The Indian Journal from Eufaula, Oklahoma on November 3, 1960 · Page 6
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The Indian Journal from Eufaula, Oklahoma · Page 6

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Eufaula, Oklahoma
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 3, 1960
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Page 6
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AMERICANA Holyoke, Massachusetts Cities To See Eufaula Society THURSDAY, NOV. 3. 1960 Miss Nancy Sue Nolen Weds Jerry W. Noore Holyoke. Massachusetts, "The Venice of America," Is a friendly, industrial city of 53,000 population in the Pioneer Valley, along the Connecticut River in Western Massachusetts. It is well situated, some 97 miles from Boston, 142 miles from New York and 34 miles from Hartford. The city took its name from Captain Elizur Holyoke, who explored the area around the Connecticut Valley in 1663. Holyoke was incorporated as a town in 1850 and incorporated as a city in 1873. Holyoke's title as America's. wards in time. The Holyoke Li"Venice" and its diversified manufacturing development may be at! ibuted to the harnessing of the Connecticut River A powerful, picturesque dam, 1,020 feet long, feeds three levels of power cai.als, five miles long, and having a to.al fall of over 57 feet. This canal system, along which are situated many of Holyoke's industries, is unique among power developments in the country. A planned industrial center, Holyoke was set up "on paper" before it was developed. It is sometimes referred to as "The Paper City." It's principal products are paper and paper products, machinery, silk, dress goods, boilers, plastics. toys, chemicals, television tubes and leather goods. In Holyoke and surrounding towns old homes and antique shops are treasure troves of antique furniture, silver, glass, pottery and fabrics. Exploring them is like taking a step back- brary Museum contains exhibits of wildlife, prehistoric and Indian relics and a gallery of paintings. A few miles north of Holyoke, on a ledge of the Connecticut River, one can see the tracks of monsters who roamed the valley In the dawn ot time. Dinosaur tracks on the bank of the river are like footprints from another world. Mt. Holyoke College, founded in 1837, is the oldest women's college in America and currently one of the leading liberal arts colleges for women. Mountain Park is a famous summer resort in a valley basin at the foot of Mt. Tom. There is a restaurant, dance pavilion, roller skating rink and midway, as well as one of the largest covered pavilions in the east. The Eastern States Exposition, the "Show Window of the East," is the largest permanent exposition plant in the country. PERSONALS Mr. and Mrs. Champ White were visiting in Stillwater Sunday with their children, Mr. and Mrs. Rudd Garrett. FOR AHD ABOUT TEENAGERS Does He Like Her Or Not? By C. D. Smith Mr. and Mrs. Lee Ayers and Mrs. Olen Brewer returned home Monday after visiting in Corpus Christi, Texas, with Mr. and Mrs. Vogner Stubbs and sons, and in Fort Worth with Mr. and Mrs. Buddy Brewer and children. DOESN' PAY "ANY ATTENTION O ME r ALL. Roy Peterson of Arilla, Missouri, has spent the past week here visiting his mother, Mrs. W. C. Peterson, and Nadine. Sunday guests were Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Peterson and children of Muskogee, and Mr. and Mrs. Loyd Peterson, and Johnnie. GATTIS TRAILER SALES New & Used Mobile Homes Summer Clearance Sale, Low down-payments, Bank rale financing. | Hiway 69 - South of Eufaula Phone 823 The chapel of the First Baptist Church in Burkburdett, Texas, was the setting for the wedding of Miss Nancy Sue Nolen and Jerry Wayne Moore, both of Burkburdett, with Rev. Leroy Meyer, pastor, officiating. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Nolen, and parents of the groom are Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Moore, of Burkburdett, former residents of Eufaula. Presented in marriage by her father, the bride wore a floor- j ength princess gown of Chan- llly lace over polished cotton with the fitted sleeves extended o points at the wrists. The scalloped lace skirt featured three bows at the back. Her shoulder- length veil of illusion was attached to a seed-pearl crown accented with rhinestones. She carried a cascade bouquet of white carnations tied with white satin ribbons. Miss Molly Ann O'Reilly, student at Lindenwood College, St. Joseph, Missouri, spent the week end here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Patrick O'Reilly, Connie, other relatives and friends. Guests in the home of Mrs. Ellen Ayers over the weekend were Mr. and Mrs. Pat Connors of McAlester, and Mr. and Mrs. John M. Ayers of Tulsa. THE WEEK'S LETTER: "I am a girl of 15. I like a boy who is 17 I am a sophomore and he's a senior. We don't go to the same schools. I like him very much. My girl friend says he talks about me sometimes and asks my phone number, but I havt never heard from him. He walks a freshman girl to her classes and when he sees me he doesn't pay any attention to me at all. My girl friend says sometimes he acts very interested in me. What should I do?" OUR ANSWER: "Pake it easy. Don't get excited because someone told you that some boy was "interested" in you. If he was very interested, he would let you know himself, and not be talking about you to someone he knows will tell you what he has said. If he were really interested, he would make it a point to have a mutual friend introduce him to you. He would speak to you whenever he saw you, whether he was walking with someone else, or was alone. Borne boys work the game quite smoothly. They let a girl know they are interested in her by saying complimentary things about her to someone they kno\» will be sure to tell her about it. Then when they are around her, they act as if they don't know she is alive. Quite often, this will lead the girl to "make the first move" to be friendly—which is exactly what the boy wants. Sometimes, it's true, the boy is bashful. Some boys use this approach because they want t.> know whether or not a girl likes them before they ask for a d.ite or try to be friendly. They rant stand the "hurt" of having a girl say "no" when they ask for a date. At any rate, we don't think a girl should fall for such a "trick." It is not the girl's business to "make the first move " And certainly she should not get too interested In a boy just because someone has told her that he has been saying nice things about her. If yo« h*T« • tcaoage problem FOB want I* 4laeass, «r an obicrraUon to m >kt, sddrti* roar Utter t* FOR AND ABOUT TBENAOER8, NATIONAL WEEKLY NEWSPAPER SERVICE. FRANKFORT, KT. Mr. and Mrs. John Shaw Mahar and daughter Kelley Leigh of Tulsa were visiting here over the weekend as guests in the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Mahar. Facts Given On Past Presidents Miss Linda Brasher, student at East Central State College, Ada, spent the weekend here with her mother, Mrs. Johnnie Brasher. Mrs. Robert C. Nolen Jr., of Wichita Falls, served as matron of honor. Miss Peggy Smith was bridesmaid and wore identical attire to that of the honor attendant. Gary Williams of Eufaula was best man. Ushers were Robert C. Nolen Jr., brother of the bride, and Ike Warren of Eufaula. A reception was held in the church parlor following the wedding. The table was covered with a white lace cloth over yellow \ Miss Sue Flood, freshman at NSC, Tahlequah, spent the weekend here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Flood. Mrs. Zant Burdine of Chico, California, has returned to her home after a visit here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Bailey, and Carl. by arrangements of white carnations. Following a honeymoon trip to Dallas, the couple are at home in Wichita Falls. used the new phosphorus friction matches, called "loco-focos," to rekindle the lights and were promptly dubbed Loco-Focos. Down in Virginia in the 1880's, ! dissatisfied Democrats and Ne- Franklin D. Roosevelt won the groes formed the Readjuster par- oo» 0 <-t ' • • ' ty. Their candidates for governor and the two