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Daily Tipton Tribune Newspaper Archives Jun 17 1975, Page 4

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Daily Tipton Tribune (Newspaper) - June 17, 1975, Tipton, Indiana t PAGK 4 Tipton Tribune Tut>sdav. June 17.1975 Cathedral-Floribunda Yankee Doodle-Hybrid Tea Americo-Climber Seoshell-Hybrid Tea Four fragrant roses win T976 All-Ameriea Rose'Selections Many people are puzzled by the All- America Bose Selections organization’s procedure of. presenting its award- winning roses to the public long before plants of those varieties are obtainable at rose nurseries and garden centers. George Rose, director of public relations for AARS, explains that AARS wants the public to be able to preview the new award winners prior to their being offered for sale. _ Plants of the 1976 winners were sent to the accredited public garden at their planting seasons ' early this spring. With this month’s announoenient of tl^se winners, people interested in roses are able to see them in actual blooming cofxlitiohs. MkMleByrd giAÍ NficheUe Byrd, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Hon Byrd, 112 W Adama St.. Tipton, is celebrating her second birthday today. She is the granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jessie “Red” Davis of Tipton and Mr. and Mrs. Raymond E. Byrdof Sharpsville. Four unique roses were selected for awards as follows: America For the first time in 18 years. All- America Rose Selections have given an award to a climbing rose. Qimbers have two strikes against them to start with. Usually their flowers are not considered very useful for cutting nor will they ordinarily win many prizes on the show tables. In addition, they require a special location with something on which to climb. All this makes it obvious that for a climber to win an award, it must be exceptional. ^ America was selected as filling the bill. Its large to 4 inch full-petaled salmon blooms are borne in small clusters on long stems. The long shapely buds open to a bright salmon color with a silver sheen and appear for all the world like fine hybrid tea roses. It also has a pleasingly strong spicy fragrance. The long stems make the blooms excellent for cutting and the roses hold up well in arrangements,.unlike most other dimbers. There is virtually* no fading of the blooms from opening to an attractive salmon coral finish and the flower petals fall cleanly from the plant when their life is over. As a climber, America will average about eight feet. The plants branch well and supply large quantities of flowers throughout thg season. The vigorous plant has a good rating for disease resistance and winter hardiness, although canes must be protected against severe winter weather. Cathedral This new floribunda award winner comes to the United States with a long string of triumphs already gained in Iktrope and the South Padfic. The long pointed orange buds éf^ to large 15 to 18 petaled, slightly ruffled flowers of rich iolden apricot, gaining deep salmon tints as they mature. The fully opened blooms display bri^ gold stamens which add greatly to their beauty. The roses of Cathedral are generally borne in small clusters of from 5 to 9 florets, ideal for cutting, long lasting in the home. They possess a sweet, fresh fragrance which is exceedingly pleasing. Repeat blooms form quickly and provide a continuous show all through the growing season. The plant is medium- sized and very bushy. Cathedral is an ideal foreground plant because its low compact growth has the ability to screen the unsightly bases of other roses planted behind it without blocking the view of their taller blooms. Cathedral is rated as having above average resistance to disease, particularly to mildew. Seashell As the light orange petals of the short pointed buds roll back, they open to a rich blend of golden peach and salmon pink on a base of delicate yellow. The petals of the blooms are of a good heavy substance and stand up well in a garden or as an inside flower arrangement. Most of the 3- inch flowers are borne on single stems, but there are plenty of bouquet- like clusters as well and all permeate the air with their attractive perfume. In the garden there is some slight fading just before dropping, but the petals drop clean. The plant of Seashell is vigorous and free blooming and its garden performance is excellent, particularly in hot weather periods. Seashell is showing up very well as a disease resistant variety. Reports from around the country show great