Anderson Herald from Anderson, Indiana on August 16, 1966 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Anderson Herald from Anderson, Indiana · Page 6

Anderson, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 16, 1966
Page 6
Start Free Trial

THI ANMRSON HIIULD TUESDAY, AUCUST K. New Colors, New Styles From Africa By WALTER LOGAN ilM Prut Uteraatioeal NEW YORK (UPI) -Some ol the native printed fabrics sold affected by fat AfrkM would nuke a Grand The front Canyon aunt* took like a day in London. Malctlm it turning them into sports *hirts for men in tapes they'! replace the tame Hawaiian prints, PaWeyi and Madra: now in vogue. Arbitt, 31, a soft-spoken Cambridge University graduate who did post-grad Columbia University York before pening boutoque American New Lags that catered to tourists. They persuaded him to return to New York and go into business. He was wearing one of his TARNISHED METALS GLEAM own creations when we talkec with him —a sports shirt with a deep neckline of Harry the type Belatonte was bright re< covered with yellow and black you a feeling at freedom. polka dots; the back was an enormous Wack_and red rooster jellaba) is worn mostly by on a yellow background The Swahili Oshukuru" in words black "Shiba capita letters decorated both the back and two front pockets. This was native of Lagos, Nigeria, is a some sort of slogan meaning long life and happiness and thai work at the shirt was cut from one of with TARNITE METAL POLISH STEEL BRASS COPPER CHROME With Tirnite you cm eiiily af'in obtain a proud, brilliant sheen on all your Umiihed met- all. Tarnite enhance! theie metals with a rich, luitroui fin- ilh—the (learning professional finiih you deiire. . tormuliMj lo product (to 4»tnm o/ brllliw abtvnabt* • EASIEST TO USE • A PROFESSIONAL FINISH » oi. AounAoM «•»—«;•» lall-tfUna Itr /nuittlnnt/ iu> AT MOST HARDWARE STORES the decorative banners thai often hang in African homes. Some of the sports shirts were in mild mannered batik prints but many were just plain dazzling block prints. A shirt in red and yellow horizontal stripes on the front had a )icture of an African drum on he back, hanging from a ungle tree. A number of big New York at a beach bungalow, because you can run around in i without any underwear and feel very secure —you are complet ly closed in," he said. "It giv The djellabah (also spelled n Morocco and if particular oose and flowing. He has modified it slightly and women wear them around the house, die Lapa is made with sleeve hat are cut all the way to th hem of the cloth and ar peculiar! o Nigeria. Arbita learned to modif hem when he was studying at Columbia. His wife refused to wear American, or western- lyle clothes, so he modifie department stores and a few around the country have ordered some of these shirts mt they are not likely to be on he open market much before other African items —plaid silk next spring. When they do they could well start an entire new rend in men's wear. with summer formals; cotton Arbita lias taken two African kente cloth for resort sports garments and adapted them for jackets; African leather san- jnerican wear —the djellabah jf northern Africa and the lapa Nigeria. They jf his native were designed originally for men but American women have tarted snapping them up for heir own use. Arbita thinks they worn with equal effect by either sex, especially as beach obes. He said when he visited Puerto Rico recently he created a sensation when he strode tirough the lobby of a hotel en oute to the swimming pool in us flowing lapa. "It would be very good to wear in hot weather, especially MASSENGILL'S 517 W. 11th, Ph. 642-4675 er clothes to make them loo lightly more American. If woman wears one she shoult ather it at the neck. But if an plans to wear one as a each robe he should fold it a the shoulder so it drapes with all the dignity of an ancien Roman toga. Arbita, who calls his firm L'Afrieaua, has plans to impor kente cloth fdom Ghana for com merbunds and ties to wear dais which have a certain flaii not seen in other sandals am raffia hats for beach and resorl wear. The last are woven with dazzling designs and need no lands around the middle. Some could be are wide brimmed like planters hats of the Caribbean. — + FREAK ACCIDENT VALPARAISO, Ind. (AP) - iulon Dee Humphreys, 27, Kal- spell, Mont., was shot to death >y his own pistol on the midway of the Porter County Fair last Vednesilay, Deputy Sheriff Jesse Davis said. Metal scrapings on the trigger showed the gun accidentally discharged when it ell and struck the metal of a carnival ride, he added. Joy Lynn Bakery Open for business. ily. Mrs. Delbert Reason and son, Gaylen, Greg Ware and Tony Grapefruit Granita Is Cool By Cecily Brownstone Associated Press Food Editor Italian cuisine has simple bu arvelous summer offerings — ater ices that have a fascinat- g texture. When the well- Jiown food writer, Nika Stand- n Hazelton, was a child, she rent summers 'n Italy. In one her cookbooks she recalls ese Italian ices — with nos- Igia. They are "honest undiluted uit juices, mixed with sugar ily, and frozen to a mush that incredibly cool on a hot day,' ys Nika. Then she adds, "Granita, as