Jeanne Hewell-Chambers

& her barefoot heart

Kindness, a Cornerstone of The 70273 Project

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Blocks made by Chloe Grice and her sister, Kat Andrews. Photo by Chloe Grice

Before you learn the tender gravity of kindness,
you must travel where the Indian in a white poncho
lies dead by the side of the road.
You must see how this could be you,
how he too was someone
who journeyed through the night with plans
and the simple breath that kept him alive.

Before you know kindness as the deepest thing inside,
you must know sorrow as the other deepest thing.
You must wake up with sorrow.
You must speak to it till your voice
catches the thread of all sorrows
and you see the size of the cloth.

Then it is only kindness that makes sense anymore,
only kindness that ties your shoes
and sends you out into the day to mail letters
and purchase bread,
only kindness that raises its head
from the crowd of the world to say
it is I you have been looking for,
and then goes with you everywhere
like a shadow or a friend.

~~ excerpt of a poem by Naomi Shihab Nye

December’s Adventure: Family Quilts

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Quilt top made of blocks created by Chloe Grice and her sister, Kat Andrews

It’s the most wonderful time of the year when we make a special effort to gather with people who are special to us (well, most of them are special to us, anyway), so I thought what better time to stand shoulder-to-shoulder with our loved ones and work together to create something meaningful and lasting. Something we can visit together years from now and remember when. Something future generations can see and feel a sense of roots and connectedness. Our Adventure for December? Make an entire quilt with blocks made by you and your relatives –  Family Quilts for The 70273 Project!

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Kitty Sorgen’s Family Makes Blocks on the Deck

Here’s all you need to know:
~ Same block sizes and design guidelines apply.
~ Everybody who makes a block must complete and sign a Provenance Form. Folks can remain anonymous, if desired, but I still need their name for the ultra-private-nobody-sees-but-me database.
~ There’s no maximum or minimum number of blocks that must be created (though remember: we’re aiming to get all 70,273 blocks completed by October 2017).
~ And there’s no maximum or minimum size the finished quilt must be.
~ When piecing and quilting, please use only white thread in your needle and/or bobbin, and please do not quilt over the red X’s. You can quilt all around them and right up to them, just not on them. The binding (or facing) and backing fabric must be white (we use bleached muslin), and there must be a 4″ hanging sleeve made from the same fabric used on the back of the quilt and attached to the top edge of the quilt, leaving a 1″ gap between the side edge of the sleeve and the side edge of the quilt.

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Laurie Dunn’s Adorable Grandchildren Make Blocks at the Beach

Now here’s where I’m streamlining things a bit for you.

For several reasons, I still want to know who made which block, but instead of scanning or snapping a photo of each block and emailing it to me, here’s what we’re gonna’ do:

~ Once the blocks are made, write the Maker’s name on a piece of blue painter’s tape (make sure it’s dark enough and legible enough to be readable) and stick it somewhere on one of the red X’s. There are other ways to attach names to each block – you can write names on a strip of cloth and safety pin it to the block. Or you can use one of the little tagging “guns” to attach the name. If you use tape, though, please use the blue painter’s tape and make sure it’s stuck down tight. (Note: you can make collaborative blocks with family members: You lay down one red X and ask a Special Someone to lay down the other red X. Just be sure to include both names on the id tag.)
~ This id tag remains on the quilt until it lands in my arms (along with the completed Provenance Forms) where I will take what I need, create the quilt label, and remove the tape.
~ If you’d take photos to send along to me, I’d love to profile your family. And for those wishing to remain anonymous, feel free to grab and wear the nearest lampshade.
~ If you want to make blocks but don’t feel comfortable with the Piecing and Quilting part, you might ask around to see if there’s a willing quilter in your community (if so, be sure to give them the specific instructions as outlined above) and if not, just send me the blocks along with the completed Provenance Forms to me, and some generous, big-hearted person will finish it for you. If you do send me a completely finished quilt, please be sure to let me know who did the Piecing and who did the Quilting.

And that, my friends, is all there is to it.

So when That Uncle gets on your last nerve, go make some blocks.

