SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 18. 1967 Future Nurses Club Obtains NLN Charter The Future Nurses Club o Highland High School has jus received a national charter from the National League for Nurs ing, NY. Through its charter the club takes its place among some 2,100 high school groups exploring careers in nursing and health in the United States to achieve national status. The charter was granted on the recommendation of Principal Muff Davis. As a chartered club the Highland Club is participating in a national youth program to help the nation meet future nursing needs. The club's activities are designed to enable members to explore career opportunities in nursing and other health fields. Nurses, student nurses and various health workers discuss career opportunities with members and answer questions. Films illustrate different aspects of health care. Field trips to nursing schools, hospitals and other community health agencies expand career horizons. Members of the Highland Club have visited Eli Lilly Laboratories in Indianapolis and the local Community Hospital. Mommunity projects also help club members gain insight into nursing and health work. Members are new taking part in the Adopt-a-Patient mental health program. The Highland Nurses Club has 23 members this term. Officers are Cathy Warfield, president; Vivian Baugher, vice THE ANDERSON HERALD SOCIETY a nd CLUB NEWS! DOROTHY BOYCE president; Mandy Wiley, secre- m S marriage of their daughter, tary; Betty Niccum, treasurer. Mrs. Robert Bahler, R. N., is faculty adviser to the club and the Lions Club of Anderson is the club's sponsor. Hints Given On Flower Cultivation LAFAYETTE, Ind. - Geraniums, petunias and daylilies are "easy" flowers — about as carefree to grow as flowers can be. Don Scheer, Purdue University extension horticulturist, says geranium and petunia plants can simply be purchased and set out in the spring for continuous bloom throughout the growing season. These two are about as close to an instant "flowerscape" as possible, since they often arc already blooming when you buy them. Daylilies are exceptionally easy to grow and they will bloom year after year. These flowers are started from roots, which can be planted whenever you can work the soil If you want to start flowers directly from seed outdoors, try zinnias for an "easy" flower. They will be up in a few days and in bloom a few weeks after that. Some flowers, started early in the spring from seed, will drop seed themselves later in the year for overwintering and new plant production next year. These include sweet alyssum, portulaca, bachelor buttons and larkspur. Miss Patricia Knauer Mr. and Mrs. Melvin W. Knauer, Rt 5, Anderson, announce the engagement and approach- Patricia Anne, to Jack L. Alexander, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wil- ford J. Alexander, 805 Walnut St., Frankton. Miss Knauer is a senior at Frankton High School. Mr. Alexander, a graduate of Frankton High School, is employed at DelCo-Remy Division. International Event At AC This Evening Music with global flavor provides entertainment this evening as an international smorgasbord at Anderson College attracts scores of community residents to enjoy the affair with the campus family. Miss Evelyne Accad, Beirut, YWCA Calendar Lebanon, in her two years on campus a favorite singer who accompanies herself on the guitar, will be one of the performers following the 5:30 international meal sponsored by the International Relations Club. Milan Savin, Yugoslavian Canadian accordianist now at Butler University, will be a special guest, according to Mrs. Miss Condia Mills The engagement and ap- roaching marriage of Miss tondia Loretta