The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 10, 1935 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 10, 1935
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Wednesday, April 10, 1085. EVERYDAY PRICES $1.25 Indo-Vin 98c Arkenau's Drug Store Free Delivery — Phone 46. 'West Side Square Social Events Art Association. The Tipton Art Association held a very interesting' meeting Monday afternoon at the library continuing their study of art, under the leadership of Mrs. Harry ; Combs. During the business session, in \oliarge of the president, Mrs. Tv.ennie Compton. the organiza- i lion voted to donate a hot water • bottle to the Red Cross nursing ' cabinet. Mrs. Bertha Compton an> nounced the Women's Home Mis( sionary society of the Kemp • Methodist church will present ! Mrs. Elizabeth Blaekmore of j Indianapolis, for a lecture hero > April 23. i ' The first speaker introduced i J)y Mrs. Combs was Mrs. Ned 'i Larimore whose topic under the | general head. ".Masterpieces of j American Art," was ••Painting." 1 Mrs. Larimore brought to notice 3 the.fact that America may well lie ( proud of her art. We have had it • said that America lias no artistic | background, but we arc rapidly 5 developing our art consciousness • and producing great artists or art | which is original and not art that t .is copied as is true of most of the old world artists. She mentioned a number of the outstanding artists oC America and their host known works, a few of whom were as follows: Gilbert Stuart, portarit painter, best known for his portrait of George Washington; George Innis; Win- slow 'Homer, realist, known for "Eight Bells," a masterpiece of the sea; William Chase, "The 1 Woman With the White Shawl"; jWayman Adams, an 1 Indiana ar! list who has probably, the great| est promise of any portrait paint- j er of modern times; George Fellows; Whisler; and Sargent, the latter famous for his portrait of James Whitcomb Riley. Mrs. Larimore had on display several copies of the pictures which she mentioned, and gave a most interesting talk. The other speaker for the afternoon was Mrs. Laura Clark whose subject was "Sculpture." She followed much the same line of thought in her paper as did Mrs. Larimore mentioning especially the following best known American sculptors: Thomas Crawford, his statue of the dancing girl; Hiram Powers, busts of Webster and Franklin, and especially his staute, "Eve Before the Fall": Henry Kirk Brown. "Equestrian Statue of Washington"; Randolph Rogers, classical sculptor;'Saint Gaudens, statue of Lincoln; Daniel Chester, statue of the Minute Men; Gutzon Borglnm. leading sculpture of heroics; Cyrus Edwin Dallens. American Indians; Myra Richards, statue of Riley; and Lorado Taft. for his work in the beautification of Chicago and New York parks. Both talks were quite interest- ng and showed the wealth of ar- istic talent to be found in Amerca. Both led to most interesting discussions. It is requested that ever active and associate member be present 'or the next meeting as there will be installation of officers and this will be the last meeting of the club year. Basketball pinner. <nraoN PAIL* marriage to Mr. Howai d T. Col- LENTEN SERVICES. APPOI «TED MINISTER. Rev. 'J. Hcl tarlane Sinlth tq Serve on Howard County Board. Christ Before Pilate" Trfplc of Rev. 'Spellg's Sermon. • Rev.-Robert 'Cope,, pastor of the First Friends church Bead the impressive single, ring service. Preceding and during the ceremony Miss Betty Ehnore played a Money •group of piano" selections includ- Spring Hats SLAUTER'S HAT AND BEAUTV SHOPPE ITZ THEATRE Tonight and Tomorrow PAL NITE Two Ailults or Children Will 15»- Admitted on One Ticket itRi.vr; voi'R PAL Comedy, "No Contest" Roth Elling , Friday .and Sat, 1C ADULTS IOC Kids, lOc Tuea. I Rosnry Chapter. Mr. and Mrs. John Ward entertained the members of the Tinton high school 'basketball squad and the student manager with a delicious STtJT) o'clock dinner at their home on Green street Monday evening. At the close of the meal. Coach Ward presented each" of the ten players participating in the tournaments with a tiny gold Basketball, on wliich