And no, you don’t get to wish he lived about 76 years ago.

~~~~~~~

When you’re making your list and checking it twice and come to that hard-to-buy-for-person, consider making a donation to The 70273 Project in their name by mashing the “Donate” button in the righthand sidebar or mailing a check made payable to The 70273 Project, Inc. and mailed to POB 994 / Cashiers, NC 28717. A gift to The 70273 Project truly is the gift that will keep on giving.

Playing in the Meadow on the Other Side of the Rainbow Bridge

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My boy, Kipp, rescued him from a Denver humane society.
It was between the border collie and a Corgi – he couldn’t decide.
Ultimately, Kipp chose well.

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Otto was a slightly neurotic dog
afraid of the most, um, unusual things.

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He was a mischievous dog,
though you usually only knew
he’d been mischievous
when he had this certain look about him.
Oh, he knew you were smart enough to figure it out eventually,
but he was always hopeful that once – just once –
he’d be wrong about you.

otto1
If you couldn’t find Otto,
you could bet your bottom dollar
that something resembling food
(cooked, raw, packaged, unpackaged – no matter)
had been left within, oh, 4′ from the edge of the kitchen counter.

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Otto was a dog secure enough in his own manhood
to be prissy on occasion . . .
without apology.

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We’re still not quite sure which one
Marnie fell in love with first:
Kipp or Otto,
but no matter.
They were a package deal
and she won both their hearts.

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And though they were as nervous
as any first-time parents in the history of the galaxy ever were,
Otto proved to be a good Big Brother
to Calder Ray,
watching over him when others
well
went to sleep on the job.

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Though they’ll surely adopt another furry baby
sometime down the road
when their hearts have had time to heal,
one thing is for sure:
the next Chambers canine will have awfully big paws to fill.

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R.I.P. Otto.
You were the best Son Dog,
the best Big Brother Dog,
the best Granddog,
the best Great Granddog,
the best Nephew Dog,
the Best Friend
ever.

Living Gratitude

To all who brighten days with laughter, kindness, and thoughtfulness,

To all who spill goodness into the world at every turn and opportunity,

To all who keep a respectful, open heart to those with differences large and small,

To all who shine light into the darkness,

To all who dare to think for yourselves and allow others to do the same,

To all who help commemorate the 70273 precious souls,

Thank you and Happy Thanksgiving from The Engineer, Nancy, and me.

Une Lettre de Mon Amie, Katell Renon . . .

Dear Jeanne,

Day and night you care about the wonderful Project 70273 and I am very proud to have joined Chloe, Cecile, Marie-Christine and all the other faithful friends around us in France and beyond!

I am Katell Renon, living near Toulouse, my pseudo is Quilteuse Forever. Everything is said, but just in case of questions about my surname, it is the Celtic form of Catherine in Brittany. Same origin as Kate, Kaitleen and so on.

To be helpful for Chloe, I gather the blocks coming from a part of my region, Occitanie (South-West France). Instead of sending all the blocks to Jeanne, we decided to make quilts with them. Thanks to Cécile Milhau, we will dispay them in a nice exhibition at the Temple of a small village, Lacaze. It will take place on June, 24 & 25 2017.

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Lacaze is a quiet, beautiful village lost in a large forest. The Château Renaissance hosts many art exhibitions, along with the Temple.

This is our first official counting. I am proud to tell you, Jeanne, that you can add 421 blocks to your account! 

Here are the kind persons from Occitanie who made them:

Evelyne Carrasco
Maïté Findeling
Brigitte Janin
Paulette Lacroix
Guillemette Marraud
Arlette Matas
Cécile Milhau
Dany Monnier
Angèle Peltot-Leccia
Katell Renon
Christiane Richard
Kristine Toufflet
Martine Toutain
Andrée Traversaz
Anne Vignals
+ 3 anonymous.

Thank you so much to each Maker!

So far, from all these blocks 2 quilts have been made, each one by one single quilter:

Quilt #23 is made by Maïté Findeling

Quilt #23 is made by Maïté Findeling

Quilt #24 is from Cécile Milhau

Quilt #24 is from Cécile Milhau

One top is to be added, made by The Bees from La Ruche des Quilteuses:

Made by The Bees from La Ruche des Quilteuses: Andrée, Evelyne, Brigitte, Maïté, Kristine and Katell

Quilt #25 made by The Bees from La Ruche des Quilteuses: Andrée, Evelyne, Brigitte, Maïté, Kristine and Katell

A club from Gers kindly sent us a parcel with as much as 60 blocks, thank you all!

Made by members of a quilting club in Gers, France

Made by members of a quilting club in Gers, France

Thank you so much Jeanne for this incredible Project, as much for the memory of the dear souls as for the education of people of today.

With my respect and admiration,
Katell, Quilteuse Forever

