Greensburg Daily News from Greensburg, Indiana on May 14, 1965 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Greensburg Daily News from Greensburg, Indiana · Page 6

Greensburg, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, May 14, 1965
Page 6
Start Free Trial

MCE 12 Cnenihng (M.) Daffy News, Friday, Mar U, 1965 Church Notes <C«attBBe4 from P»*« eleven) 10:30 — Morning Worship, nursery for pre-school children is provided during the worshii service. 6 — Junior High Fellowship a the church. Tuesday, 4:15 — Girl Scout Ga dette Troop 192. 8 — Circle 3 will meet at the home of Mrs. John Goddard. Please note change o place. Wednesday, 10:00 a. m. — Friendship and Talent Guild workshops. 12 noon — Friend ship and Talent Guild luncheon 7:30 — Choir rehearsal. Thursday, 3:30 — Girl Seoul Brownie Troop 318. 3:45 — Gir Scout Troop 34. 4 — Girl Scout Troop 93. 7 — ,Boy Scout Troop 71. May 20-26 —177th General Assembly of the United Presbyterian Church at Columbus, 0. FIRST CHRISTIAN— Gordon E. Masters, minister. Don Wilson, superintendent. Mrs. Don Buell, choir director. Mrs. Al Doles, organist. Ronda Cutsinger, pianist. 9:20—Bible school. 10:30—Morning worship. Offertory: "Andante." Anthem: "I Thank Thee God for Gardens." Sermon: "People In Conflict." 2—Softball practice at North Park diamond. 6—Senior banquet. Rev. James L. Stoner, minister of North Christian Church at Columbus, will speak. His topic is "Parking on Someone Else's Nickel." Tuesday, 9 a. m.—Christian Women's Fellowship District Leadership Training Institute at Connersville. 4—Girl Scout Troop 188. 7:30—Girl Scout awards for Troop 188. Wednesday, 3:30—Girl Scout Troop 61. 7:30—Choir rehearsal. Thursday, 6:30—Boy Scouts. 7:30—The Lydia Circle will meet with Carolyn Redmon as hostess. The lesson will be given by Alice Wells with devotions by Doris Donovan. Friday, 4—Girl Scout Troop 207. FIRST CHURCH OF GOD— Robert L. Browning, pastor. James E. Sanders, choir director. Shel Trick, youth leader. - Doris Browning, organist. Nellie Henderson, pianist. 9:30—Sunday school. Superintendent, Pansy Williams. Assistant, Rosemarie -Pavy. 10:30—Morning worship. Sermon: "I Will Build My Church." Chancel choir anthem: "O Master Let Me Walk With Thee. Quartet: "Harbored in Jesus." Violin and piano duet. 6:45 — Evening service and Now You Know Americans will spend $350 million for paint to refurbish the exteriors of their homes this year, according to Chemical Week, a McGraw- Hill publication. hymn sing. Rev. Browning will be speaking. Monday, 7:45—Youth Fellow ship. Tuesday—Indiana South min ister's meeting at Camp Challenge. Wednesday, 6:30 — Chancel choir rehearsal. 7:15 —"Prayer meeting and Bible study. Isaiah 53. Thursday, 7:30—Church baby shower for Rosemarie Pavy in Fellowship Hall. Bible School—May 28 and June 1-4. Registration, May 27. FIRST SOUTHERN BAPTIST— Rev. Estes Denton, pastor. Herschel Mclntyre, song director. Mrs. Herschel Mclntyre, pianist. Claude Burch, Sunday school superintendent. William Gatheridge, training union director. May 14 and 15 — Indiana Bap tist Men's Gathering at Merom Institute. 9:30 — Sunday school. 10:30 — Worship service. 6:30 — Training union. 7:30 — Evening worship serv ice. We invite you to worship with us. Monday, 8 — WMS will meet in the home of Mrs. Arthur L. Jones. Program "The Home: Expressing Missionary C cern" in charge of Mrs. Estes Denton. Wednesday, 7:30 — Midweek prayer service. Saturday, 10 — Youth Confer- :nce at the Northside Baptist Church, Indianapolis. All youth are urged to attend this meet ing. Hints From By HELOISE CRUSE Dear Heloise: Here is a wedding gift idea that will eliminate the possibility of duplicating any other gift the jride and groom might receive. Buy a colorful plastic bucket and fill it with the following 20 terns: A card or box of thumbtacks . . An extension cord . . . Some cup hooks . . . Card or box of carpet tacks . . . Kitchen tongs . . . Small can opener . . .Bottle opener . . . Dishcloth and nylon net. . . Threeway plug ... A roll of tape . . . Vlemo-pad and pencil . . . Hamner, screwdriver, pliers (small ize) . . . Ball of string . . . Ad- lesive bandages . . . Rubber- lands . . . Sponge . . . Cupcake lapers . . . Potholders . . . Vege- able peeler . . . Scrub brush and vegetable brush. Wrap the bucket in colored cel- ophane, add a bow, and you ill have a novel gift. I think you'll agree, these are common items that all young newlyweds need. Mrs. D. L. P. Dear Gals: This is a wonderful and unique deal There isn't one item on the list hat won't be needed as soon as he young couple set up house- \eeping. Heloise }car Heloise: With Memorial Day approach- ng, here is a nice way to arrange flowers for decoration of graves: Save a few large juice cans and with the sharp end of a bot- tle opener, make holes about one- fourth-inch apart, all around the top of the cans. Place flower stems in each hole. Set each can on a large square of aluminum foil, fold it up around the can, and secure it with a ribbon or bow, then fill the container with water. You will have a lovely