The Daily News Leader from Staunton, Virginia on June 22, 1971 · 6
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The Daily News Leader from Staunton, Virginia · 6

Staunton, Virginia
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 22, 1971
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6 Staunton, Va., Leader, Tuedoy, June 22, 1971 Alpha Iota Sorority Installs Officers STUARTS DRAFT - Alpha Iota Chapter of Epsilon Sigma Alpha installed its new officers for 1971-72 at the final meeting for the summer at the home of Mrs. Robert Thacker. The installation ceremony was conducted by Mrs. Boyd Moneymaker, past president of the chapter. The new slate of officers is as follows: Mrs. Jerry Harris, president; Mrs. Roscoe Miller Jr., first vice president; Mrs. Harold Alexander, second vice president; Mrs. Hatley Mabry, corresponding secretary; Mrs. James Morris, recording secretary; Mrs. Thomas Bur-ford, treasurer; Mrs. Robert Swartz, parlimentarian; Mrs. Robert Thacker, educational director. During the business meeting, conducted by Mrs. Harris, the Lockridge-McKenna Vows Exchanged in Ceremony NORTH PROVIDENCE, R.I. The marriage of Miss Carol Ann McKenna to Ray Edwin Lockridge took place on June 12 in St. Augustine's Church here. The bride is the daughter of MRS LOCKRIDGE (Miss McKenna) Top, Tunic, Dress Crochet alluring lace dress to wear alone or atop pants. Lacy see-thru yoke, sleeves are everyone's love! Crochet dress, tunic, blouse neck down in one piece, of string. Pattern f3f: sizes 10-12; 14-lli included. Size 1. i bust 341. Fifty cents for each patternadd 25 cents for each pattern for Air Mail and Special Handling. Send to Laura Wheeler, The Staunton (Va.) Leader Papers Needlecraft Dept, Box 161, Old Chelsea Station, New York, N.Y. 10011. Print Pattern Number, Name, Address, Zip. NEW 1971 Needlecraft Catalog-what's happening in knits, crochet quilts, fashions, embroidery Free patterns. 50 cents. NEW: Complete Instant Gift Book-over 100 gifts! All occasions, ages. Crochet, paint, tie dye, decoupage, knit, sew, quilt, weave, more! $1.00 NEW! Complete Afghan BooMl.OO "16 Jiffy Rugs" Book. 50 cents Book of 12 Prize Afghans. 50 cents Quilt Book 1-16 patterns. 50 cents Museum Quilt Book 2 patterns for 12 superb quilts. 50 cents Book 3. "Quilts for Today's Living". 15 pat-terns. 50 cents. A I i following standing committees were appointed: Ways and means, Mrs. Danny Almarode, chairman; dance and social, Mrs. Burford, chairman; welfare, Mrs. Moneymaker, chairman; rushing and membership, Mrs. Miller, chairman; scrapbook, Mrs. Sidney Kivette, chairman; by-laws, Mrs. Swartz, chairman; jonquil girl, Mrs. Thacker; awards, Mrs. Alexander; publicity, Mrs. Morris; chaplain, Mrs. Mabry; contact, Mrs. Doug Files and Mrs. Joseph Howell. Members were reminded of the State Board meeting to be held June 26 at the Holiday Inn in Staunton. Plans were made for the annual family picnic at Gypsy Hill Park. Workshops and committee meetings were set up for the summer months with the next scheduled chapter meeting to be held Sept. 1. Mr. and Mrs. James A. McKenna of North Providence, R.I. Parents of the bridegroom are Mr. and Mrs. Ransom H. Lockridge of Staunton, Va. The Rev. Edward Egan of ficiated. Miss Mary Casey of Warwick, R.I., was maid of honor. Mr. Lockridge served as best man for his son. Usher was James J. McKenna, brother of the bride. The bride's parents entertained at a reception at Gov. Dyer's Restaurant in Providence. After a wedding trip to Staunton, Va., the couple will reside in Honolulu, Hawaii. Mrs. Lockridge was graduated from the University of Rhode Island and plans to teach school in Honolulu. Mr. Lockridge is an lumnus of the University of West Virginia and is associated with Otis Elevator Co. in Honolulu. Reading is INDIANAPOLIS, Ind. (AP) "Reading, like all the language arts, is an activity, not a 'passiv ity.' Parents and teachers must set the example by reading to children," says Dr. Bar bara Pilon, assistant professor of education at Indiana-Purdue University, Indianapolis. "Kids love to be read to long past the primary grades," she continues. "I read to students in my college classes almost every week and they love it. "Learning is a joyful process. Little children are so anxious to start school. "Then they can't wait to drop out because