~~~~~~~

I thank you, Katell for penning this beautiful post to let everyone know about the enthusiastic commitment  block makers and quilters in France brings to The 70273 Project. Thank you to all those who have made blocks and who will make blocks in the future. And last and definitely not least, thank you to Chloe, Cecile D., Cecile M., Marie-Christine, Chantal, Kristine, and so many others who reach across cultures and languages to stand shoulder-to-shoulder to commemorate the 70273 souls. It was a lucky day when our paths crossed, and I look forward to calling you “Sugar” to your face next June!

The block count has been amended to reflect an additional 421 blocks added by the good people of France, bringing our official block count to . . . 6104!

~~~~~~~

There’s a French Facebook group, if you’re interested, sitting right beside the English-speaking facebook group. You can also subscribe to the blog to stay abreast of what’s happening in The 70273 Project, and don’t worry if you don’t read English . . . there’s a translator button in the sidebar.

Week 40 in Review (Nov. 14-20, 2016)

Well, let’s see. This week was marked by plumbing issues at The 70273 Project Heartquarters (not so fun) and getting things done (great huge fun) – like, for example:
~ I created 2 more versions of each of The 70273 Project Birthday cards, one version that can be attached to emails and another version ready to post in social media.
~ And I made some amendments to the cataloguing system for some of The 70273 Project Tribe in France. I’ll tell you more about that later.

This week I am hugely grateful to these 70273 Project Angels for their financial donations:
Frances Holliday Alford,
Tari Vickery,
and one Angel who prefers to remain anonymous.

week40mailcall

And thanks to the beautiful blocks from these kind, creative people:
Nancy Fenstermacher (PA, USA)
Barbara Churchville (PA, USA)
Rosalie Roberts (ID, USA)
Deborah MacKinnon (WA, USA)
and
Caroline Rudisill (TX, USA)
our block count grows to . . . 5683!

Till next week . . .

~~~~~~~

Other places to gather around The 70273 Project water cooler:

Shop with Amazon Smile and support The 70273 Project.
Subscribe to the blog (where all information is shared).
Join the English-speaking Facebook group – our e-campfire – where you can talk to other members of The 70273 Project Tribe.
Join the French-speaking Facebook group – our other e-campfire – where you can chat with other members of The 70273 Project Tribe.
Like the Facebook page where you can check in for frequent updates.
Get folks to help celebrate your birthday by making blocks and/or donating bucks.
Follow the pinterest board for visual information.
Post using #the70273project on Instagram. (Please tag me, too, @whollyjeanne, so I don’t miss anything.)
Tell your friends what you want for your birthday.
And if you haven’t yet made some blocks, perhaps you’d like to put some cloth in your hands and join us.
Or maybe you’d like to gather friends and family, colleagues or students, club or guild members, etc. together and make a group quilt.

Birthday Gifts You Don’t Have to Dust, the Digital Versions

You asked, I listened: Here you go – versions of the printable Birthday Cards that are ready to email, post to blogs, post to social media (twitter, facebook timelines, etc). And because I like you so much and don’t want you to wear your fingers out clicking back and forth, I included the print-and-mail version here, too. Guess what else: Holiday cards are currently under construction, and will be appearing here real soon.

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70273 Birthday Card 1: Click image to download, print, fold, and mail.

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70273 Birthday Card 1: Click image to download and attach to emails.

 

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70273 Birthday Card 1: Click image to download and post to social media (twitter, facebook, blog posts, etc.)

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70273 Birthday Card 2: Click image to download, print, fold, and mail.

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70273 Birthday Card 2: Click image to download and attach to emails.

