The Hillsdale Daily News from Hillsdale, Michigan on March 9, 1963 · Page 5
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The Hillsdale Daily News from Hillsdale, Michigan · Page 5

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Saturday, March 9, 1963
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\ Society News... Members Bring Their Heirlooms The history of silver was given by Mrs. Hazle C. Stock before the Twentieth Century Club at the home of Mrs. Edwin C. Henry. Sh told in detail the ancient art of silvermaking and the symbols used by silversmiths from the Sixteenth century to the present time. Sterling silver, she said, was a highly refined metal which derived its name from the English i*>in of the same name: Sheffield silver was the metal annealed to a copper core; and plated silver was electrolytically coated after a piece was shaped. Mrs. Stock displayed from her collection, jeweled boxes from the Orient, gold embossed bowls from France, a pair of ornate Sheffield silver candlesticks from England, a Spanish brass lamp that used «dive oil for fuel and a Grecian Aladdin type lamp that used lard. The members brought for display, heirlooms of mother of pearl. Sandwich glass, Meissen, amberina. Limoges china, jasper- ware, flow blue, Dresden and Delft. A century od dolll’s dress was displayed and books from the Sixteenth century. Mrs. Str,ck finished her talk by saying, “Your own taste is the only arbiter of what is right in your home, but fine silver reflects a person with an appreciation, a sensitivity to the culture of the ages.” Stated Conclave Hu- ka Commandery No. Knights Templar, March 12th, p. m. Nelson Hoffmaster, E. C. VeddiLg Photography PHOTO BY MOENCH Two-Way Radio Dispatch PHONE IIK 7-7268 James F. Moeneh 302 North West St WE RE PROUDLY ANNOUNCING TIIE MERGER OF HILLSDALE MUTUAL INSURANCE CO. INTO Southeastern Mutual Insurance Company with main offices locat'd at 217 E. MAUMEE ST., ADRIAN Branch Offices at County Courthouse, Hillsdale, 25015 W. Six Mile Road, Detroit Church Women Discuss Book Of Ecclesiastes Mrs. Emmett Wells led a discussion of the Book of Ecclesiastes for the Episcopal Church Women at the March meeting. Mrs. H. J. Perrin. 40 West Hallett St. was hostess. Mrs. Charles Maloney, president, had charge of the business meeting which included a discussion of assisting World Medical Relief. Plans were made for the Spring rummage sale April 26. Mrs. James Burnett and Mrs. Kenneth Fox served refreshments. Skits Presented To Past Presidents Past presidents of the American Motherhood Club were entertained at the home of Mrs. Gerald Wolfe. Two skits were presented. “The Waiter Who Waited'’ w-as played by Mrs. Olcn Hillard, Mrs. Glen Lippert, Mrs. Walter Joyce, Mrs. Charles Trenner. and Mrs. Harold Ridley. “The Outcome of Income'’ was a timely skit with Mrs. Ernest Ringenberg, Mrs. Bernard Shaw and Mi's. Harley Easterday and Mrs. George Robinson. Refreshments were served from a lovely tea table arranged by Mrs. Walter Joyce, Mrs. Olen Hillard and Mrs. Forrest Stanley. Two of the past presidents. Mrs. Guy Hill and Mrs. Hazel Aldrich, presided. Coming Events Monday, March II The Blue Bird leaders training session will be held at 9:30 a.m. in the Camp Fire Club rooms. The EBW Mission Circle of the United Brethren Church will meet at the home of Mrs. John Everhart, 30 West South Street, at 7:30 p. m. Tuesday, March 12 The Camp Fire leaders training session will be hold at 9:30 a.m. in the Camp Fire Club rooms. Wednesday. March IS Clinton Johnson, director of Hillsdale Community Theater's first production of the season “The Curious Savage’’ will hold another casting at 7:30 p.m. at the Davis school. Anyone may read for a part. Church laymen will meet for the I^enten luncheon at the Paragon at 12 noon The PNG will meet with Sister Nora Robison at 127 N. Manning Street for a 1 p. m. dinner. See Our Display NATIONAL MEMORIAL STONE COMPANY Hillsdale’s Largest Monument Dealer Phone HE 7-2537 C. E. Baker 20 S. Manning THE OLD PHILOSOPHER: Psychiatry is nothing hut old-fashioned cracker barrel philosophy, modernized at a price. BATES OIL CO II YEARS ( ORNER SHARP AND HOWELL TEXACO DISTRIBUTOR - DIAL HE 7-7250 I supposed you’ve been in the Navy so long you’re accustomed to sea lej^s.’’ “Honest, lady, 1 wasn’t even looking.” “What’s wrong with these eggs?” demanded a diner in the restaurant. “They are terrible.” “Don’t ask me. Mister,” replied the waitress. “I only laid the table/' Nowadays when Mothers bread doesn’t rise, she knows there’s something wrong with the toaster. The American Legion 3rd District Association Department of Michigan TWENTY-SIXTH ANNUAL ORATORICAL CONTEST Wednesday, March 13, 1963 7:30 p.m. JONESVILLE HIGH SCHOOL (Wright Street Oym) NO ADMISSION CHAROE t'orne and hear young people of today competing for a place in the future. Wallace Termed Pathetic Figure Though a sincere, patriotic God­ fearing man, the merciless searchlight of history has revealed Henry Wallace, 32nd vice-president of the United States, to have been a pathetic figure in American politics. Mr. Bradford White, history major at Hillsdale College, told Hillsdale Rotarians of the motives and events that elevated Wallace to his presidential candidacy on the Progressive Party ticket in 1948. Wallace, an “uncertain” man who felt that he had been double- crossed at the Democratic convention in 1944 which nominated Harry S. Truman for V. P. was an extreme liberal in both international and domestic affairs. He was so liberal, in fact, that he favored “peace with Russia at any price’’ . . . and voiced his belief that “the Pentagon and munitions makers had deliberately created the cold war.” Domestically, he pictured himself as champion of the minority groups in their “class struggle’’ against the more favored - including Wall Street and big business. White related how a clique of top Progressive Party officials, all communists or strongly sympathetic, almost incredibly isolated Wallace from existing facts of the world at the time. Their method was simple: they flattered his hungry ego with things he wanted to hear. Now' living in retirement on his farm in New York State, Wallace is no longer associated with the almost defunct Progressive Party. His patriotism overcame his antipathy to Truman when he supported this country’s action in Korea. That stand, of course, alienated him with the Progressives.” Student White was introduced by Arlan Gilbert. Three scholastic leaders among male students at Hillsdale High, School were introduced by Dwight! B. Harwood. Parke Hayes, Mac-1 Wain Phillips and William Robin-j son each briefly reported his present school activities and his intentions for further education. James Woods played three ac-l cordion solos, in the last of which he also led group singing. George Hunt and Joe P. Lackey, Jr. whose appointive terms had expired were elected to serve full terms on the club's board of directors. World War Mothers Meet With Mrs. Hinkle The Past Presidents Club of Mothers of World War II Unit 12. met with Mrs. Dean Hinkle with Mrs. Dallas Lape and Mrs. Omer Null co-hostesses. Eleven members answered roll call. Next meeting to be with Mrs. William Fosbender, March 22. Hospital HILLSDALE COMMUNITY HEALTH CENTER Medical Admissions Everett Wirick, rte. 2 Mrs. Fred Craddock. Jonesville Mrs. Clifford Parks, Jerome Mrs. Howard Folger, 58 N. West Wesley Calbetzer, rte. 1 Robert Kies, Moscow Floyd Howald. 202 S. Howell Judson Lewis* II. 77 Rippon Dennis Rehklau, rte. 3 Born to Mr. and Mrs. Lee McClellan. Reading, boy today Discharges Mrs. Glenn Robinson. Camden Mrs. Orlo Kunkle, Reading Mrs. Paul Fegley. Jerome Mrs. Leonard Mills, Bankers Janet Horn. Moscow Roger Gilson, Reading Philip Potter, rte. 1 Briefs Gerald Price, 82 State St., paid $29.90 fine and cost Friday in Hillsdale Municipal Court for careless driving. Michael Hephner, Camden, paid $12 fine and cost Friday in Hillsdale Municipal Court for disobeying a traffic signal. Edward W. Willing, 75 Willow St., was charged $10 fine and cost Friday by Justice of the Peace A. R. Leonard for speeding. For new GMC trucks. Holmes Sales, Jonesville.—Adv. tf. James Seely, 26, Carleton Road, paid $7 fine and cost Friday in Hillsdale Municipal Court for insecure load, spilling on the highway. Jonesville Sunday, 7 p. m. Ma & Pa League will bowl at 8:30 p. m. this Sunday, March 10.—Adv. 9. Fred Lewis Byers, 13 State St., was arrested Friday by Jonesville city police on a charge of driving with a revoked driver’s license. Opening bowling all day Saturday starting at 10 a. m. Jonesville Lanes.