so many teachers, perhaps mindlessly, are helping children to fail. We've got to get in there and fight. An awful lot of children's lives are at stake." For Dr. Pilon, getting in there to fight meant switching from being an elementary schoolteacher and language arts con sultant to university teaching. "In a classroom I reached 30 children a year. At IPI I've taught 500 teachers who have at least 15,000 pupils in their class rooms. If only a few of those teachers have listened to me! "There are only a few hours in the day and so many things Future Events WEDNESDAY The Augusta Women's Home Demonstration Club will meet at 7:45 p.m. with Mrs. Reba Weiss of 120 Greenwood Road. The demonstration will be on "Lamb Cookery". THURSDAY Radiant Chapter 109, Order of Eastern Star, will meet at 8 p.m. at the Masonic Temple. The election of officers will be held and members are urged to attend. KINGS DAUGHTERS'S HOSPITAL BIRTHS Mr. and Mrs. A. Lee Smith, 204 W. Peabody St., a girl at 4:03 p.m. on June 18. Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Stuples Jr., Rt. 1, Goshen, a boy at 4:30 p.m. on June 18. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Armstrong, 9 Park Blvd., a girl at 3:21 p.m. on June 20. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Hupman, 230 Churchville Ave., a girl at 1:49 a.m. on June 21. A Lovelier You WHY SKIN EXPERTS GO GRAY By Mary Sue Miller While most Lovelies tan, dermatologists go gray. Just the thought of the damage girls are doing their skins is enough to unsettle the experts. Constant exposure foretells premature drying, wrink the sun, look for products with a sun-screen factor. A few of these are tinted to keep you from looking like a paleface in the early stages. For those who can safely take longer exposures, there are "fast" tanners that hasten bronzine results. Sun blocs work for the sensitive skin in combination with very careful timing. Pharmaceutical formulas prevent anyone forbidden to tan, or not wishing to, from coloring up. In the categories you find creams, lotions, oils, gels and foams packaged for easy toting and handling. Here your preference dictates your choice. If your skin is dry, look for the inclusion of moisturizers. Whatever you pick, use it early and often. NEW BEAUTY FOR DRY SKIN For ways to keep past-30 skin smooth and dewy, order my leaflet, New Beauty for Dry Skin. It tells in personalized steps how to cleanse, correct, protect and make up for dryness. To obtain your copy, write to Mary Sue Miller in care of The Staunton Leader Papers, Box 59, Staunton, Va. 24401. Enclose self-addressed, stamped envelope and 15 cents in coin. 1971, Publishers-Hall Syndicate Families Planning to Buy New Homes Should Begin Cutting Costs BLACKSBURG - Families who are thinking of buying a new house within the next few years can begin now to cut costs, advise home management specialists. Miss Hilda Dailey, a Virginia Tech assistant professor of management, housing and family development in the an Activity to help students understand. I can't do everything in one semester, so I hope I inspire my students to go on. I hope to give tnem a love of teaching. Reading is only one of Dr. Pi lon s concerns. Interrelated lan guage arts are listening, speak ing and writing. "There are many games par ents can play with children to help them listen better," Dr. Pi lon says. "One easy way is to lead chil dren in singing cumulative songs as, 'I know an Old Woman who Swallowed a Fly,' or "The House that Jack Built,' having the children chime in on the chorus. "Communication is a two-way street. If parents and teachers don t listen to children, the children are likely to return the fa-vor. "Adults, too, must be aware that children have different meanings than they do for the same words. Take the simple sentence, 'A chicken is a bird who lives on a farm.' To a city youngster, 'chicken' and 'bird' have meanings far removed from poultry." BANANA PEEL "Miss Universe" of 1969, Gloria Diaz, a Philippine islander, models a hot pants, tunic and cape outfit of lace made from banana fibers at a London showing. Li- !rr " ' '"-.: K. fV 1 ' I f v Mi? 1 - ill f -"5iW ' ! : I I ' ling and aging. A burn does damage to the skin that triggers alarming difficulties. Tan fans be. ware: Take care! Always limit exposures and wear a protective suntan