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70273 Birthday Card 2: Click image to download and post to social media (twitter, facebook, blog posts, etc.)

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70273 Birthday Card 3: Click image to download, print, fold, and mail.

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70273 Birthday Card 3: Click image to download and attach to emails.

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70273 Birthday Card 3: Click image to download and post to social media (twitter, facebook, blog posts, etc.)

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70273 Birthday Card 4: Click image to download, print, fold, and mail.

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70273 Birthday Card 4: Click image to download and attach to emails.

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70273 Birthday Card 4: Click image to download and post to social media (twitter, facebook, blog posts, etc.)

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70273 Birthday Card 5: Click image to download, print, fold, and mail.

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70273 Birthday Card 5: Click image to download and attach to emails.

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70273 Birthday Card 5: Click image to download and post to social media (twitter, facebook, blog posts, etc.)

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70273 Birthday Card 6: Click image to download, print, fold, and mail.

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70273 Birthday Card 6: Click image to download and attach to emails.

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70273 Birthday Card 6: Click image to download and post to social media (twitter, facebook, blog posts, etc.)

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70273 Birthday Card 7: Click image to download, print, fold, and mail.

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70273 Birthday Card 7: Click image to download and attach to emails.

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70273 Birthday Card 7: Click image to download and post to social media (twitter, facebook, blog posts, etc.)

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70273 Birthday Card, Belated: Click image to download, print, fold, and mail.

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70273 Birthday Card, Belated: Click image to download and attach to emails.

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70273 Birthday Card, Belated: Click image to download and post to social media (twitter, facebook, blog posts, etc.)\

Week 39 in Review (November 7-13, 2016)

smoke

taken from our front deck

Fires in the area – all around us. Something like eight months without rain leaves us high and dry. Blue smoke fills the air, making my eyes burn, my nose itch, my throat scratchy. Our waterfall is down to a trickle. When fire trucks go to a designated water hole to fill the tanks, they arrive to find the water hole dry. It’s a mess. A big, scary, acrid mess. Roads are closed, emails advise us to be prepared to evacuate, but so far, no evacuation notice has been delivered. Regardless, I gather The 70273 Project blocks and quilts, bagging them up so they’ll be easier to grab and go, hoping that my preparations will ward off the need to leave – a strategy that seems to be working!

Janet Hartje raised a good question: Given the wildfires, is it okay to mail blocks to me? I asked the local postmistress, and she assures me it’s fine to send us mail, so stitch and send at your heart’s desire.

biltmorehouse4

biltmorehouse5

biltmorehouse1

biultmorehouse3

Betty Hedrick and a friend came to help last week. Though we worked in some sightseeing and shopping, they still managed to get a lot of blocks scanned. Not only did I enjoy their company and getting to know them in person, I am very appreciative for their help.

andyoffuttirwin1

I met with Andy Offutt Irwin, a good friend, a funny man, and a talented performer who is going to help me get The 70273 Project story to the stage. Chloe Grice, a good friend, a vibrant member of The 70273 Project Tribe, and a talented woman who’s creative like you wouldn’t believe is also helping me prepare this for the stage. She’s sketching my wardrobe, suggesting props, dressing the set. This is all very exciting.

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Then there’s the mail. This week brought envelopes from:
Betty Hedrick (WA, USA)
Dorothy Grout-Smith (Australia)
Margaret Williams (GA, USA)
Cathy Crecelius (KY, USA)
Maria Conway (Argentina)
Pauling Tagg (Channel Islands, UK)
Dianne Llewellyn (Savigne, France)
which brings our block count to . . . 5629!
Thank y’all for continuing to stitch, even as we enter what, for most, is the busiest time of the year. Perhaps stitching a block or two will provide you with a quiet, comforting time over the next few weeks.

