PACE* Creentburg (Ind.) Drily News. Srtunby. Oct. 9, 1965 The Social Circle By MARY K. EMMERT Family Get-Together Mrs. E. 0. Carney was hostess for a family get-together Thursday. Attending were Mrs. Nannie O. Sleeth, Mrs. Grace Amos, Mr. and Mrs.' Carl Lowden Shelbyville, Mr. and Mrs. Carl DeVore of Indianapolis and Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Lowden of Fountaintown x Circles Meeting Circles One and Two of the Presbyterian Women's Association were in session Friday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Hunter Robbins. Thirty were present. • Mrs. Frank Townsend had the missionary prayer, then Dr. and Mrs L. K. Anderson gave informal talks on their missionary work and answered questions. The hostess served refreshments assisted by Mrs. J. T. Morrison and .Mrs. L. C. Sied. X Sandusky W. S. C. S. Mrs. Kirkwood Christian was hostess for the meeting of the . Sandusky Methodist W. S. C. S. < Thursday with 22 present. ! Meeting began with scripture and the song, "I Am Thine," and > Rev. J. M. Austin led in prayer. ' He announced the coming revival. The program on school dropouts was by Mrs. Ruth Kinnett and,Mrs. Anna Root. Mrs. Alice Woodhull conducted the ob' servance of Week of Prayer and ' Self-Denial. A collection was taken for Scarrit College. • Refreshments were served by the hostess assisted by Mes- dames Lillian Johnston, Donna Marlowe and Helen McDonald. x- — W. S. C. S. Meeting The general meeting of the Methodist W. S. C. S. was held Friday at the church with 47 in attendance. "This Is My Father's World" was sung. Mrs. Harold Hancock presented Ifwo new members, Mrs. Conn HosteQer and Mrs. Ann Stepleton. Mrs. Alda Carter reported the retreat for ministers wives the theme for which was "Faith That Reaches." Mrs. Thomas Day had devotions and the program on "Living in the Space Age." The Hannah Circle was hostess for the afternoon. x At Convention Among those attending Internationally Yours convention in Rushville today were Mesdames Chalmer Oak, Roy Miers, Bernie Hatfield, Morgan Miers, John Mitchell, Dorothy Rondeau, H. S. McKee and Miss Grace Douglas.- Convention arrangements were made by the Sidney, Ohio chapter. The national president, Mrs. Estelle Parr of Indianapolis, presided with the Ohio chapter acting as hostess. Mrs. McKee of this city gave the program, an illustrated talk, "Monuments of the Holy Land." Mrs. Morgan Miers, vice president, introduced the speaker sponsored by the Greensburg chapter. Mrs Hatfield is president of .the local chapter. -—X Pocahontas Lodge The Pocahontas Lodge was in session Friday night in the hall with Pocahontas Corabelle Scan- Ion in charge. Twelve were present. : " There was a moment of silent prayer for Past Great Sachem [van Craggs of Cloverdale. Mrs. Roma Gabbard became a member. Lillian Smith was reported HI. Plans were made to attend Great Council session Oct. 17-1819 at the Sheraton Lincoln Hotel, Indianapolis, and Mrs. Helen Linville is the representative. The next tri-county meeting will be Nov. 17 at Marietta. Five dollars was voted in gifts and each member is to bring a gift for Silvercrest at New Albany. The next meeting will be Oct. 22 when members are to bring the gifts. Coming Events Eagles Auxiliary The Eagles Auxiliary district meeting will be Tuesday. Anyone needing transportation is to be at the local hall by 6:30 p. m. Women's Union The Women's Union of Liberty Baptist Church will meet at 1:3C p. m. Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Mary Worland. There will be love gift dedication. Philathea Class The Philathea Class of the Bap tist Church will meet at 7:30 p. m. Monday at the church. Biggest Selling Event In The Last 100 Years! 100 th Anniversary SALE! WE INVITE YOU TO COME IN AND HELP US CELEBRATE OUR 100TH BIRTHDAY MEN'S COATS ALL-WEATHER, WITH ZIP-OUT LINING. REG. 519-98, NOW $15.99 — MAN 'N' BOY SHOP. BOY'S FLANNEL SHIRTS 99c — MAN 'N' BOY SHOP. BIG SELECTION. LONG SLEEVES. REG. $1.98 MEN'S HANDKERCHIEFS $1 — MAN 'N' BOY SHOP. WHITE. LARGE SIZE. PACKAGE OF 12 REG. ?1.59, NOW LADIES' BLOUSES FAMOUS MAKE, BEAUTIFUL SELECTION. REG. J3.98 AND 14.98 .2 FOR $5' — SPORTSWEAR DEPT. DAYTIME DRESSES LADIES'. BEAUTIFUL SELECTION. ASSORTED STYLES. REG. ?5.98, NOW J4.88. REG. 54.99 — BUDGET DEPT. FALL PRINTS LARGE LOVELY ASSORTMENT. M REG. 49c YD ................................................................................. ™ TDS — PIECE GOODS DEPT. ASSORTED TAFFETAS MANY COLORS. REG. 69c YARD, NOW ONLY i 29c — PIECE GOODS DEPT. WOOLENS LARGE GROUP, SOLIDS, PLAIDS, TWEEDS. REG. $2.98 $1.99 — PIECE GOODS DEPT. LADIES' HOSE SEAMLESS. LARGE GROUP 2 PRS $1 — ACCESSORIES DEPT. WASHCLOTHS LARGE GROUP, SOLIDS AND STRIPES. REG. 15C EACH, NOW .2 FOR I5C — LINEN DEPX. GIRLS' SLIPS PERMA-PRESS. ASSORTED STYLES. SIZES 4 TO 14. REG. 52.98 AND $3.98>,.. $1.88 — CHILDREN'S DEPT. PLAN TO SAVE PLENTY DURING THIS ANNIVERSARY SALE-OF-SALES! A Century Of Service, 1865-1965 Owned and Operated by Major T. Jester Co. News in Shelby Dress Firm Acquires Building SHELBYVILLE, Ind.