gavit High School in Hammond. mer silhouette extended toj Pour pancake batter from a floor-length. She wore a bow j pitcher or laddie if you want . yo leadpiece of Said linen-weave your pancakes to be shapely. with a short bouffant veil and carried a cascade of white daisies and ivy. Mrs. Philip Jackson. Wads- Apply at least screen agent. the protective product least every two hours when you're in the sun, advises the AMA, as well as after each swim and whenever the protective film may have rubbed off. After a session in the sun lubricate your skin with cream or lotion to prevent drying. To "score" a ham means to make shallow cuts — usually in crisscross fashion — in the fat aki linen-weave, featured an versity. He is a member o£ Shrine Day Saturday Club opens at noon. QUARTERLY ON CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT Clubettes JOLLY LOAFERS Mrs. Lloyd Rosencrans, RR 1, Middletown, entertained the Jolly Loafers Club recently with seven guests and 10 members attending. Reports were given, and the Riley Hospital Cheer Guild newsletter was read. The hospital made a request for the club to make quilts, size 27 by 10, for the children's beds. Mrs. Earl Howard read the club his- .ory. A pitch-in dinner was enjoyed, and guests were Mrs. Viola Rosencrans and daughter, Becky; Mrs. Jane Merrill, Mrs. ?rank Smith, Gene Keesling, ilocky and Rocksanna Keesling. Members sewed carpet rags for rugs and made, toy bags for Riley Hospital. Mrs. Jane Merrill became a new member. MYSTERY CLUB The Mystery Club met recently at the home of Mrs. Jerry Hiatt for a barbecue. Games were played and prizes won by Mesdames Mark M u n y o n, Thomas Naselroad. Orville Ball, Robert Hawkins, Chester Porter and Charles Robinett. Today At YMCA None oy, chose a two-piece summer nit dress in pink with white ccessories. The bridegroom's nother, Mrs. Witt, was gowned a a pink lace dress with white ccessories. Both had white weetheart rose corsages. A reception followed at the ptimist Boys Club. The cake nd punch table was centered Lunch Dinner Meeting s None Physical Schedule 9:00- 6:00 Gym Track Handball Weights 10:00- 5:00 Health Club 11:00- 2:00 Men's Swim 2:00- 6:00 Family Swim Youngsters usually think carrots are extra-special when they are teamed with pineapple. Use the combination in a salad or as ith a three-tiered wedding ake and a bouquet of white j a hot dish. For the latter, cook ompons and blue d a i s i e s,: the carrots and add the pinc- ervers were Pat Becker. Twil-|apple and butter; then reheat. immmmmmmmmmmwmmwmmmmmmmumT MICHIGAN FRESH FRUIT Ready to repack and put in your freezer. 30 Ib. Strawberries, froxen only $ 9.25 25 Ib. Block Roipberries, no sugar .__ 10.75 22 Ib. Red Raspberries, no sugar 7-75 25 Ib. Blackberries, no sugar 8.25 30 Ib. Red Pie Cherries, with sugar No Price Yet 30 Ib. Case Red Cherries, 24-20 ai. cans ... No Price Yet 25 Ib. Black Sweet Cherries No trite Yet 30 Ib. Apricot Halves and sweetened 9.80 30 Ib. Pineapple Tidbits 9-65 30 Ib. Pineapple Crushed - 8-*° 20 Ib. Blueberries 8.25 30 Ib. Calhaven Peaches, Sweetened and Acid _ No Price Yet Black Raspberries and Red Cherries about July 16th. Place your order now then we will call you as the season progresses on the different fruits. We must have your crder in advance. The No Priced Items Were Hurt By Frost—Price Later. HEINEY FROZEN FOOD and MEATS 1213 E. 23rd Phone 643-2134 or 643-4756 Andenan, Indiana more firm support than ever before in a foam latex ensemble Englander^ Tension • Ease® Foam Latex Ensemble with the exclusive Firm Supporting Foundation ONLY 79 50 TWIN OR FULL SIZE Tension-Ease foam latex mattress cradles you in luxurious comfort on millions of tiny air cells. It's non-allergentc . . . and odorless! It never needs turning; It "breathes" clean, fresh air while you sleep in relaxed, cool comfort! MATCHING BOX SPRING S79.50 •«••«••••«••••••«••«........I,,,,,«.......,,...,.....»«« new, improved Tension-Ease Foundation For relaxation plus support to sleep away tension— • Heavier steel • Longer wire • More turns •urathtrw Firm Supporting Foundation Interlocked foundation coils are tied 12 times to provide a firm platform of comfort and support. I Englander We Invite You To Open A Charge Account With Us Today! Our New Phone Number 6437441

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