Till next week, stitch and smile, y’all. Stitch and smile.

~~~~~~~

Other places to gather around The 70273 Project water cooler:
Shop with Amazon Smile and support The 70273 Project.
Subscribe to the blog (where all information is shared).
Join the English-speaking Facebook group – our e-campfire – where you can talk to other members of The 70273 Project Tribe.
Join the French-speaking Facebook group – our other e-campfire – where you can chat with other members of The 70273 Project Tribe.
Like the Facebook page where you can check in for frequent updates.
Get folks to help celebrate your birthday by making blocks and/or donating bucks.
Follow the pinterest board for visual information.
Post using #the70273project on Instagram. (Please tag me, too, @whollyjeanne, so I don’t miss anything.)
Tell your friends what you want for your birthday.
And if you haven’t yet made some blocks, perhaps you’d like to put some cloth in your hands and join us.
Or maybe you’d like to gather friends and family, colleagues or students, club or guild members, etc. together and make a group quilt.

Meet Serena Bross and Her Mom

serenabross

This is Serena. She’s a 9 year old who has multiple special needs and disabilities. She does, however, love to help her mom (Erin) and Mommom (her word for grandma) Wolfe work on crafty things. She physically can’t do most crafts, but she can help select fabrics, yarns, ribbons, etc. She especially loves to hold the extra pieces to make sure they don’t get lost or fall on the floor.

She found out about The 70273 Project when she overheard her mom and mommom talking about it. When she heard them asking each other if they would be making quilt blocks, Serena piped in with a bossy “Uhh, yes!”. So on we went.

Serena helped pick the red fabric, the other materials, and supervised the block making. She, like Mom and Mommom, are glad to show support for The 70273 Project, knowing how even in today’s world, people with disabilities can be poorly treated. At birth, doctors told Erin to “Just let her be. She won’t make it anyway.” Upon discharge from the NICU unit six weeks later, another doctor told Erin, “Pick which vegetable you want. She won’t ever know anything or be more than a vegetative state. Go home and look for her to die tomorrow.” After a 3-month hospital stay, Serena went home on hospice at the send of 2015 with a warning that she would be lucky to see 2016 roll in a week later. So we know how many red X’s we have now . . . and would have had if we’d been alive in 1940.

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Blocks made by Erin, Serena, and Karen

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And now meet Serena’s mom, Erin . . .

My name is Erin Bross, and I’ve been quilting by hand since I was 10 years old. My mom, Karen Wolfe, taught herself to quilt, and I picked i up. Mom learned of The 70273 Project through an online quilting group she belongs to, and she immediately shared it with Serena and me.

Seeing how Serena and I have been treated the last nine years ticks me off, and knowing what happened in the 1940s makes me madder still. So I choose to make as many blocks as possible with Serena, not only to honor and remember the lost individuals and support any living family, but also to honor Serena, my uncle, and others who are present day survivors fighting doctors and discrimination in today’s world.

When not quilting, I am a single, stay-at-home mom to Serena and run two craft shops on Etsy filled with items I’ve made and that Serena helped supervise and/or test out.

Thank you again for taking on this project!

Erin and Serena Bross

~~~~~~~

I thank you, Erin and Serena and Karen for becoming part of The 70273 Project. Please tell Serena “Hey” for me and deliver the kiss I”m blowing to her right now. We’d love it if you’d keep us updated, too. May Serena continue to shine beauty into the world as nobody but Serena can. xo, Jeanne

Here are other places you can find (and support) Erin and Serena:

