Greensburg Daily News from Greensburg, Indiana on October 16, 1965 · Page 5
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October 16, 1965

Greensburg Daily News from Greensburg, Indiana · Page 5

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Greensburg, Indiana
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Saturday, October 16, 1965
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Page 5
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PACE 4 Greensbunj (Ind.) Daily Hews, Saturday, Oct. 16,196$ The Social Circle By MART K. EMMERT Class Meeting The Loyal Women's Class of U. B. Chapel of St. Paul met Thursday afternoon with Mrs. Varble Bailey with nine members present. Meeting opened with the class song followed by devotions <md prayer by Mrs. Ethel Thornburg. Following the business session thirteen sick calls were reported and cards sent. Forty-nine cents was received in penny collection. It was voted to have dollar day at the November meeting which will be with Mrs. Julia Waugh in St. Paul. Mrs. Bailey served refreshments assisted by Mrs. Jeanette Bailey. x Clarksburg W. S. C. S. The Women's Society of; Christian Service of the Clarksburg Methodist Church met Thursday evening at the home of Mrs. Elsie Linville. Hymns were sung through the program and a poem, "Make This Your Daily Prayer," was by Mrs. Charles Cady. Mrs. Elsie Linville read "Praying Hands" and Mrs. Ossie Cooper read "One Solitary Life." Roll call responses were Bible verses. There were 85 sunshine cards, 79 calls and 150 reading points reported. Miss Mary Lewis had the study program, "Living In This Age." Scripture was from Roman and Bible sentences were read. The hostess served refreshments. x Internationally Yours Internationally Yours was in session this week at the home of Mrs. Mary Lou Oak with Mrs. Pansy' Reed and Mrs. Letha Meixner assisting. Twenty were present and a guest, Mrs. Conn Hostetler, became a member. Mrs. Donna Hatfield was .in charge of a short business session. A bring and buy sale was held and $20 realized. Mrs. Morgan Miers reported the district meeting at Rushville, highlight of which was a tape recording by Mrs. Rose Buckner of London, England, founder, in which she expressed ideals and hopes for the club and love for women of all parts of the world. Decorations andjref res ^ men *?. were in keeping with" the season. x Loyal Workers The Loyal Workers of the Letts Methodist Church held their meeting at the parsonage with Rev. and Mrs. Arnold Atkins. "Blest Be The Tie" was sung with prayer by Rev. Atkins and devotions were by Mrs. Noel Anderson. The sum of $16.55 was collected. At the December meeting there will be a white elephant sale and fifty-cent gift exchange. The committee for this is Mesdames Nina Venters, Arthur Vanderbur, Harold Thompson, Bud Bishop and Martin Dinn. Thirteen were present and all This Isn't very comfortable You should try a SPRING AIR Back Supporter Mattress • Exclusive "Htalth Center" feature • Innenpring or foam rubber BACK SUPPORTER MATTRESS 200 WEST MAIN Miss Roper Engaged ave readings for the program. tfrs. Atkins gave the closing irayer. Refreshments were served by he hostess assisted by Mrs. 'loyd Romine and Mrs> Fred roins. '•''••:. • Marriage Announced Mr. and Mrs. Walter Reding- on announce the marriage of heir daughter, Donna, to Jimmie R. Gregory. Mr. Gregory s the son of Ray H. Gregory, Jreensburg, and Mrs. Carl E. Derry, North Hollywood, Calif. Rev. Harry E. Cooke per- ormed the double ring service in the presence of the immediate families at the home-of Mr. and Mrs. Dewey Hunter, aunt and uncle of the bride, who were observing their forty-sixth wedding anniversary. The bride, given in marriage >y her father, chose a street- ength dress of blue peau de soie with a lace overskirt and soft >rown accessories. Her corsage was a white orchid. She carried her father's Bible topped with a nosegay of rosebuds. Richard Dsburn, son of the bride, held the rings on the Hunter's family Bible. After a short trip, Mr. and Mrs. Gregory will be at home on R. R. 3, Greensburg. x Enochsburg N. C. C. W. The Enochsburg N. C. C. W. held its October meeting Wednesday hi parish hall. Mrs. Hubert Raver conducted he business session and reports of other officers were received. The deanery meeting will be held at Enochsburg Thursday, Oct. 28. Plans were made for this event and committees were announced. Election of officers was held and they are: Mesdames Quirhi Gauck, president; Bert Schwegman, vice president; Mark Koehne, secretary, and Paul Suttman, assistant. Tire card Darty will be Nov. 7. Mrs. Ursan Duerstock gave the reading on the saint of the month. Miss Teresa Kinker's name was drawn for the