was engraved tEs words, "Regional Winner, 1935," the tokens being gifts oTtBe high school to the boys. The guestsTingered until a late hour, enjoying a delightful evening. Friendly Club. The Friendly club met Tuesday afternoon at the home of. the president Mrs. Elizabeth Ehman on West Jefferson street. There was a fine attendance of members present to enjoy the afternoon which was spent in hunting Easter eggs and playing bingo. Mrs. Jesse Coleman and Mrs. Frank Rayls were the prize winners. At the -close of the afternoon, delicious refreshments of fruit salad, cake, sandwiches and coffee were served by the hostesses. Cosmos Class.. The weekly quilling party and pitchin dinner of the Cosmos class of th-j Kemp MetBodist church will be held Thursday at the home ol Mrs. Leroy Snow, 416 North C'onde street. Every member is urged to be present, and to take a dish and table service. There'will Be work for all attending. Program at Kokon o PrTuay Ev= ening of" Interest Here. - A number of Tjipton people will doubtless be among those attending the program «to be presented Friday evening at 'the Grace Methodist church by Miss Miriam Klein, lyric! soprano,' and Miss Catherine Cooper Graham, reader, both Kokomo joung women who are appearing under the auspices of the Wojmen's Council of the'-Grace church. Both these youn£ artists have become quite well known during the past few years, 'and are much in demand. "Miss Klein will sing several selections from some of the operas in which she has; appeared, as well as! others of a lighter vein. She will be accompanied by Miss Afian Tudor at the piano. Bliss Graham will be heard in three skefcEes, one! 6f~wElch is highly dramatic, and the other two quite humorous. She is at the present time identified with the Hoosier program 'bureau. DISTRICT MEETING. Mrs. Combs' Class. Rosary Chapter, No. 66, Order] of Eastern Star, met in regular Mrs. Harry Combs' class of the Kemp .Methodist church will at- session Tuesday evening in the tend the L enten services at the Masonic temple, with a Rood attendance of members present. A number of matters were discussed during the evening, with Mrs. Merlin Maish, worthy matron, presiding over the meeting. Plans were discussed for attending grand chapter to be held at Indianapolis April 24 and 25, and a number oE Tipton members will attend. An invitation was read from the Atlanta chapter to attend a meeting there April 22. and all who can do so are urged to make tlx; trip. During the evening. Mrs. Ruth Morris, Grand Soloist of the grand chapter, was escorted to the east where she was recognized by the chapter, and presented with a lovely bouquet of roses. At the close of the evening, the members and guests adjourned to the dining hall where a delightful social time was enjoyed, and delicious refreshments were served. Epsilon Sigma Omicron. The Epsilon Sigma Omicron sorority will meet Thursday'after- noon at the library for .their regular weekly session. Every member is urged to be present as arrangements -will be made at this time for the Pan- American program to be given Friday evening at the Presbyterian church when John E. Frederick of Kokomo will 'be the speaker, and the Girl Scouts will present a pageant. AV. R. C. Meeting. The Women's Relief Corps will meet Friday afternoon at 2:00 o'clock in the G. A. R. hall-bf the courthouse. There will be degree work, and a full attendance of officers and members is desired. Legion Auxiliary. The American LegTon Auxiliary will meet Thursday evening at 7:30 o'clock at the armory. All members are urged to 'be present .1 SALfJ CONTINUES! Dresses, $2.95 and $5.95 Coats, $10.00 BEAUTY SALON DELJNW P 4 i. HABD OOAl i I 1 iJDoial, forbue ! brooder/store*, e*. church in a body Thursday even- ng. >All members of the class are requested to meet at 7:15 o'clock in the beginners room. Alpha Esbe Circle. The Alpha .Esbe Circle of the Kemp MetKodist church will hold their monthly meeting tonight at 7:00 o'clock at the home of Caroline Teal, 522 MilT street." members are requested to present. County Auditors to Discuss Special Session at Marion Sunday. County Auditor |Joe Mattingly has received notice of a district meeting of county auditors to be held at Marion Sunday afternoon at which time, matters affecting the auditors of the state will be dicussed. j , Mr. Mattingly will attend the meetin'g if he can j arrange mit ters to be off for the afternoon. The auditors will discuss a legislative program jto be presented at the special session of the legislature to be called in June. Indiana's Quota. Indianapolis, A.p|ril 10.