Mills to Larry \lton Price is announced by the arerits of the bride-elect, Mr. nd Mrs. George E. Mills, of Kennard. Mr. Price is the son f Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Price, f Sulphur Springs. May 6 has been selected as le date for their wedding. Miss Mills was graduated from Knightstown High School in 1964 and is a hostess for the Ozark Airlines, flying from St. Louis, Mo. Mr. Price was graduated from Sulphur Springs High School in 1961 and is employed at Delco- Remy Division. (Lawrence-Krehe Studio) Moble Street WSCS Has All Day Session Trudi Hoffman Fulda Pendlt During the noon hour birthday ton, program chairman. j wishes were^ extended to Mes- The Nable Street Methodist ySCS held an all-day meeting n Thursday. The circles met at 10 a.m. followed by a carry-in luncheon at noon. Circle 4, with Mrs. Pearl Franke as chairman, served, as hostess. Rev. Harold Bachert gave the invocation. During the noon hour birthday at the College, Star China Shop:??™™ and Anderson Travel Bureau.!,":™ go to a awarded a terest in tions. Saturday 10:30 a.m. Ponytails 2:30 p.m. Wedding Reception . 5:00 p.m. Wilkinson MYF Pool Bengtson, also appear during 5:00 p.m. Madison 7th Y-Teens^evening. Tickets are on sale; 7:00 p.m. Record Hop 8:00 p.m. Alvin's Curly Q's YWCA Pool 8:15 Junior & subdeb niter- mediate I class 9:00 Beginning diving class 9:45 Junior & subdeb advanced beginner I class 10:30 Junior & subdeb beginner class 12:00 Undersize class 12:45 Junior & subdeb beginner class 2:30 Open dip 3:30 Junior & subdeb advanced beginner II class 4:15 Junior & subdeb intermediate II class 7:00 Wilkinson MYF Pool Party dames Nellie Crouch, Anna meeting was by the president, Mrs. Hunt, after which Mrs. Lester Balingall led members in international re!" fe n ? Wirt acc ° m P anied °" the piano. Missions To Where?" was Foods from many countries! US ed by Mrs. Richard Shull for over the world are highlighted ner devotions, during the smorgasbord, which! The Rev. Harold Bachert in- was begun here about 20 years ago. What's NEW? What's IN? The Carnaby look from London, of course! Sew this lively, step-in version in checks or miniprint with spanking - bright collar. Easy-sew. Printed Pattern 4762: Teen Sizes 10, 12, 14, 16. Size 12 takes 2 r !s yds. 35-in.; % contr. FIFTY CENTS in coins for each pattern—add 15 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing and special handling. Send to Anne Adams, care of The Anderson Herald, Pattern Dept, 243 West 17th St., New York, NY 10011. Print NAME, ADDRESS with ZIP, SIZE and STYLE NUMBER. Spring Fashions are a JOY FOR ALL SIZES! Sec 115 styles, 2 free hat patterns, fabric, accessories in new Spring- Summer Pattern Catalog. Gift Coupon for free pattern in Catalog. Sc"d 50c. color fiesta in your kitchen—decorate towels, mats with easy stitchery. SPICE your kitchen — embroider Mexican motifs in vivid pinks, orange, gold. Pattern 825: transfer of 6 motifs, about 6% x 7 inches. Thirty-five cents in coin for each pattern—add 15 cents for each pattern for Ist-class mailing and special Handling. Senc to Laura Wheeler, The Anderson Herald, Needlecraft Dept., Box 161, Old Chelsa Station, New York, N.Y., 10011. Print Pattern Number, Name, Address, Zip. NEW 1967 Needlecraft Catalog—200 knit, crochet fashions, embroidery, quilts afghans, toys, gifts. Plus 2 free patterns. Send 25c. Afghan lovers, send for new Book of Prize Afghans—12 complete patterns to knit, crochet. Value! Only 50c. 12 Unique Quilt Patterns — Museum Quilt Book 2. 50c. Special! Quilt Book 1—sixteen complete patterns. 