—Shelby Manufacturing Company has purchased the standing three- story brick building and former office building of the old Albert Furniture Company on E. South Street, and plans to use the facilities for shipping and warehousing purposes. The purchase also . includes 3% acres of ground at the location. Larry Schneider, secretary of Shelby Manufacturing Company, made the announcement Friday and said the purchase was made from Vincent L. Worland of this city and Joseph Barker of Greensburg. ' Schneider said the acquisition will enable the local dress manufacturing- firm ' to • expand 'and improve its shipping and warehousing facilities, and that the warehousing of finished goods and the shipping departments of both the ShelbyvUle plant and the Carol Cook, Inc., operation in Greensburg will be combined in the E. South Street location. WILLIAMS BAY, Wis. (UPI) —Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King today was expected to announce an intensive three-pronged drive by Chicago civil rights workers to eliminate segregation in housing education and employment. The head of the Southern Christian Leadership Council (SCLC) is meeting in this resort community over the weekend with the leaders of Chicago's most powerful civil rights .group, the Coordinating Council of Community Organizations (CCO). Ten Baptist ministers were scheduled to arrive for Dr. King's address. LONDON (UPI) — Rhodesian Premier Ian Smith said today his white-ruled' African, colony "would rather go out fighting than go out crawling on our hands and knees" in the clash with Britain over independence. Smith has threatened to declare independ-ence unilaterally —the first British colony to do so since 1776. Such a move would face the British commonwealth with a grave crisis and in the words of -Prime Minister Harold Wilson "set Africa ablaze." WASHINGTIN (UPI) - President Johnson was wished a safe and swift recovery today by world figures and humble citi zens alike. Scores of letters, get-well cards and telegrams have been sent Theft (Continued from Page On' ~ car stopped him and took over the truck. Wesley Coon, Spector manager, said Cole was not harmed although he was threatened. Coon said Cole was alternated between the car and the truck during the night hours This isn't very comfortable J You should try a SPRING AIR Back Supporter Mattress • Exclusive "Health Center" feature l • Innersprlng or foam rubber BACK SUPPORTER MATTRESS 200 WEST MAIN Branigin (Continued from Page One) the House 75 Democrats and 22 Republicans with three vacancies. A panel consisting of U.S. District Judges William Steckler, Indianapolis, and Robert Grant, South Bend, and Judge Roger Kiley, Chicago, of the Seventh Circuit Court of Appeals knocked out the legislative apportionment plan produced by the same members of the 94th Indiana General Assembly during -their regular session which ended March 8. The federal judges particularly criticized floterial or satellite districts in which large counties such as Marion, Lake and Vanderburg were linked •vfiih ' smaller 'counties. There are 16 such districts in the House and Senate which must be realigned. Urges Amendment Sen. Nelson Grills, DJndi- anapolis, who has been lectur/ ing his colleagues on reappor- tionmerit since 1959, urged them today to merely amend the unconstitutional portions of the existing law, and not try to complete remodeling. "The Constitution of Indiana requires a new reapportionment in 1969," he said- in a letter to all senators. "The politically undesirable features of the 1965 law may be corrected at that time." However, Grills warned that "a number of representatives are highly dissatisfied" with the House portion of the law be cause the deviation in some districts is more than 15 per cent. Grills proposed that if no geographical boundaries of present districts are changed, the Democratic State Committee should provide extra help, including campaign funds, to .legislators "who have