resistance to Uack spot under most trying conditions. Yankee Doodle Yankee Doodle will produce great masses of attractive color all summer long wherever it is planted. Irradiant peachy pink to orange sherbet from above and clear butter yellow on the underside, the bomb- like blooms Yankee Doodle produces large fat buds, predominently deep golden yellow, which sort of< unravel thpxoaeLvesJIaan orderly love IS og '/* . . . timing it so yon can have your coffee break together. fiociai Cakndait 'Diesday, June 17 Members of the Loy^ Dau^ters Sunday School Class of the West Street Christian Church will meet Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. in the fellowship room of the church. Members of Tki Kappa Sorority will meet Tuesday at 6 p.m. in the West Street Christian Church for dinner and initiation ceremonies. , IVfembers of Phi Beta Psi Sorority will meet Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. at the Kemp United Methodist Church for initiation of new members. Wednesday, June 18 At 5:30 p.m. Wednesday, members of the Grandmothers Club will meet with their cars at the Tipton Lions Clubhouse before gmng out to dinner. TTie Tipton County Blood Donor Drive will be conducted Wednesday from noon until 6 p.m. at Tipton County Nfemorial Hospital. Members of the Ash Street Pike Club will meet at 1:30 p.m. Wednesday with Mrs. William Gunkel. Rt. 2, Tipton. The Hazel Dell Floral Society will meet Wednesday at 1:30 p.m. in the home of Mrs. EMgar Tolle, north of Curtisville. Members of the local chapter of Women of the Moose will meet at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday in the Moose Home. -Thursday, June 19 Members of the Hobbs Friendly Club will meet in the parking lot of the Hobbs Christian Church Thursday at 8:15 a.m. to continue ai a club tour. Members of the New Hope Extension Homemakers Club will meet at 11:30 a.m. Thursday at the Atlanta Bank and then drive to Conner- Prairie Farm for a luncheon and tour. Members of the Tipton County Art Association will meet at 7:30 p.m. Thursday at the Presbyterian Church for a two-hour demonstration and display presented by Riley Bertram, well- known Hoosier artist. The public is invited to attend. Members of the Modem Priscilla Club will meet Wednesday at 1:30 p.m. with Mrs. William Smith, Rt. 1, Tipton.    ^ Saturday, June 21 > The God Squad Sunday School Class will meet Saturday at 5:30 p.m. for a pitch- in dinner at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Seibenmoi^an. northwest of Hobbs on Division Road. Sunday, June 22 TTie residents of Kempton are invited to a town picnic at rxxMi Sunday in Kempton Park. Come and bring a picnic basket. The event is sponsored by the Kempton Woman’s and Junior Civic Leagues. Tuesday, June 24 The first of a series of six speech classes will begin at 7 p.m. Tuesday at the Kernpton Town Hall. The hour session will be instructed by Phil Lineback. Friday, June 27 Members of the Tipton County 50-Plus Club will meet at the Tipton County 4-H and Community Building Friday at 6:30 p.m. for a carry-in dinner meeting and flower show. MRS. JACK S. HUTCHESON A^ows cv;cfiangGc( Miss Jody M. Leisure, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Omer J. Leisure. Rt. 3, Elwood, and Jack S. Hutcheson, son of Mrs. Birdena Hill, Rt, 2, Elwood. and Jack Hutcheson, Rt. 3. Elwood, were married May 29th. The Rev. Roy A. Gray officiated at the single ring ceremony in Auburn, Indiana. Following a wedding trip to Eietroit and Canada, they are residing at 1776 Ave. E^ast, Lexington Arms, ^ Elwood. The new Mrs. Hutcheson is a 1975 graduate of Tipton High School. Her husband graduated from Frankton High School in 1973 and is engaged in farming. Dizziness may be warning fashion to create massive, showy, glowing rich, coral- orange bicolor blooms. The flowers are full of stiff starchy petals and they give of a subtle fruity fragrance. The plants are on the tall side and bear their flowers one to a stem in true tea rose fashion, with dozens of them held high on strong canes. The growth is upright, well- branch^ and free blooming. Being taller than most, Yankee Doodle will be particularly adaptable for middle and background planting. Fragrant blooms, borne on long single stems, make excellent cut flowers and the plants have proved very satisfactory for container culture, as their roots do not seem to mind crowding. BARELY CHANGED YELLOWSTONE NATIONAL PARK (UPD " Vacation travel experts at Yellowstone National Park say there is a growing trend today for vacationers to