product whenever exposed, directly or indirectly. What you use depends on the quality of your tanning whether you redden quickly or slowly, whether you are sun-sensitive and to what degree. If you begin to pink up after 15 minutes in College of Home Economics, reminds families destined for home ownership of many costly items they must plan for and purchase during the first year in a house. "Most people plan for such items as kitchen appliances, laundry equipment and furniture. But, likely to be overlooked are such items as carpeting, draperies and cur tains, yard tools, shrubs, trees, grass seed, fertilizer and outdoor furniture. "Taken as a whole, the value of the forgotten items could amount to 10 per cent of the value of the house," she noted. "How the items are purchased could make a big difference in their ultimate costs," commented Miss Dailey, an extension specialist in home management. Miss Dailey indicated that most of the items can be purchased on credit at the time they are needed. "But there is a less expensive way to handle them," she said. "Cash, of course, is the least expensive way. Credit can add anywhere from 10 to 30 per cent to the costs of the items. "Start now," Miss Dailey urged, "to put a few extra dollars each payday into a savings account. Be ready to pay cash for the things needed in the new home. Interest earned by the savings account will mean more money to spend rather than less as when the items are purchased on credit." The extension specialist noted, "Another choice of how to finance the purchase of needed materials and items is to include them in the home loan. "But, consider their costs," she cautioned. "Suppose, for example, $1000 is needed to pay for kitchen appliances. Is it cheaper to make a separate short-term installment loan or to borrow an additional $1000 on the long-term home loan?" The home loan method could be inviting because of its IVz to 8 per cent interest rate as opposed to the true annual interest rate on installment purchases which often are from 12 to 30 per cent. "The installment choice could involve a $50 monthly payment for two years. In dollars, the installment plan costs about $100. The home loan costs would be almost $500," explained the extension homemaker. "It also would be wise to j STAUNTON J t inumv CENTER OPEN TONIGHT TILL 9:00 across from Johnson C Pnrlrinn I nf i ... 3 Mrs. Updike Presents Talk on Roses To Oakenwold Garden Club Members The Oakenwold Garden Club held its recent meeting at the home of Mrs. S. M. Painter of Orchard Road. Noting that June is "National Rose Month" in recognition of America's favorite, Mrs. Painter introduced Mrs. C. O. Updike of Bedford, a national rose judge and president of th Rose Society of Bedford, who spoke on "Roses". Mrs. Updike stated that roses came from Asia Minor and have been cultivated for more than 5,000 years. The Pharoahs grew roses in Egypt around 300 BC and Egypt became the rose center of the world and shiploads were transported to Rome. Christian legend, noted Mrs. Updike, says the rose was brought to Europe by the Crusaders and the rosary, a wreath of roses for prayers and praises to the Virgin Mary, were brought by the Catholics as symbols of the church. Personals Mr. and Mrs. Thomas B. Wiseman and sons. Tommy and Barry, of Indianapolis, Ind., are visiting the former's sister, Mrs. Margaret White of 233 Sycamore St. Other recent guests were Mr. and Mrs. W. L Wiseman of Martinsville; Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Wiseman of Bluff City, Tenn., and Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Bennett of Radford. consider the life-span of the equipment," Miss Dailey warned. According to the U. S. Department of Agriculture, major appliances are replaced with new ones after eight to 15 years' use. Said Miss Dailey, "Financially, the family which can manage the installment plan runs far ahead of the family which uses mortgage money to pay for the appliances. But the family which saves to pay cash wins the financial race." Sisters Observe Birthdays MILLBORO - Mrs. Mollie Cauley and her sister, Mrs. Elvira Rowe, of Millboro were entertained recently at a dinner in observance of their 94th and 86th birthday anniversaries, respectively, given by their families at the Fairview Community Center. The following attended: Mrs. Julia Toney, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Plecker, Mr. and Mrs. Gardeners Hear Guest Speaker The recent meeting of the Deep Country Garden Club was held at the home of Mrs. J.C. Dell Jr. E. B. Morse, Virginia Polytechnic Institute agricultural extension agent for Augusta County, presented a talk on "Insects and Garden Pests". Mrs. Nathan P. Crawford and Mrs. H. D. Deane, judges, made the following awards: Arrangements Mrs. W. G. Painter, 1 blue, 1 red; Mrs. G. G. Tanner, 1 blue; Mrs. George Click, 1 red; Mr.s M. L. Pence, 1 yellow; Mrs. Frank Hess, 1 yellow; Mrs. A. J. Mehler, 1 yellow. Specimens Mrs. Painter, 2 blue, 3 red; Mrs. James R. Kennedy, 3 blue, 2 red. Horticulture Mrs. Hess, 1 red. WAYNESBORO COMMUNITY HOSPITAL BIRTHS Mr. and Mrs. Carl A. Brown, 409 Market St., Waynesboro, a girl on June 20. Mr. and Mrs. Thurl Raines Jr., Rt. 2, Stuarts Draft, a boy on June 20. Mr. and Mrs. Stuart Bashlor, 228 Parker Heights, Waynesboro, a boy on June 20. yiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinnimtinrmini FARLEY'S DRY CLEANING "For People Who Care" E PICK-UP ft DELIVERY SERVICE E 18 S. New St. Diol 885-4419 Under New SFronk C. Fretwell, Pres. In the history of this country, George Washington was the first rose breeder. "We express love, sympathy, respect and thanks with the rose," said Mrs. Updike. Four hundred million cut roses are sold each year by florists, she continued, and roses also have been used in forms of cooking, medicine and perfume. The speaker concluded by saying that roses should never be placed in the wind and should be placed in water up to the neck with an inch up. They also should be refrigerated from 12-24 hours before arranging. Mrs. Painter, president, conducted the business session and opened with the club collect. Various committee reports were given. Mrs. S. M. Wright and Mrs. Herman Work were welcomed as guests. After the meeting, members James McDowell III, son of Mr. and Mrs. McDowell of 1124 Skymont Road, is attending the All-Star football camp at Ferrum Junior College this week. Among the All-Stars attending are Carol Dale of the Green Bay Packers, Chuck Walker of the St. Louis Cardinals and Ray Perkins of the Baltimore Colts. Mr. and Mrs. James D. Tate and daughter, Malissa, of Rt. 1, Staunton, recently visited their son, Sgt. James D. Tate Jr., stationed at the Air Force Base in Wiesbaden, Germany. Accompanied by Sgt. Tate, they toured Germany, Luxembourg, Paris and London. Lewis Payne left Friday for Granada, Nicaragua, where he will spend the summer working and studying a course in Spanish. He will be staying with Dr. and Mrs. Gustavo A. Gutierrez. A senior at Buffalo Gap High School, he is the son of Mrs. Joyce Payne of Rt. 5, Staunton. Kenna Brinkley, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Brinkley, Johnnie Brinkley, Tammie, Loretta, JoAnn and Kenna, Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Clark, Cathy, Cindy and Cristy, Mr. and Mrs. Bud Brinkley, Dennis, Edward and Frances, Mrs. Gertrude Burns, Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Clark, Mrs. Ocie Lawrence and Mr. and Mrs. Carson Cauley, all of Millboro. Mr. ancTMrs. Doyle Tyler and Mrs. Lonnie Holmes of Clifton Forge, Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Brinkley, Kimberley, Becky and Frankie of Purcellville, Mrs. Zella Cauley and Mrs. Jesse Hiner of Bacova, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Reynolds and Bonnie of Hot Springs, Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Clark and Ricky of Richmond, Mr. and Mrs. Danny George, Noah,, Wayne and Timmy of Verona and Mr. and Mrs. King Spitler of Craigsville. Group to Hold Dance Review at College BRIDGEWATER - The Silver Spurs, a group of high school age young people from Spokane, Wash., will present a dance review on Thursday at 8 p.m. at Bridgewater College. The 24 young people will present a variety of folk dances from various countries including Mexico, Germany, Austria, Spain and the United States. There will be an admission fee to help cover expenses of the non-profit group. NOTICE Clemmer McGvffin Peit 13 American Legion Membership Meeting and Installation of New Officers Thursday, June 24rk at 7:30 p.m. Support your Legion. Please attend this meeting. Charles E. Tabor, Commander Management: Viola p. Smith, V. Pres. toured Mrs. Painter's rose garden. The following awards were made: Class I - blue, Mrs. Harry Baylor, Mrs. H. S. Turner, Mrs. J. M. Kunkle, Mrs. R. M. Lineweaver, Mrs. Painter; red, Mrs. P. A. Roberts. Q ass II - blue, Mrs. Kunkle, Miss M. Lewis, Mrs. Painter; red, Mrs. Roberts, Mrs. Lineweaver. miss Brenda DeCamillis Married to Mr. Holton FISHERSVILLE - Miss Brenda Gale DeCamillis and Bob Fred Holton exchanged marriage vows on June 19 at 7 : 30 p.m. in Fishersville United Methodist Church. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John DeCamillis of Rt. 1, Fishersville. The bridegroom is the son of Mrs. Netta M. Holton of Rt. 1, Fishersville. The double ring ceremony was performed by the Rev. Homer Lemaster, with a program of nuptial music provided by Miss Janice Lemaster, organist, and George Sergeant of Waynesboro, vocalist. Miss Bonnie Ergenbright of Staunton was maid of honor. Bridesmaid was Miss Linda Hewitt of Stuarts Draft. Junior bridesmaid was Tina Diehl, cousin of the bride. Beverly Diehl and Mark Diehl, cousins of the bride, were flower girl and ringbearer, respectively. Harold Thomas of Staunton served as best man. Ushers were Gary DeCamillis, brother of the bride, and Nathan Holton, brother of the bridegroom. Mrs. B. K. Lockridge was wedding director. The parents of the bride en tertained at a reception on the patio of their home. Mrs. Raymond Crosby and Mrs. John Berry served the Miss Wills Entertained At Miscellaneous Shower Miss Linda A. Wills, bride- elect of Pvt. John L. Lane Jr., was entertained Tuesday evening at a miscellaneous shower given by Miss Betty Chandler, Mrs. Larry D. Wills, sister-in-law of the bride-elect, and Mrs. Roger Sutton, sister of Pvt. Lane, in the Rockingham National Bank social room. Appropriate games were played, with prizes awarded to Mrs. John L. Lane and Mrs. E. L. Jackson. A color scheme of light green and blue was carried out in the decorations and refreshments. After the opening of gifts, refreshments were served to the following: Mrs. Albert Halterman, Mrs. Marie Rowe, Mrs. William Botkin, Mrs. Rumsey Snyder, Miss Debbie Halterman, Miss Cookie Wills, Mrs. J. P. Wills, Mrs. Clyde Wills, Mrs. John L. Lane, Miss Darlene Lane, Miss Carolyn Painter, Miss Sharon Clark, Mrs. Harold Campbell, Mrs. Paul Harold, Miss Jane Miller, Mrs. Richard Miller, Mrs. Carl Talley and Mrs. Charles Surface. Mrs. John Armstrong, Mrs. Harold Reid, Mrs. Glenn VanLear, Miss Leslie VanLear, TYPING MIMEOGRAPHING THE LETTER SHOP NOTARY PUBLIC WITH SEAL 130 E. leverley St. Diamonds have changed to lighter, more delicate settings, such ,s this 10 di.imond iwopelher set in 14 gold It's the newest look tor lod.iy's bride. $150 ZALES JtWIilM My,howycmW dunged lltustr.ilton nil,irti1 I'm- imcot minonvrniont lurse Class III blue, Mrs. Turner, Mrs. E. M. Bennett, Mrs. Kunkle, Mrs. Baylor; red, Mrs. Lineweaver, Miss Lewis, Mrs. Joe Shinpaugh. Specimen - blue, Mrs. Paul Thacker 2, Miss Lewis, Mrs. Painter 2; red, Mrs. Roberts 2, Mrs. Painter, Mrs. W. M. Montgomery. Mrs. Turner was awarded a gift for the most attractive yearbook cover. MRS. HOLTON (Miss DeCamillis) cake. Mrs. Maurice Fitzgerald and Mrs. Berlin Diehl presided at the punch bowl. Miss Judy Lemaster was in charge of the guest book, with Mrs. Johnny Miller at the gift table. After a wedding trip to Pennsylvania, the couple will reside at Rt. 3, Staunton. Mrs. Holton was graduated from Wilson Memorial High School and attended Blue Ridge Community College. She is employed by the Augusta County School Board. Mr. Holton was graduated from Wilson Memorial High School and is attending Madison College. He is employed by Belmont Traprock Co. Mrs. George Smith, Mrs. Thomas Grimes, Mrs. Paul Gilbert, Mrs. B. Hudlow, Mrs. E. L. Jackson, Mrs. L. R. Sutton, Mrs. Mildred Hoover, Miss Judy Hoover, Mrs. Glen Dotson, Mrs. R. L. Stogdale, Mrs. Roy D. Wright, Mrs. J. F. Clark and Dennis Hoover. SUMMER SALE NOW IN PROGRESS! MONKEY BUSINESS Terry Court Wi Sptclalln In Your Child Whet experience covnti mot? . . , PRESCRIPTIONS The next time you need your prescriptions filled bring them to NICHOLS PHARMACY Call eiy rime . . . free delivery 434-5624 NICHOLS DEPARTMENT STORE Pharmacy R'- 11 Va Milt South HorriMBber, Vo. I mmm. .

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