ese semisolid water ices are lied, were favorites of the bon the >penines, and honey for sweet- ing." Mo snow from the Appenines| ve we, but we do have ex- centrates to use in granita. Recent we tried a refreshing granita made with frozen concentrated grapefruit juice. In th".s American recipe, the sweetened, concentrate is coupled with a sugar syrup, and ginger ale is also used. We found this Grapefruit Granita both refreshing and interestingly different. Water ices and sherbets of orange, lemon and lime flavors may be bought, but we've never come upon a frozen dessert of grapefruit flavor in the usual shops. Here's the recipe for those cooks who are interested to try it. omans — those ancient vants used snow from Grapefruit Granlta t cup sugar 1% cups water 1 can (6 ounces) frozen concen rated sweetened grapefruit juice. cup ginger ale. CKlled parfait (6-ounce size) or Into a medium saucepan turn the sugar and water; over low heat stir until sugar dissolves; quickly bring to a boil; lower heat and simmer without stirring for 5 minutes; remove from heat. Add the undiluted sweetened grapefruit concentrate and stir to defrost; stir in ginger ale. Shirley Family Called East SHIRLEY -Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Brotdwater have received word of the death of Mr. Broadwater's brother - in - law, Frank Miller, at Grantsville, Md., Mrs. Milter lias visited in Shirley many times and the Broadwaters have gone to visit her in Maryland. A supper was held recently In honor of Jerry Glisson who is entering the U.S. Amry August IS. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Glisson and daughter were the host and hostesses. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. Everett Kyser Sr., Allen Wicker and family of Greenfield, William Wicker and family and Everett Kyser Jr. and family of Rt. 3, Greenfield, Mr. and Mrs. Bob Moorman of Chesterfield, Marilyn Sloan of Kennard and Gordan Thomas and (am- To Receive Degree John Cochran, son of Mr. an Mrs. Lowell Cochran, 820 W 9th St., will receive a maste of science degree from th Krannert Graduate School Industrial Administration Purdue University, this montl Turner had a picnic dinner at He obtained a BS Degree in u.- IT._ /,__.!_ „ .... „._,. the scnool of Mechanical Eng Pour into an ice-cube tray (1 ers reunion at Rushville. quart size) with grids removed Place in Jce-cube section ol freezer (do not stir) until firm llent frozen fruit-juice con- similar glasses the spoon over the granita to make large shavings. Spoon the shavings into the chilled parfait glasses; serve at once with feed teaspoons and straws. If fresh mint is at hand, you may wish to garnish the granita with some j : 3o p. m . Tuesday. Aug. 16. of the sprigs. Makes 4 to 5 [he New Castle Memorial Park in honor of the 12th birthday of Gayten Reason. The Shirley Methodist Church will sponsor a smorgasbord at the Shu-ley shelter house Saturday, Aug. 27, starting at 5 j.m. Advance ticket sales are low being conducted. Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Chew and grandson. Kevin Ohlemiller of Knightstown were recent guests of Mrs. Charles McMichael at Rushville. Mr. Chew and Kevin attended the Thresh- —2 to 3 hours. When it is ready, granita should have a texture :bat is snowlike plus some spots of almost free-flowing thick syrup; at this prfnt the granita should be served. To do so, use a sturdy metal kitchen spoon of School will meet in Fellowship medium size; scrape the tip of Hall Sunday, for a pitch-in din- Bethany Groups Announce Meets BETHANY-The Loyal Workers Class of Bethany Bible neering from Purdue in 1960. Since that time, he has bee an employe of the Delco-Rem Division of General Motors in Kokomo, and is presently o educational leave from the com pany. He will return to Kokom as a senior project enginee after graduation. He is a 1954 graduate of An dcrson High School, and is mar ried to the former Lou Am Swinford of Markleville. He ner and their bi-monthly meeting. The Grace Circle and their lamilies of Bethany Christian Church will meet at Killbuck Park for on ice cream supper servings. This recipe may be hostess for members of the Dor- successfully doubled. In thfs case, the granita should be frozen in 2 ice-cube trays. NOTE; If the jranita is left in the freezer for as as overnight, it will be long lite frozen snow without the syrupy almost freeflowing ad mixture You may still be able to shave it with the spoon — especially if you let it staid in the refrigerator until it sofetns a bit. We Eke the hard-frozen granita served in sherbet glasses with vanilla ice cream. Mrs. Frances Sprague will be House Votes Housing Bill WASHINGTON (UPI) -The House approved Monday, 314 to 1, a bill designed to pump an additional $3.7 billion into the slumping housing market. The legislation was a compromise worked out by Chairman Wright Patm'an, D-Tex., o£ the House Banking Committee, and Rep. William Widnall, R- NJ., the panel's ranking Republican. The bill differs from a Senate-passed measure which would have provided about $3 billion in new mortgage purchase authority by the Federal National Mortgage Association (FNMA). Under the House