—Adv. 9. Jon Gillette, 336 W. Mechanic Road, paid $8.30 fine and cost Friday in Hillsdale Municipal Court on two charges of excessive noise. Men's Non-Handicap Jackpot | Bowling Sunday, 10 a. m. Jones- j ville Lanes.—Adv. 9. i David Winston Newell, 20, Hudson, and Suellen Dunn, 17, Hudson, applied for a three- day delivery marriage license Friday in the Hillsdale County Clerk’s office. For Sale—1955 Mercury Montclair sedan. $100. Phone Jonesville VI 9-9208.—Adv. 9. W. J. Comar, 40 Reading Ave., reported to city police that the windshield wipers from his 1956 Chevrolet were stolen Friday while the vehicle was parked in the city parking lot. Say Good Morning Maxine ........ Monday at 11 a. m. on WCSR.— Adv. 9. _ Pomona Grange will serve a Pancake and Sausage Supper— Wednesday 5 p. m. ’til all served. $1 and 50c for all you can eat, at ■ Pythian Hall—Adv. 12. Norman Russell Case, 21, Kent, Ohio, and Judith Lynn McCowin, 18. Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio, applied for an immediate delivery marriage license Friday in the Hillsdale County Clerk's office. Coy To Be Speaker At Gier School P-TA The GIER P-TA will meet Tuesday evening at 8. This Bring Your Neighbor Night and double points will be given members who ! bring guests. Dr. Charles Coy will show his I pictures taken on his People to i I People program trip last summer, j There will be election of offi-1 cers. Group pictures are available. First grade room mothers will serve refreshments. Local Woman Receives Word Of Sister's Death Mrs. H. D. Mahler, 94 N. Norwood Ave., received word of the sudden death of her sister Mrs. Forrest (Hattie) Densmore of Jackson. Mrs. Densmore was a one-time resident of Hanover. Funeral arrangements are pending at the Griener Funeral Home in Hanover. Breakdown In Machine Cuts Picture Supply The Hillsdale Daily News regrets the absence of local pictures in its columns the past several days. The machine which makes its engravings broke down Tuesday. Repair parts w^ere ordered by phone and sent out at once by the factory in LaSalle, 111. There has been a delay, howrever, in their arrival. It. is expected that the machine will be turning out engravings again on Monday. Autos Hit Trees After Skidding Three of four accidents occurring in the Hillsdale area Friday resulted from vehicles hitting slip' pery spots and going off ttie road, with one turning over and two hitting trees. State Police of the Jonesville Post were told by Roger Steward, Jonesville. that his auto hit a slippery spot on US-12, went out of control, spun around—hit a tree— and then made another complete turn. No injuries resulted. Steward was issued a summons for driving too fast for conditions. * » * Edward Culp, Litchfield, was going north on M-99 when his car also hit a slippery spot w'hen he was coming around a curve, and finally came to rest after hitting a tree. Culp was issued a summons for driving too fast for conditions. He complained of minor injuries but sought his own treatment. * * * Ray Eddie McKibbin, Camden, was also traveling north on M-99 w^hen his car hit a slippery spot, turned around, went into a ditch —then turned over. He was not injured and no summons was issued. Hillsdale city police reported that an accident occurred in the Kroger parking lot. Vehicles driven by Mildred Marie Benge and Darrell Duane Price, both of Reading, came together, causing minor damage and no injuries. No summons was issued. Famed Lecturer Here Tuesday Renowned photographer and lecturer Stan Midgley will show films on the Yellowstone, Tetins and Glacier Park Tuesday at 8:15 p. m. in the Davis School auditorium in the last of the series of six travelogues sponsored by the Hillsdale Rotary Gub. Midgley’s film will include the entrance to Yellowstone. Mission Valley and Flathead Lake, buffalo and antelope herds- and many other scenic areas. These travelogues are sponsored by the Hillsdale Rotary Club as a community service—to bring to the community timely, educational and pleasurable experiences. Honors Banquet To Be Held Here May 25 Dean Robert J. Hendee, committee chairman, announced that the second annual Hillsdale County Honors banquet will be held the Saturday of Michigan Week, May 25. The event will be at