attendance >rize, but she was absent. Mrs Anthony Volk received the door prize. Rev. Ambrose Schneider jave a short talk. The November social committee is Isabella Volk, Juliana Huser, Elizabeth Huser, Annie Volk, Jackie Fisher, Mae Kinker, Judy Kinker, Rose Bohman, Shirley Giesting and Anna Walke. x St. Paul W. S. C. S. The St. Paul Methodist W. S. C. S. observed its 25th anniver- :ary at the regular meeting Thursday afternoon at the church. Registrars were Mrs. <lora Meal and Mrs. Irene Jones. The worship center and altar were in keeping with the anniversary with silver flower arangements and a picture, created by Mrs. Ruth Lawless, she entitled "Peoples of All Na- ions." Mrs. Lawless, also first president of the society, Mrs. Hazel Alter and Mrs. Luella were the committee for the program. A prelude was played by Mrs. Barbara Woods at the organ. Mrs. Mabel Tarplee, president, *ave a welcome and introduc- :ions. A hymn, "Oh For a Thou- iand Tongues" was sung in unison. Rev. Morgan gave the scripture followed by prayer by Mrs. Grace McAuliffe. Mrs. Gladys McClain gave the history of the local society, at which time the thirty-eight charter members were named and those present at were recognized. Thursday of High School— Home Clubs Plari Achievement Day Mrs. Mary burg, Kans. and Robert Roper of Pikeville, Ky. announce the engagement of their daughter, Mary Carol, to Richard 0. Caruttoers, son of Mr. and Mrs Orville Caruthers of Lamar, Mo. Miss Roper attended school in Greensburg for seven years. A 1963 graduate of Lamar High School, Miss Roper continued her education at Beloit College of Beloit, Wis. for two years. She wil receive her degree and teach ing certificate in January of 1967 from Kansas State College of Pittsburg. Mr. Caruthers, also a graduate of Lamar High School and a student at Kansas State CoUege, will receive his degree hi mathematics. Saturday, Jan. 29, has been selected as the wedding date. the meeting . A memorial was for twenty members, now deceased, under the direction of Mrs. Alberta Morgan by members of the society. Mrs. Lillian Hinkle presented a floral arrangement on the altar for the memorial. The guest speaker was Mrs. Edgar Cooper, a former missionary to Angola, anc her husband, Rev. Edgar Cooper showed slides of their stay in Africa. Refreshments were served by Mrs. Colleen Meal and Mrs. Al ter from a serving table in keeping with the occasion with silver holders and tapered candles and centerpiece of white chrysanthe mnums. "Guests were from Ad ams, Waldron and Pleasant Hill Methodist churches. Red Cross Chapter Will Elect Officers Annual dinner meeting of Decatur County Red Cross Chapter at Peaceful Acres on R. R. 1. Robert Wunker, president, will be in charge. The program will Dear Heloise include activity reports for the T •—~ r ~" year and the election of oficers. Reservations for the noon meal than Monday, it was explained. Sandcreek P-TA Meet Scheduled Monday A musical program will be presented at the October meeting of the Sandcreek Parents-Teacher Association meeting at 7:30 p. m Monday in the school cafeteria. Tap dance selections will be presented by Sandy Biddinger and Tammy and Terry Hoard and Miss Joyce Allen will sing a medley of, folk songs, accompanied by Jim Allen. Room mothers wiE be special guests. Refreshments afterward. will be served Engagement Told ana," wffl be held Thursday; at the School. ' . Community High Highlights of the all-day program, starting with a coffee hour at 9 a. m. in the school cafeteria, win include: Scenes of Hoosier state parks and other points of interest 'in Indiana, as shown by Lou Hasenstab of the Indiana Natural Re"off the cuff" acc contacts with horhemakers from around the world at the meeting of Associated Country Women in Ireland by •Mrs. Floyd Tucker of Hancock County. There will be a recognition program for club presidents, and county officers-, the installation of 1966 council officers, the install- Department of sources, and an account of her Actress Irene Dunne's Husband Dead at 79 HOLLYWOOD (UPI) — A rosary will be recited Sunday night in the Church of the Good Shepherd and a Requiem Mass celebrated Monday for Dr. Francis D. Griffith, husband of actress Irene Dunne. The retired dentist and investor died Thursday at age 79. The 38-year marriage long was regarded as one of the most successful in Hollywood. The couple married in 1927, when he was practicing in New York City. Clifford Elder Will Is Filed for Probate Will of the late 0. Clifford Elder involving an estate with the estimated value of $204,000, has been admitted to probate in Decatur Circuit Court. The will bequeaths all property to the son, Orris C. Elder, who was appointed executor in .accordance with terms of the will made Jan. 17, 1963, and witnessed by Leon J. Humbert and Elizabeth S. Woodfill. ation of 1966 council officers and a memorial service conducted by past county home demonstration council officers. Organ music will be provided by Mrs. Roland Hitchcock and devotions will be given by the Rev. Estes Denton, pastor of the First Southern Baptist Church. Placings of the Home Demonstration "yardstick" contest will be announced and'a skit will be presented by the Baker's Dozen Home Demonstration Club. All club members are invited to bring articles of historical interest for the Achievement Daj' exhibit, which will supplement lessons on county and state history presented this year in the clubs. A committee has been named to help arrange and safeguard the displays, it was explained. A longer lunch hour has been scheduled for this year's Achievement Day to give those attending ample time to eat at the place of their own choosing, according to Mrs. Jean S. Finley, home agent. Mr. and Mrs. Don Wamsley Sr., R. R. 1, announce the engagement of their daughter, Diana Lynn, to Pvt. Bernard Wayne Neville. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Neville of R. R. 8 and is stationed with the U. S. Army at Fort Dix, N. J. No date has been set for the wedding. . , •' Hints From HELOISE CRUSE Teddy Roosevelt's "Rough Rider" Dies BRECKENRIDGE, Tex. (UPI) | —Funeral services were scheduled Sunday for Frank S. Roberts, 91, one of the last 10 surviving members of Col. Theo| dore Roosevelt's "Rough Ri I ders." Roberts died Friday at the Veterans Administration Hospital hi Marlin, Tex. He was the last survivor of Troop B, 1st Volunteer Cavalry of the former president's Spanish-American War regiment. Roberts re-entered the U. S Army in World War I and rose to the rank of major. Later, he was appointed a lieutenant colonel in the reserve. Dear Folks: Once in a while, we must all be reminded that accidents are CAUSED by carelessness (which many of us are guilty of). Here's a little BIG hint I would like to pass along: NEVER throw away medicine or pill bottles unless you first empty the contents down the toilet! Then flush it immedi- stclv * NEVER put half-full bottles of anything hi your garbage either. Lots of people do this, especially when they move, and clean out their medicine cabinets. Little children just love to go through neighbors' trash cans and play with the bottles. Some children died from this very thing last year. Pets often get garbage knows any 3lack trousers with a white throw rug. Boy, I thought they were ruined! Then I discovered, Dy experiment, that the regular, clean, dry sponge would remove the specks of fuzz which were all over the garment. Foam rubber does a good jobi 1 but a sponge is easier to brush the clothes with. Sue Jean Wray And, honey, we tried it, and it works. Tell your husband I said for him to give you a kiss. Heloise Dear Heloise: My two teenage boys could use a bottle of hair tonic in nuthin' flat until I hit upon the idea of putting the tonic hi a hand lotion dispenser bottle. Works wonderfully, is much easier to use, and the tonic lasts much longer. Emily B. cans, too. better. into Neither So, take the tune to empty all bottles and boxes, because you just might save a life. Heloise Dear Heloise: Here's a real good hint for avid readers: Cut a book mark from the corner of an envelope, and slip it over the corner of a page to keep your place. Why not mark favorite recipe pages hi a cook book the' same way? One can utilize old envelopes this way. It works, and is so quick and S. Land handy. Dear Heloise: I have an old whiskbroom that had seen its last days—so I thought. The idea hit me to cut the worn bristles off, and see if 1 could salvage something. So, 1 cut it at a 45 degree angle, and lo-and-behold, if I.don't have the greatest gardget imaginable! That little point sweeps out all sorts of places that my vacuum can't, etc. Harry S LETTER OF LAUGHTER Dear Heloise: The first thing I read when 1 catur County Red Cross Chapter - k the paper jg th e "obits. 