decoration and no more tying of stems to hold flowers in place. Verda Dear Heloise: Pinch off the top bud on your stalks of gladiolus buds before you put them in your vase of water, and every bud will bloom, just the same as if left in the garden. You will get more enjoyment out of your glads this way. Fred Alkire Dear Heloise: To prevent cakeg from sticking to the cake plate . . . Sprinkle the plate with shredded coconut before putting the cake on it. Helps keep the cake moist, too. Laura Gilbert Dear Heloise: After wrecking a teaspoon in the disposal, I cut off the top of an empty detergent bottle and kept it partially filled with water on the side of the sink. I put the dirty silverware in this until I was ready to wash it ... but it wasn't too satisfactory because the knife handles were heavy and tipped the plastic container. I solved the problem by covering a quart glass jar with adhesive-backed paper to blend with my kitchen color scheme, put water in it and stand the silverware in it until dishwashing time. Cynthia L. Copyright, 1965, King Features Syndicate, Inc. &>?-," 1^1^ Golf-0-fc WIN AN OLDSMOBILE 4-4-2 Four 4-4-2 grand prizes! Plus 442 transistor radios! You don't have to play golf to win. Visit your Olds Dealer or participating golf professional..^, get your"Golf-O-Rama*'entry form! Tkis prize oBet ends *iOa&*. Jwn S. T966 and fe restricted to fcensed dwrets. 18 or <***: TMs offer fc wW o*P jidc of the U.S A and m Wscoasia and Florida, and is subject to all federal, state or local regulations. Residents of New Jersey. Detewam Kansas <ad Nebraska may tequest entry icon by wiling Box 4420. Demit 28. Michigan. 4-4-2 . _ Hot N»w Nombtr from OMtl * ' ' why newspapers give advertisers MORE FOR THEIR MONEY... ADVERTISING AUDIENCE IS LARGER THAN ANY OTHER MEDIUM Absolute facts show that daily newspapers are read by 88% of the families in the United States ... or more than 100 million people . . . Remember . . . only a fraction of these are exposed to a given ad in any other media. Remember . .. too, your Greensburg Daily News advertisement has an opportunity to reach over 5,642 families! PEOPLE ADVERTISE IN NEWSPAPERS MORE THAN IN ANY OTHER MEDIUM Survey after survey shows more people want advertising in their newspapers . . . usually well over 80%, compared to less than 70% for magazines and less than 40% for radio and television. People feel friendly toward your newspaper advertising and your product . . . you never annoy . . . you are wanted. ADVERTISING READERS ARE "READY-TO-BUY" PROSPECTS Readers of your newspaper ad are interested in what you have to offer. They are live prospects, not entertainment seekers. Live prospects are easy to sell... they want information .. . they want to be sold. ' ••-..•• > . NEWSPAPER ADVERTISING GETS MORE ACTION Survey shows.that no other medium has the combination of action and believability to the degree found in newspapers. When people believe and an atmosphere of action is present, your advertising gets prompt results. : . f •" MORE MARKET-BY-MARKET VARIATION POSSIBILITIES Markets do not conform to political boundaries such as state lines or to signal strengths of broadcast. Newspapers provide true market-by-market variation possibilities. Your advertising can be. varied to bolster weak markets and protect strong ones, to meet competitive problems, to permit sales timing, and to coordinate wih merchandising programs. GREATER FORMAT FLEXIBILITY Flexibility in size . . . from an inch to a 2 page spread. Flexibility in copy ... one word to thousands of words. Flexibility in display . . . words, pictures, illustrations. The wide physical flexibility permits you to tell your story in many different ways either in one ad or in one campaign or from year to year. • • • -••-.••. OUTSTANDING RETAIL MERCHANDISING POTENTIAL U. S. retailers number around 4 million . . . they invest over 2Yz billion dollars annually in newspapers ... more than in all other media combined! The close association of newspapers and retailers provide you advertising with a merchandising and tie-in potential far beyond that supplied by any other medium. • THE SAFEST AND SUREST ADVERTISING DOLLAR INVESTMENT Newspaper circulation and reader coverage are the most constant and consistent of all media; . . . they are unaffected by competitive variables. Your ad dollar is always secure from inter-medium competitive efforts and talent variables. When you plan to sell, you sell. HIGHEST SALES PER DOLLAR OF ANY ADVERTISING MEDIUM Cost is a combination of reaching people and the cost of making the sale. Properly computed figures show newspapers reach people at a lower cost than other media. Figures pertinent to your situation available on request. WttWHtt The Greensburg Doily News maintains a staff of persons trained in the art of ad-writing. This service is offered to any business or individual who desires it. For consultation come to our offices or phone 663-3113. / GREENSBURG DAILY NEWS Daily Paid Circulation Now At An All-Time High Of 5 816

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