Curtiss Dining Hall. It is an occasion for honoring valedictorians and salutatorians of each high school gra- uating class in the county as well as Hillsdale College. USE NEWS WANT ADS Pan Am Expert To Visit Campus Dr. Anthony Leeds, chief of the program of urban development of the department of social affairs, Pan American Union, and visiting lecturer for the National Science Foundation and American Anthropological Association, will spend Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday on the Hillsdale College campus as speaker and resource man. * * * In addition to addressing classes, he will speak at assembly Tuesday morning and will confer with faculty members. On Monday he addresses Prof. W. R. Stevens’ classes in the fundamentals of sociology and anthropology, introduction to social science, and marriage and the family, as well as Dr. James Ryan’s clas’s in educational psychology in the morning. In the afternoon he addresses Prof. Lundquist’s class in ' great music. The Tuesday program includes j appearances before Dr. Ryan’s | class in methods* of teaching social: studies and Dr. Kolivosky's basic human relations class, and in the evening, with advanced sociology classes of Prof. Stevens and Wesley. In the afternoon he will confer with the academic dean and a group of professors. * * * On Wednesday morning, he is scheduled to speak to Prof. Welling’s state and local government class, Dr. Grace Nichols’ Spanish and Latin-American literature classes and Prof. Packard’s class in economic geography. At two in the afternoon he leaves for another college. The Weather THE HILLSDALE DAILY NEWS Saturday, March 9, 1963 5 PARTLY CLOUDY TO CLOUDY NOON FORECASTS: (By Associated Press) LOWER MICHIGAN: Mostly fair and a little colder today becoming cloudy with light snow by late afternoon or evening. Highs 25 to 32. Cloudy with light snow tonight ending by morning. Lows 16 to 20 in the southeast, 12 to 18 in the southwest. Sunday partly cloudy with little temperature change. Highs 27 to 34. Winds variable becoming southerly 10 to 20 miles this afternoon and early tonight shifting to north and northwest 8 to 16 miles late tonight and Sunday* The outlook for Monday: Mostly cloudy with a chance of light snow. Upper Michigan: Cloudy and cold with snow by late afternoon ending this evening. Highs 15 to I 22. Partly cloudy and cold tonight. , Lows zero to ° above. Sunday conj siderable cloudiness with little j temperature change* The Outlook for Monday: Snow flurries and little temperature change. HILLSDALE WEATHER FACTS Maximum Temp. Friday 10 Minimum Temp, last night 23 Temp. Friday at 7 p. m. 33 Temp, this morning at 7 23 Noon today 29 Temperature year ago today 35 -31 Sun sets today 6:35 p. m. Sun rises Sunday 7 a. m. Moon sets today 6:05 p. m. Moon rises Sunday 7:28 a. m. Precipitation trace Prof. W. R. Sherman, Observer. 18 Are Pledged By New Tau Kappa Fraternity Tau Kappa fraternity, formerly know^n as Kappa Sigma Kappa, pledged 18 men during rush week. Pledges are Mario P. Balbo, Leechburg, Pa.; Roger Berger, Cincinnati, O.; H. Paul Carter, Youngstown, N. Y.; Richard Carver, Hillsdale; Edward Haley, Pontiac; Frederick Halladay, Jr., Sandusky, O ; Eugene Jordan, Gary, Ind., and James Kendricks, Albion, Also: Martin A. Lindsley, LeRoy, N. Y.; Phillip Musser. Angola. Ind.; Ronald Nemeth, South Bend, Ind.; Maxim Parker, Torrance Calif.; John Ritchie, Rome. N. Y.; David Sundeen, Honeoye, N- Y.; William Tetz, Taylor; Jon Weller, Continental, O.; John Withers, Wantagh. Long Island, N. Y. and Robert Wojcik. Detroit. Honor Students Listed At Local High School Six Hillsdale High School students made the all-A honor roll for the first six-weeks’ marking period in the second semester. They are John Bunce. Maria Nowakowski, Michael Bragalone, Trudy Proctor, John Fry and Sara MacNeal. A w-hopping number of students —all of 78—made the B or better roll. Busy Blue Birds Are Singing Like Birds The Busy Blue Birds of the second and third grades at the Gier school have elected the following new; officers: President, Robin Marry; vice president, Kirly Bumpus; treasurer, Brenda Stuchell. The girls have been learning Camp Fire songs and were entertained with film strips of children’s stories from the Mitchell Library. Girls Can't