return to the relaxed touring of national parks. In a year of shaky economic and energy questions, tourists are trying to get the most for their vacation ddUus, they say, and Yellowstone’s almost 3,500 iles offers it. Officials say ellowstone hasn’t changed much since it was made a park in 1872. Albert Capraro's fall designs for Jerry Guttenberg reflect a slinuner silhouette with small or deep dropped shoulders. The Oscar de la Renta- collection for fall features back-belted straight coats and dresses, lots of raglan sleeves and occasionally, dropped shoulders and deep, roun^ yokes. Dozens of sweater coats highlight the Clovis Ruffin collection for fall. Versatility is a key word in Ekstroms give circle program Mrs. Donna Ekstrom and daughters, Kathy and Pam, presented the program during the June meeting of the Mabel Michel Circle when 17 members met at Kemp United Methodist Church. Kathy and Pam were active members of the Methodist Youth groups in several churches while their father was a career serviceman. They told of experiences with the mountain people while they were a part of a summer work camp group at Red Bird Mission in Kentucky. With another group from North Carolina, they visited places of interest in New York and Washington. D.C., including the Israeli Mission, the United Nations and the White House. Mrs. Ekstrom presented devotions and read articles from Ideal Magazine relating to God and nature in the springtime. A membership skit was presented by Mrs. Olive Wheatley, assisted by Lucile Hobbs and Alma Michel. Mrs. Ella Durham, circle chairman, announced that the Septemb^ meeting will take the form of a carry- in luncheon. She reminded members to bring articles for the Fowler Mission and to remit their trading stamps for various projects. It was reported that Maude Wilson now is a patient at the Dickey Nursing Horne in Elwood Hostesses were Mrs. Ruth Patterson, Mrs. Ella Durham, Mrs. Jean Groves and Mrs. Flossie Oyler. current fashions: blouses that double as jackets worn over shells, and coats that can also be worn as dresses. Barbara Schlinkert, a clothing and textiles department professor at Purdue University, sees this as part of a price-consciousness trend. For a sporty look, consider a back-zippied pants skirt with wide, flaring legs and patch pockets. For a softer, more feminine design, make a front-zipped pants skirt with multiple dart tucks over the hips. Have you ever experienced a brief sensation of dizziness when you turned your head sharply or rose quickly from a stooping position? This happens to many of us. This momentary feeling occurs when sensitive factors in the inner ear do not keep up with a quick movement and are delayed in relaying your change of position to the brain. Sometimes, however, dizziness may occur when there is no motion at all. Whói this happens, the dizzy sensation may produce a strong feeling that your whole body is rotating, or that your environment is revolving around you— a condition known as vertigo. If vertigo is persistent or severe, or is accompanied by nausea, it is a definite warning that something’s wrong— most likely in the inner ear. There are a variety of causes for inner ear disturbances. Sometimes merely correcting a simple digestive GAMES COMING SOON K of C HALL disturbance will give relief.. Drugs that open up blood vessels often help too. If you suffer persistent or severe dizziness, see your doctor before you have an accident, and before the condition becomes chronic. Although not all forms of dizziness can be cured, they all can be relieved. GAS BAGS LITCHFIELD PARK, Ariz. (UPD - A ladies sewing circle here specializes in gas bags. Unlike other sewing circles which work with a few square yards of fabric, these women tussle with 2,400 square yards of rubber-coated Dacron. The finished products are replaceable 3,771-pound gas bags for America, G)lumbia, Mayflower and Europa - the four Goodyear blimps. FLAGS ^ OF FINE fUALITT MAYNARD MACHINE ¿612 6r«tn 675-4690 The island of Tobago was amalgamated with the Bri* tish colony of Trinidad in M66. 1949 WAS A VERY GOOD YEAR... •r4 amoRg flit gtai thiRgt that happatad wat that Palar iaar Driva-la opaaad with toRit of tha hotf lot eraaiR troaH ia towR. 1975 WILL BE A VERY GOOD YEAR ■ ■■ far yoH orr tflll hoy yaar plaatara at Falar Iaar Oriva-la tRRdaat, aaaat, aialtt, thakas. E3 *«FiEE KlillE NONE” TO ALL FiESeilMLEIS TEARS OF FIRE CONESp SUNDAES, MALTS, AND SHAKES. POLAR BEAR ^RIYE EAST EDfiE OF TIFTON ms

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