50c. Secretaries View Slides Monday evening in the Old Salem Room of the YMCA, members of the Kikthawenund chapter of the National Secretaries Association gathered for their February session. Mrs. Roy LaShure, president, conducted the business session. According to Program Chairman Madonna Lcedom, plans are in progress for the annual Bess Night to be held at the Anderson Country Club in April. The program for the evening was given by a member, Helen Jeffries. She shared with the ;roup colored slides of her trip o the Scandinavian countries. Members attending the ses sion were Inez Baker, Made Joston, Jessie Brown, Margare 3amm, Virginia Crandall, Judy )ick, Harriett Forkner, Lois "'orsberg, Kathryn Girton Georgia Grey, Marguerite Hacker, Ella Heffernan, Edith Howell, Helen Jeffries, Virginia 'ohnson, Mildred Johnson, Marha Kauffman, Mona LaShur Vladonna Leedom, Phama Martin, Betty Muterspaugh, Catherine O'Brien, Lenora Paynter, tlargie Rhodes, Claris Robeton, jarbara Shoemaker, Martha Utterback, Betty Webster. * • Sweet Adelines itage Rehearsal The monthly business meeting of the Sweet Adelines was conducted by President Judy Shelton recently at the YMCA after which the chorus held its •eekly rehearsal. Nominations or the local "Sweet Adeline of he Year" were made with the inal choice to be made known at -the annual installation of of- icers in May. Recent events have include* a regional Capsule Music Schoe n Indianapolis which was attended by local members Pat Felton, Iris Barnes, Donna Herbert, Juanila Kemmer, Gloria Brashear, Martha Bebce, Mary Speck, Beverly Green, Betty Keesling, the president, and Director Rosemary Littrcll. After a noon luncheon for the directors and faculty, each chorus sang one song after which the performance was analyzed and discussed with the teachers, Sally Eggleston, of Cedar Rapids, Iowa, and Ann Knudson, ol Joliet, 111. Recent guests have been Jane Juday and Sheila Rust, from SEWING ESSENTIALS Middletown, and Mary Warner, from Anderson. • • Instead of "taking it from the 'op," a home should be planned from the bottom up. That means starting a room's decor at the floor, says the Tile Council of America, trade association of he nation's ceramic tile manu- 'acturers It's simply not as iasy to change the floor covcr- ng and its color as it is to alter other elements. George D. Conrad, D. H. Dudderar, Ethel Coffman, Ernest Bundy, James B: Jones, Harold Lemaster, Alonzo Smith, Sam Jones, Garland Hamlin, 0. L. Atteberry,, Orville Etchison, J. Raymond Wirt, Everett Tash, Ruth Southard, D. L. Wilson, Lester Balingall, Robert Hooker, Andrew Brown, John Jolly, Dewey Runyon, Harry Belangee, Nellie Crouch, Iva Horine, Lester Hunt, Richard Shull, Pearl Franke. Gertrude Willis, Miriam Perdiue, John Tackett, George Dixon, Mable Crum, Leo Clem, Miss Mattie Lewis, Rev. Harold Bachert, and the guest speaker, Rev. Brudevold, 4 Zeta Beta Chapter Plans Hearing Clinic .. __. 0 . , Zeta Beta chapter of Psi Iota sionary work at the Neighbor Xi Sorority met Thursday night ' ' " - ' ~ at the YWCA for their February business meeting. Plans forj the Hearing Screening Clinic were presented. It will be held on April 4, at the First Methodist Church and is free to anyone who wishes to have his ; hearing checked. Sorority members were also brought up to date on the House Tour which is scheduled for May 7th, during the Redbud Festival. Members attending were Mesdames Lowell Aldridge, James Ault, Jerry Banker, F. W. Bercher, Robert Byers, Dick, Croz- troduced the guest speaker, Rev. Duane Brudevold. Rev. Brudevold is doing home mis- PAGE 5 ii'jod Methodist Wayne. Center in Ft During the business meeting it was announced that a study "Need Is Our Neighbor," wil be held March 7, 14, and 21 at 9:30 a.m. in the church parlor. Mrs. Everett Tash will be the leader. The president asked