At Home: Sherri Dugger's Kitchen
Flaunting a sleeve of Indiana tattoos while canning hot-pepper jam in her Morristown farmhouse, the motorcycle-riding editor of Farm Indiana sows a budding image of the modern Hoosier.
Dugger says Griswold pans are worth up to several hundred dollars based on the rarity of the model number, found on the bottom.
Dugger thinks it’s funny when guests inquire if the recently bought Lowe’s fixture is one of her unique finds.
These are from ReStore on 22nd Street, one of Habitat for Humanity’s home-improvement shops that sell used items at a discount.
Dugger’s husband, a mechanic, refurbished the vintage Westinghouse icebox with automotive paint.
Dugger and her husband grow a lot of their own food. They are adding garden space to their front yard to develop produce for local charities.
This original 1957 model came from the Salvation Army on 86th Street.
Found at Exit 76 Antique Mall in Edinburgh; Dugger estimates it weighs at least 85 pounds.
In June, Dugger and her husband raised money for their mission trip to Colombia by selling three dozen jars of their homemade strawberry-jalapeño jam.
A staple of a retro-cool kitchen is a midcentury linoleum-topped metal table.
These lowball glasses—displaying pictures of cavemen—were given away at Marathon gas stations in the ’70s.
Her father-in-law has given her three pairs that she wears around the house.