been abused by the reapportionment program." This was a reference to the fact some Democratic representatives will be in new districts which are more heavily GOP than they were two years ago. Air Crash Kills Three I. V. Youths FULTON, Mo. (UiPT) — Three n d i a n a University students were kilted Friday night when heir light plane struck a power line during a landing at- empt at Fulton Airport. Stephen E m m e r t Colfield, 19, Bloomington, Ind., and Robert James Freeman, 19, Evansville, Ind., were killed instantly n the crash. Ted Delmar Spicer, 18, Brownstown, Ind., the >ilot of the Cessna 175, died a short time later at a Fulton hospital; The Missouri Highway Patrol said the plane was demolished when it struck the power line, nose-dived to the ground and flipped over on one side. Patrolmen said Spicer's pi- ots's license had been in effect only six days. University officials identified the youths as freshmen who ived at the Wright Quadrangle on the Bloomington, lad., campus. Colfield was the son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Cofield of Winona, Minn. Freeman's parents are Mr. and Mrs. A. L. freeman of Evansville, and Spicer was the son of Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Spicer of Browns- own. Authorities said the plane was rented from Central American Airways at Seymour, Infl., for flight to Columbia, Mo. | Hi-folks j BY LEE HUNTINGTON YOUTH If a young man is loose in his principles and habits; if he lives without, plan, and without object, spending his time in idleness and pleasure, there is more hope of a fool, thn of him. A fine wristwatch is a thing of great beauty. It is today, one of the jeweler's masterpieces of craftsmanship with intricate carved designs. Come in today and in- .spect the almost endless array of fine watches. A small sum will hold any watch you select. Make her or him, supremely happy this year with a watch they'll treasure for many years to come. Let's attend the church of our choice. Huntington Jewelry, North Side Square. _ the President by such persons s French President Charles de [aulle, U.N. Secretary Genera! 'hant and Pope Paul VI. ' WASHINGTON (UPI) — The ;enate today cleared the way for . showdown Monday on a leader- hip move to halt a week-long illibuster against repeal of tates' right to enact "right-to- ,vork" laws. Patrick Rites AtWaynetown 'Jennings Native Was / World War I Veteran Ernest Patrick, about 65, a native of Jennings County, died Friday, in his home at Waynetown. Several relatives reside in Jennings and Decatur Counties. He was the son of Albert M. and Viola Skinner Patrick. While he was an infant, his parents moved to Montgomery County, where he spent practically his entire life; He attended school at Crawfordsville. . During World War I he served overseas with the famous Rainbow Division. Until retirement several years ago owing to impaired health, he was employed for many years by R. R. Donnelley & Sons in the printing and bookbinding field. Mr. Patrick was a member oi the Presbyterian Church at Crawfordsville. He was a member of Masonic .lodges, including the Scottish Rite. The survivors include: The widow, Mrs. Gladys Patrick, of Crawfordsville; two daughters Mrs. Mary Ellen Gilbert of Ten nesee and Mrs. Ruth Ann Rogers of Crawfordsville; and a son Ernest Basil Patrick of Indianap oils. Four sisters, who survive, are Mrs. Basil Booher of Indianap olis, Mrs. Oscar Waldon o Bloomington, Mrs. Oren Fruits of Fort Lauderdale, Fla., am flrs. Frank Jessup of Westport ie also leaves a half brother Kenneth Hudson of Lebanon. Funeral services will be heli at 2 p. m. Monday in Services Tuneral Home at Waynetown Surial will be in Waynetown Cemetery. Visitation at the fu neral home will be after 10 a. m Sunday. . : . Dear, Heloise: If you take a hot ice pick and make a hole in the handle of ither the half-gallon or the one- gallon'size (about one inch from tie pouring spout), the bleach will pour out smoothly, and no more spattering. Teeny Schwiers Well, I'll be doggoned! This is he discovery of the century. I flitted to the kitchen in jig- ime to try this one. I works. Fantabulously,. . . Instead of that ol' bleach going "blub - blub" in spurts, it poured out like the fountain of youth. Be sure to make the hole on top of the handle about one inch from the neck of the plastic bleach bottle. And, jolly-no to Teeny for tip- ring us off on this one. I am sure it will prevent lots of spat- Cyclist (Continued from Pace One) accident at 4:30 a. m., said