1 will be held at noon Wednesday fc- t £ omes you ... Olga S, Cell iltMMOt > I have found a. great way to . de-fuzz a garment. I use a dry sponge (completely are always so their lunch at Dear Heloise: My children eager to eat school, they often neglected to wash their hands before eating. To make sure they wash their hands, I put a wet paper towel in a small plastic bag, and place this inside the lunch box lid, so it will be the first thing the children see when they open then: lunch box. Now they can wash their hands, then discard the paper towel . . . nice clean hands and no laundry. Helen R. Dear Heloise: When I finish a garment, I always secure the extra buttons on a small piece of the SAME material. There are stored in a box. Nell Lewis Copyright, 1965, King Features Syndicate, Inc. should'"be" made by contacting dry), or a "piece of dry foam the Red Cross office no later rubber. My husband washed some OPEN SUNDAYS 6:30 A. M. TO 3:30 P. M. SERVING • STEAKS . • CHOPS SHORT ORDERS DECATUR RESTAURANT Southeast Corner Square Former -Newspaperman Robert Humphreys Dies WASHINGTON (UPI)— Robert Humphreys, staff consultant of ;he Senate-House Republican ^eadership Conference and a former newspaperman, died of cancer Friday at George Washington University Hospital. He was 60. • Born in Greenville, Ohio, and reared in Martinsville, Ind., he oined the Houston, Tex., Press after studying at Columbia University in 1926-28. In 1952 he joined the GOP National Committee, serving as mblic relations director, cam- >aign director and staff direc- :or. He was a chief strategist in 'ormer President Dwight D. Eisenhower's successful election campaigns in 1952 and 1956. Dorothy Malone To Quit Hospital HOLLYWOOD (UPI)— Academy Award winning actress Dorothy Malone, hospitalized three weeks after surviving a seven hour operation for near fatal blood clotting, leaves Cedars of Lebanon Hospital today. Miss Malone, 40, star of "Peyton Place" on television, underwent surgery to remove massive Wood clotting of the lungs. At one point in the operation doctors said her heart stopped. . . Msis Malone is expected to resume work in the "Peyton Place" series in a few .weeks. She won her Oscar for a supporting role in "Written in the Wind" in 1956. SURGERY FOR ROBERTS 1 HOUSTON (UPI)'—Houston Astro pitcher Robin Roberts will undergo surgery Tuesday in Methodist Hospital for the removal of a bone chip in his right elbow. Couple Engaged Mr. and Mrs. Chester Abbott of R. R-1 announce the engagement of then- daughter, Carroll Abbott, to James Eugene Davidson, son of Mr. and Mrs. James Edward Davidson of R. R. ,1, Sujiman. No date has been set for the wedding. Patriotic Program For Saltcreek A program with a patriotic theme will be presented at'the Saitcreek Township P-TA meeting Tuesday evening at 7:30 at the New Point School. There will be entertainment by first and second grade students and two films — one on Nathan Hate, an American patriot, and the other on the Constitution. Peggy Miller will give the Preamble to the Constitution and Robert Mayes, the first paragraph of tie Declaration of Independence. Those attending have been asked to bring doughnuts. The refreshment committee is composed of Mrs. Bernard Graves, Mrs. William Swango and Mrs. William Peters. For Coming Events — 663-3111 Coming Events Pythian Sisters Pythian Sisters will meet .at 7:30 p. m. Tuesday in the K or P Hall. Adams Club The Adams Home Demonstration Club will meet at 7:30 p. m. Tuesday at the home of Mrs. Joy White. D.K.G. Meeting Psi chapter of Delta Kappa Gamma will have a dinner meeting at Jerman Junior High School Monday at 6:30 p. m. Psi Iota Xi Psi Iota Xi will have its pledge meeting at 7:45 p. m. Monday at the Presbyterian Church. This is a'change of place. A Date to Remember Sunday, Oct. 17 Decatur County Camera Club Russell Alley Memorial Tour. Meet at 8:30 a.m. east side of square Bring picnic lunch. For News Items Here 1 Call 663-4622, ask for Doris Vanderbnr A rou. SHVKI Mtac ; For Society —' 663-3111. HOOSIER KILLED - WASHINGTON (UPI) — Marine Cpl. David Brown, of Whiting, Ind., is among the latest Viet Nam casualties announced by the Defense Department Brown was "the s_oh_of Mrs. A1-- lean Brown- of Whiting. -i '• ** ' ' * For Coming Events — 663-31Ui the lea perfume Paris has to offer ARPEGE LANVIN Pariums Arpege in the square bottle with the signet stopper %oz.— $ 7.50 %oz.— 15.00 loz.— 25.00 Eau de Lanvin Arpege to drench you frequently' from top to toe... in your favorite fragrance 4oz.-$ 6.00 8oz.- 10.00 BOTTERTGN'S Biggest Selling Event In The Last TOO Years! th SALE! WE INVITE YOU TO COME IN AND HELP US CELEBRATE OUR TOOTH BIRTHDAY TO BE GIVEN AWAY SATURDAY, OCT. 23! 1—$50 CERTIFICATE 1—$25 CERTIFICATE 1—$10 CERTIFICATE 2—$5 CERTIFICATES 1—$3 CERTIFICATE 1—$2 CERTIFICATE REGISTER ALL WEEK! BOYS' SPORT SHIRTS LARGE GROUP, SIZES 6 TO 16. REG. ?1.98 $ 1 — MAN 'N' BOY SHOP. GIRLS' DRESSES LARGE GROUP, SIZES 3 TO 14. REG. $3.98, SALE ?1.S8. REG. S4.98 2 — CHILDREN'S DEPT. BLOUSES LADIES; LARGE GROUP, ASSORTED STYLES. REG. $1.98 ; — BUDGET DEFT. STORE HOURS—Open Monday and Friday 9:15 a. m. to 9 p. m.; Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Saturday, 9:15 a. m. to 5 p. m. • A Century Of Seryice, 1865-1965 Owned and Operated by Major T. Jester Co.

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