measure, FNMA will be able to increase its borrowing authority by $3.7 Million. , FNMA, which has nearly exhausted its funds, then will be able to buy up home mortgages held by lending nstitutions and thereby make :hat much more money available for home loans. The differing bills now will go to a Senate-House conference committee to work out a compromise. Bristlecone pine trees grow at the rate of one inch every 100 years. cas Evening Circle of Bethany Christian Church at her home 402 East Cross Street 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, Aug. 16. Mrs. James Hiles will be in charge of the business meeting. The Wedding Ring Class of Bethany Bible School met in the parsonage woods recently for an ice cream social. Those resent were Rev. and Mrs. ianis Kincman and family, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bagley, Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Kreegar, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Morris, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Ijndsy, Mr. and Mrs. Donald Vanderluit. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Laird have returned home from visit- parents are Mr. and Mrs. Les :er Swinford, Rt. 7. Mr. anc Mrs. Cochran have four chil dren and will be living in Kokomo after Sept. 1. Christian Center's Auxiliary Underwrites Chapel For Worship The officers of the Women'; Auxiliary of the Christian Center, in a recent meeting, voted :o rent a room for the Center's Chapel services in a building adjoining the Center. Attendance at the chapel services has outgrown the small chapel room at the Center. A bake sale for the Center's benefit was scheduled for Friday, Sept. 23, to be staged .at he Diana Shop on Meridian St. Anyone wishing, to contribute laked goods or cash may take it to this location after 9 a.m. Friday, or to the Christian Center. The Auxiliary officers set their next meeting at the Center's office at 9 a.m. Sept. 27, to plan their activities for the next year. Mrs. William Thompson enter- :ained the executive group at her home for the recent ses- ing with Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Gernerd in Spencer, S. D., and Frank Branigan, Alma, Kansas. U.S. chemical firms sold 11.4 billion pounds of plastics and resins in 1965. Fifty-seven percent of the pupils in Philadelphia's public schools are Negroes. Mirrors Anderson Art Glass Join Shrim Bus CT Tour To St. Louis ^ DALEVILLE -Mrs. A. C. Stanley of Muncie and Mrs. John A. Reed Sr., of Dalevillt" were among the 40 ladies of th« Oreintal Shrine, who traveled by a bus to St. Louis recent . The group visited the Shriners' Hospital ifor Crippled Children., one of the 19 hospitals owned and operated by the Shrine'. They attended an outdoor theatre showing of "Bells are Ring, ng," in which Allen Ludden and Betty White played the eading parts. They also visited Grant's Farm a 281 acre plot' }f natural woodland. They saw he famous "Bird Show" and all the various animals in their: natural habitat, and had a: imorgasboard dinner, in Dan-' 'ille, 111., on their way home. , Last year the Chicago Museum of Science and Industry had ,004,305 visitors. '. 'Hear Fred & Frank for Falls City Beer on WHBU!" During August Only Bonne Bell's Moisture Lotion 8-oz.size Moisture, Lotion For diy skin problems and i younger looking, smoother complexion. . MOISTURE LOTION starts nstantly to give your skin a deep moisturizing beauty treatment. Each daily application restores youth-giving moisture to vital lower layers of your skin —helps retain moisture which years and weather take away. iW-iift^! i'.'JJw" t "I don't know what we would have done without Blue Cross Blue Shield" sail The "walker" is discarded—you can travel under your own steam again! That's a mighly wonderful day—the happiest one since they told you about your hospital and physician bills. it's trim! When Ihey tell a Blue Cross-Blue Shield member about his medical bills, they tell him the bills are almost completely taken care of. No big out-of-pocket expense ... no problems. And that's why so many people say: "I don't know what we would have done without Blue Cross-Blue Shield." Indiana's No. 1 health care plan can bring you worry-free, realistic protection. Talk to your employer about joining—thousands of progressive Hoosier businesses already belong. BLUE CROSS-BLUE SHIELD MnliMlltepiUllnsurinc«,lnc. Muluil Midinl ln;»uiu(. Int. Horn! Ollici: 110 N. Illinois St., Indunipcji, Injuni 4(209 Revival Minister Members of the North Side U.B. Chapel announce a revival at their church 2309 Bipadway The services opened Monday, August 15, and are scheduled to run through August 24. Meetings will begin at 7 o'clock each evening with the guest evan gelist, the Rev. Billy Springfield, above,,. Music will be presented by local talent. A native of Alabama, the Rev Springfield, currently of Marion, lias preached extensively I hroughout Indiana, the Midwest, and the South. He is heard every Sunday over mdio. The public is invited to 1 attend these services at the Chap-1 rl. The host pastor is Rev. El- I hcrl Wallace. THAT BITES KOBE VALUE PER DOLL4R ¥'• t.;

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free