Twitter
Facebook
OtherItemsFor11Q.etsy.com
SoapsForSerena.etsy.com

~~~~~~~

And here are other places you can find (and support) The 70273 Project:

Shop with Amazon Smile and support The 70273 Project.

Subscribe to the blog (where all information is shared).

Join the English-speaking Facebook group – our e-campfire – where you can talk to other members of The 70273 Project Tribe.

Join the French-speaking Facebook group – our other e-campfire – where you can chat with other members of The 70273 Project Tribe.

Like the Facebook page where you can check in for frequent updates.

Get folks to help celebrate your birthday by making blocks and/or donating bucks.

Follow the pinterest board for visual information.

Post using #the70273project on Instagram. (Please tag me, too, @whollyjeanne, so I don’t miss anything.)

Tell your friends what you want for your birthday.

And if you haven’t yet made some blocks, perhaps you’d like to put some cloth in your hands and join us.

Or maybe you’d like to gather friends and family, colleagues or students, club or guild members, etc. together and make a group quilt.

Week 38 in Review (Oct. 31 – Nov 6, 2016)

What a week it’s been, y’all! There’s so much goodness going on in The 70273 Project. Here are the highlights . . .

There’s a new way to support The 70273 Project: shopping on smile.amazon.com. You can read all about it here.

There’s a new page here on the blog of news in French for people who speak French. Of course there’s a translate button in the sidebar here, but I thought it might be nice to give them the important and basic information in their own language.

Several new links have been added to the Clarion page . . . which means people are writing blog posts about The 70273 Project . . . which gets the word out even faster. Thank you.

Kim Monins and Gisele Therezien, have enjoyed quite a full week in the Channel Islands, UK! They were interviewed on the BBC radio there, held a drop-in-and-stitch-a-block day, and there was a newspaper article about the stitch event and The 70273 Project. If you know of radio or tv stations, newspapers, or magazines where we might submit info about The 70273 Project, please let me know and let’s make a plan.

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Jersey Evening Post 04 Nov 16

The 70273 Project was featured in an article in the Jersey Evening Post.

I learned a new, marketable (or not) skill: making memes. (I understand I still need to tweak the French version just a little.)

We started a new Adventure: The Men of The 70273, so ask the men in your life (any age) to make a block (or several) for The 70273 Project. Be sure to note that these are for The Men of The 70273 Adventure so I’ll hold them in a special place so they can wind up in their special quilts.

And there’s still time to collaborate with your siblings – that Adventure runs through the end of November.

Elves came to call this week when Betty Hedrick brought a friend to help me with The 70273 Project things. Like scanning, for example. And other things. Thank you, Betty and Friend!

I’ve now heard from people in 100 different countries! Isn’t that marvelous?

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And wait. There’s more marvelous . . .

Thanks to the generous creativity and deep compassion of:
Dominique Poulard (France)
Françoise Rouppert (France)
Marie Claude Planes (France)
Marie Ange Marchenay (France)
Nadine Meyssonnier (France)
Betty Hedrick (WA, USA)
Gerrie Congdon (OR, USA)
Pam Patterson (TX, USA)
Rosalie Roberts (ID, USA)
Anonymous Maker (FL, USA)
Joanne Anderson (Channel Islands, UK)
Kim Monins (Channel Islands, UK)
Gisele Therezien (Channel Islands, UK)
Charlie McArdle (Channel Islands, UK)
Lucy Baker (Channel Islands, UK)
Betty Bullock (Channel Islands, UK)
Cindy Mulliner (Channel Islands, UK)
Helen Miles (Channel Islands, UK)
Jo Mulliner (Channel Islands, UK)
Julie Long (Channel Islands, UK)
Laura Ferdinando (Channel Islands, UK)
Sarah Raper (Channel Islands, UK)
Sheila Sykes (Channel Islands, UK)
Doreen Drever (Channel Islands, UK)
Kerry Jane Warner (Channel Islands, UK)
Joyce Du Feu (Channel Islands, UK)
Anne Hill (Channel Islands, UK)
Janet Averty (Channel Islands, UK)
Lucy Baker (Channel Islands, UK)
Members of a Susan Kistler’s Family at their Family Dinner:
Susan Kistler (IN, USA)
Cylis and Liam Kistler (IN, USA)
Ashley Homburg (IN, USA)
Violet Montgomery (IN, USA)
Jessica Justice (IN, USA)
Betty Urick (IN, USA)
Patsy Kistler (IN, USA)
Eli Kistler (IN, USA)
Teresa Montgomery (IN, USA)
Olivia Fisher (IN, USA)
Faye Cooke (AUS)
Elizabeth (Libby) Cook (AUS)
Members of the Santa Clara Valley Quilt Association:
Gayle Visher (CA, USA)
Mel Beach (CA, USA)
Cheryl Thompson (CA, USA)
Jacque Christensen (CA, USA)
Susan Bianchi (CA, USA)
3 Anonymous Makers (CA, USA)

our block count now stands at . . . are you ready . . . 5568!

However you’re supporting The 70273 Project, I thank you for helping commemorate the 70273 souls who might otherwise be forgotten. Till next week . . . 

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