U. S. senate seats were elected - - - and then de-' But James jelared themselves Republicans. ' The Republicans, too. have chosen some picturesque labels, notes World Book Encyclopedia. About the time of the Readjust­ ees, the GOP was split between the Stalwarts and the Half- Breeds. Guests from Eufaula attending the wedding were Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Bailey, Mr. and Mrs. Gary and centered with the tiered cake I Williams, Miss Paige Sellers, Ike trimmed with yellow and flanked I Warren and Jerry Lynn Jones. PONCAS BEST FLOUR, 251b. $1.59 BAKERITE SHORTENING, 31b. 67c U S GOOD BEEF ROAST, lb. 49c DELICIOUS PORK CHOPS, Lb. 55c FRESH BISCUITS, 3cans 23c HI HO CRACKERS, 1 lb. 37c SUNSHINE 9% oz. MINT CANDY, 2 for 49c RED POTATOES 25 lb. 89c FBESH RIPE BANANAS lb. 10c LARGE MILNOT, 2 for 21c CAINS Instant COFFEE, 7oz. 69c greatest number of electoral votes of any president since Washington, who was unanimously elected, with 523 in 1936 Monroe beat FDR's percentage, according to World Book Encyclopedia. Monroe received all but one of the electoral votes in his second term. Only twice has a presidential election been thrown into the House of Representatives because no candidate received a majority of electoral votes. That was in 1800, when Jefferson won, and in 1824, when John Quincy Adams 1 was elected. | Tammany Hall, local Democratic headquarters in New York City, is named after the Society of Tammany, founded in 1789, as a "fraternity of patriots." The original Tammany was a Delaware Indian chielf known for his wisdom. The Democratic party has some colorful skeletons in its closet. The Barnburners, for example, I were a group of New York Democrats in the 1840's, who were accused of being willing to destroy the party in order to bring about certain reforms. They got their name from the story of the farmer who burned down his barn to free it of rats. In the early 1800's. a ^roup who wanted to keep Tammany in control sprouted the emblem of a buck's tail in their hat< and were labeled the Bucktails The president of the U S may be the most powerful man in the world, but his wife can't redecorate her home without the approval of Congress. It requires "n act of congress to change any feature of the state room-, which are used for public affairs, in the White House. • • • In 1835 the conservative wing, which faced defeat on a proposal, turned out the lights in Tammany • Hall and walked out. The radicals" PERSONALS Mrs. Gene Stafford left last week for Hartford, Connecticut, where she will be visiting with Mrs. Frank Ciak for the next several days. Mrs Ellen Ayers, and Mr and Mrs. John M Ayers of Tulsa wen- visiting in McAlestei Saturday as guests of Mr and Mrs Joe Avers and baby. MBS. NAOMI J. SMITH TO VISIT IN PUERTO RICO Mrs. Naomi J Smith left Wednesday with her daughter, Mrs. Trevor E. Williams, for Ohio. There they will join Lt Col Williams and fly to Puerto Rico, where they will spend the winter. Miss Diane Shropshire was visiting in Tahlequah Sunday afternoon with her sister, Mrs David Hedges. Brad Burnham, student at Oklahoma University, Norman, spent the weekend here with his parents Mr. and Mrs K C. Burnham. NOTE OF APPRECIATION We wish to express our appreciation to our friends for their many acts of kindness extended to us in the recent tragic death of our son. Randy Lt. Col. and Mrs. Trevor E. Williams. Alpha Page of Riverbank. California is visiting with her j parents, Mr. and Mis R E Lynn I Mr. I.vnn is ill in a McAle.-ier hospital. HAVE WASHERS —WILL CLEAN! 11 EUFAULA LAUNDROMAT HALF HOUR LAUNDRY ZESTEE PLUM (18 oz.) PRESERVES, 3 for 95c ALLSWEET OLEO, NORTHERN . TISSUE, VIGO DOG FOOD, lb. 23c 4 rolls 35c 10c NIBLET Whole Kernal 12 oz. CORN, 2 for 35c Thinking cf buying a Range or Dryer?? Kitchen Charm WAX PAPER, 23c Griffins 8 oz pkg. COCONUT, 26c Alma Cream Style COHJf, 10 98c Green Giant 303 size PEAS, 2 for 39c Sammy (4 oz. VERMA SAUSAGE, CM 10 C Atkins Sweet (16 oz. jar PICKLE STBIP, 33d FOOD STORE WE DELIVER EUFAULA

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