that two delegates from each circle attend. The secretary and treasurer's reports were given and a thank- you note from Esther and Mary Barb, who live at the Methodisl Some in Warren, was read. Members were asked to at;end the general meeting at the First Methodist Church on Feb. 16 when a group of district officers will present a self study program. It was announced that the WSCS will visit the Methodist Home in Warren on April 6. The president called an executive council meeting for Feb. 28 at 9:30 a.m. The next meeting will be on March 2, at 1 p.m. with a book review for the program. The benediction was given by Mrs. Lester Hunt. Those present were Mesdames Kenneth R. Lewis, Danald Sanders, Harold Rothermel, D. G. Lantz, Boyd Howenstine, Sibyl Hughel, Maysie Chapman, Campbell, Bob Cantwell, R. Corbm, Lyle Grouse, Bob Ci ier, John Eddy, Lament Forrest, Gary Gillls, Larry Gloyd, Bill Haas, Al Hornocker, Jimi Hunter, Norm Kendall, Jerry Kimball, Roy Leckie, John Main, Don McGivern, Carl Or )ik, Bob Pence, Max Risinger Ray Short, Wm. Stephens, Ed gar Ward, -Ralph Webb, Herb Wilkin, Tom Williams, Harold Wolfe, Bill Young, George Zink and Miss Mary Kay Manley. * Ladies' shirts have a new look — styled with big collars and often designed for neckties, say Extension clothing specialists a 'urdue University. Miss Ann E. Barrow The engagement and ap- >roaching marriage of Miss Inn Engler Barrow to John David Cook, of Indianapolis, is innouncal by the parents of the >ride - elect, Mr. and Mrs. David Engler Barrow, 1114 Meadow Lane. Mr. Cook is the son if Mr. and Mrs. Willard Cook, of Thorntown. Miss Barrow is a graduate of Anderson High School and is E enior at DcPauw University where she is a member of Alpha Chi Omega Sorority, Psi Chi honorary and Senior Union Building Board. Mr. Cook attended Stetson University and was graduated from DcPauw University in 1966. He is employed at the Merchants National Bank and attends the Indiana University School of Law in Indianapolis. A Juno wedding is being planned. "POIRETTE" MAKES A FIRM "PROMISE"" ON SHAPE lycra 1 " spandex and nylon apply beautiful persuasion to balance your proportions. Patented "Biaband" construction and high waistline, put you into fashion orbit. White, 26" to 36" waist for average hips, 27" to 36" waist for full hips. 17.50 Foundation!, 42, Wasson's Moundj Mall MOUNDS MALI WASSON'S MOUNDS MALL TODAY, 10 A.M. to 9 P.M. SUNDAY 12:30 to 5:30 SHOP WASSON'S TODAY 10 to 9 SUNDAY 11:30 to 5:30 LIVELY FOOT FASHION THAT FEELS GOODALL THROUGH YOUR BUSY DAY Spirited walking comes naturally in these town shoes with their own little mattresses inside. And they fit - right from the start, that's the secret of "Naturalizers." Slide your foot into a caress. Apollo, tooled and strapped pump of bone, red, navy blue or black, $15 Shoo, 61, Moundt Moll MOUNDS MALL THE G-R-R-R-EAT SPRING LOOKS FROM R-R-R-RUSS The "Sandpiper Collection" For the gad-about . , . with so many needs, so many moods. Choose now from lightweight blend of Fortrel®, rayon and flax, bonded to tricot. Bright orange- peel or honeycomb. A. Sleeveless shell in orange, sizes S-M-L, $6. Flippy eighf-gored trumpet skirt. Checked boy jacket, sizes 8-16, $11. orange, sizes 8-16, $9. B. Striped turtle-neck shell, sizes S-M-L, $6. Walking-eased A-Llne skirt, sizes 8-16, $8 Not shown: Double-breasted jacket in orange, sizes 8-16, $11. SHOP WASSON'S MOUNDS MALL 10 A.M. TO 9 P.M., SUNDAY 12:30 TO 5:30 m A- ,?-' . -.&?,•&&**, •".'jfrVJ 'I; ',I.-^M Not Showm Checked stovepipe pants, sizes 8-16, $9. Checked shift, 8-16, $1T. Checeked bermuda shorts, sizes 8-16, $6. Sportswear. 79, Wasson's Mounds Mall.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month