Wait For Summer For Swimming The Minihica Camp Fire Girls of the seventh grade at Davis school recently had a swimming party at the college pool. They are making smocked pillows. Newly elected officers are as follows: President, Kathy Green; vice president, Mary Maloney; secretary, Kathy LaBani; treasurer, Jackie Sprague; scribe, Sharon Ellis. Group Samples New Products The Hilltopper’s Extension Group met at the home of Mrs. Ruth Bambacht with 11 members and one guest answering the roll call of “What I do When I Do As I Please.” New Mystery sister names were drawn. The consumer questionnaires were filled out. New products which are frozen and then dried will soon be on the market. Samples of some were j given to the members. » * ® Mrs. Richard Mills gave the lesson on “The People In Our Lives.’ She stressed these different points: That people are important in our lives and not things; that wre should all examine our motives for the things we do; that nerves are used for an excuse for too many things today; and that the need to create is important. The next meeting will be at the home of Mrs. Larry Gardner of 19 Charles St. O-Ki-Da-Ko Cut Out Symbols Of Names The O-Ki-Da-Ko Camp Fire Girls of the fifth grade at Gier School have completed rank No. 3 by earning two honors in each of the seven crafts. Each girl explained how Camp Fire got its name and the symbolism of crossed logs. They have cut out the symbols for individual Indian names and will sew them to their boleros. At present, the girls are gathering articles for their donation to the Needlework Guild. Leaders of the Group are Mrs. \ Larry Golding, Mrs. Zane Fisk and Karen Herzog. Regular Assembly Mt. Ararat Council No. 15 R. & S.M., Monday March 11, 7:30 •a p m. Royal and Mic«. & Select degrees. Ronald C. Piddock, T. I. M. Leighr A. Wright Post No. 53 AMERICAN LEGION REGULAR MEETING MONDAY, MARCH 11 8:00 P.M. Past Commanders and Past Presidents dinner 44th birthday party. Dinner at 6:30. FRED KEETON COMMANDER The Hillsdale Rotary Club is Again Pleased to present MR. STAN MIDGLEY who personally narrates his TRAVELOG "Yellowstone, Tetons and Glacier Park' /# TUESDAY, MARCH 15th - 8:15 p.m. - DAVIS AUDITORIUM - For laughs, information and spectacular, Stan is unequalled! His past appearances in Hillsdale have always proven a highlight of the season's Travelog series. TICKETS AVAILABLE AT THE DOOR *MAMAI IT'S THI * LOYAL ORDER OF MOOSE 208 Broad St. Hillsdale "HE'S GOT LOWER RATES FOR 'NO ACCIDENT DRIVER'/' It costs less to insure the "no accident driver," so your "CITIZEN'S MAN" passes along the saving. Scholl Insurance Agency 51 S. Howell Ph. HE 7-3818 or , HE 7-4522 ITALIAN Spaghetti Dinner by Mike and Lila Magnotta SATURDAY, MARCH 9th 5:30 TO 8:00 P.M. MEMBERS and GUESTS ROSSETTI S BAND to Follow 1.50 THIS AD COURTESY OF Van Horn funeral Home THANK YOU! After 116 years of family service, Varnum's Drug Store has been sold. During these many years we have made an incredible number of friends and and business acquaintances. We would like to take this opportunity to thank each and every person for his or her part in making the operation of Varnum's such a pleasant and successful one. We extend our sincere thanks to Charles Wilde for his part in managing the store since the death of Henry Varnum. . . . and also to the staff for doing such a splendid job. They have carried out the policies that Henry Varnum maintained: his service was available to all, day or night. He loved people and was especially interested in the young folks of our community. He once remarked, "We have some fine young folks in Jonesville, and it is always a pleasure to have them come in the store after school to talk while being served. Their conduct is always admirable. This also applies to the boys of the Manor Foundation who never miss a day to pay us a visit." We hope our many customers will come in and meet the new owners, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Holmes of Eaton Rapids, and will continue to give them the same loyal support that we have received. To Charles Wilde: success in his new business; and to Mr, and Mrs. Leo Holmes we wish success in their new business adventure here. Mrs. Henry Varnum Charles Varnum

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