Delmar Davis qf.R. R. 2, told him at 9 a. m. that Harold Edward Ogden, 24, Greensburg, was driving the auto and he (Davis) was a passenger in the westbound vehicle when it went off the north side of the highway and crashed into a culvert abutment. Davis reported he sustained scratches on the forehead and that Ogden suffered the loss of several teeth. The investigating officer said he had not had an opportunity to talk with Ogden. Damage to the front of the auto was estimated at $350 and that to the culvert abutment at $100. GREENSBURG, INDIANA CALL 663-5583 ENDING TONIGHT •7x,' That \ '•-« V Whoop-it-up \ I funny' } \ western!:">f SHOW TIMES Saturday—2:00, 3:45, 5:30, 7:15 and 9:00. Sun., Mon., and Tiies. Services Held For Mrs. Anna Murphy Funerai services for Mrs. Ann 3. Murphy, 93, widow of Jame Murphy, were held here Frida afternoon. , • . Friends and relatives attende :he rites, -which were conducte by the Rev. Robert L. Browning pastor of the First Church o God. . :-. Burial was in South Park Cem etery. The casket-bearers were Albert Morris, Herbert Ree< James Rose, Ray Steavens, Wil liam Murphy and James Mur phy. Hints From By HELOISE CRUSE ;ers on good clothes. Heloise Dear Heloise: For those who .have louvred closet doors (made of slats): Try taping a piece of plastic on the inside. This keeps the dust' from coming through the spaces in the door and onto your clothes. It really helps! Lynn Nichols, 15 Dear Heloise: Use the mate of a lost kid glove for making leather buttons—so popular for sports clothes: Cut leather circles and gather around old plastic buttons, or use metal button frames. Or, you can cut strips of leather to trim pockets, etc. Sharon Miller LETTER OF LAUGHTER Dear Heloise: . I think I have found the kooM est use for your nylon net ever ... I made a guppie nursery out of it. My mother guppie, without so much as a by-your leave, gave birth, to umpteen babies one day when I was unprepared for such an event, so I had to think quick ly of something to protect the -little-, ones.. — - --- •---I made a fair-sized bag o nylon net, stuffed in some aquarium weed, and let it float in the tank. . Lo and behold, all the little babies zipped through the little paces into the net, and the risis was met. I'm pleased to -report that mother and children are doing fine. . Helen Graham I'm sure glad. Bless you! ; Heloise )ear Heloise: When my children have yisit- irs from the neighborhood, and hey must be home at a certain ime, I set the timer to remind hem when their time is up, so hey will not be late. Mrs. Wyatt Vance Who can argue with a timer?! Heloise . Dear Heloise: : A neighbor came visiting while! I was painting our chests '-of drawers in the bedroom. I had removed the knobs and lad just started painting them, and my hands already were a real mess. She suggested that [ push the screw of each knob ;hrough a piece of cardboard, lold onto the screw, and then paint the knobs! Works slick as a whistle, twice as fast, and no more paint on my hands. Ellen C. Dear Heloise:. Ever get up in the morning feeling sure that you must have spent at least half the night tugging for your fair share of the covers? Try putting one blanket about six or eight inches further to one side of the bed than to the other . . . then put another blanket further to the opposite side of the bed. You will have a double thickness on the top of the bed—and enough EXTRA blanket on either side of it so that you won't have to worry.about the cold air hitting you. Cora Copyright, 1365, King Featnrei Syndicate, Inc. : NUCLEAR TREMORS? WASHINGTON (UPI) — The United States and Sweden have recorded seismic signals that could mean a Soviet .nuclear explosion, probably : underground. The Atomic Energy Commission (AEC) said Friday the signals indicated a possible nuclear test in the Semipalatinsk testing region of Siberia. For Society — 663-3111. YOUNG'S DAIRY QUEEN Dairy Queen End Of Season Sale! There Are Only A Few More Days To Enjoy A Delicious Dairy Queen Treat. Bring The Family, We're— Closing For Season October 17 On All Take Home Products, They've Been Reduced ... With A $3 Or More Order Mr. Misty Twins 12 BOX OF Pts., Qts., j Gal. Dillys, DQ-Sandwiehes CURLY TOP CONES, CHOICE Restock your freezer now with Dairy Queen treats for the months ahead.Take advantage of this end of the season sale and stock up. now! Dairy Queen YOUNG' STATE ROAD 3, WESTPORT HOURS: 7 DAYS A WEEK, 10:30 A. M. TO 10:30 P. ME.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month