—With Indiana's quota set at 2,959, registration of civilian conservation corps recruits was started today. Rev. J. McFarlane Smith, -pastor 'of the I North Street Baptist church at -Kokomo has been named by the i mayor of that city asa member of the Howard county* liquor control board. ' The commissioners of Howard county have appointed John B. Blake, who operates a restaurant on East Walnut street, as the other local member of the board. The appointment of a minister on the Tipton county control board is said to have been suggested to the board of commissioners who will be in session on Thursday to name a man for the place. / —! •«• Merry Matrons. The Merry Matrons club met Tuesday afternoon with Mrs. F. Mott atj her home on Walnut street, with a good attendance of members present and the following guests:! Mrs. Sco Smith, Mrs. Lee Leatherman, Mrs. Conditt, and Miss KoDbins, the latter of Greenwood] In answer to roll call, the members gave helpful hints for housecleaning arid decorating of rooms. The guests were then divided into groups of four, and cootie furnished much fun until a late hour. Mrs.: George Arkenau"~wa3 the winner'of the high score prize" and Mrs. J. E. Ayres, low, both receiving lovely salt and pepper shakers in modernistic designs. At the close of the afternoon, the hostesses served lovely refreshments. The next meeting will toe in two weeks with Mrs. Iva Hlitto at Windfall. "Christ Before Pilate" was the topic of Rev. J. Floyd. Seellg In his sermon : Tuesday evening at the Lenten services at thft Kemp Memorial Methodist church. [Following his sermon he sang the solo number entitled "What 'Will You Do With Jesus?"' • ' . A beautiful trio number .was rendered byithe Misses. Julia Ann Harting, Mary Compton and Phyllis Foster. Congregational singing was led by Rev. John Ward Rose, the local Methodist pastor. The early; prayer meetfng was led 'by Mrs. Ray Wiggins on Tuesday evening.! Other leaders of the week will -be, Wdenesday, Peter Michel; Thursday, Mrs. 0. W. Rose and Friday, W. If. Jones. The Wednesday night meeting will be attended by the Co. Workers Sunday school class taught i>y Jolm Hash. The special delegation on Thursday; evening will be boys of the classes of Dale Morehead and Louis Foster. . This series of services will close with the Sunday evening meet- ling. Attention is called to the noon-time services of the Ministerial Association next week at the Ritz theater 'and to the all- •connly communion service on Friday evening of next week at the West Street Christian cKurqh. Rev. J. Floyd Seelig is state chaplain of the American Legion and in honor of his visit to Tipton the American Legion pos; will attend services in a body. Members are asked to assemble .it the armory in plenty of time to attend services in a booTy. Plate Supper. Baptist church, Thursday, 5 to •7; creamed •chicken, baked beans, pie, hot biscuits, 25c; home made ice cream, jcake, extra. c-162 Announcement of'Marriage. A pretty wedding took .place Sunday morning April 7th at the home of Mr. and Mrs. James W. Durham, 117 South 21st. .street. Newcastle, when their daughter Martha Eleanor was united . in jing. VLohengrin's Wedding March" jand "I Love You Truly}' l | i Mr. and Mrs. Rollin (Bruier of Indianapolis were attendants. The bride wore a navy -blue triple aheer dress with accessories to correspond. Her corsage was of Talisman roses. : At one o'clock a wedding dinner was served to sixteen guests. Both Mr. and Mrs. Collins are graduates of the Newcastle high school and Mr. Collins attended Purdue university at; Eafayette. • They, will reside in Muncie where Mr. Collins is' with the Kresge store. James D~urh'am and family are former Tipton county associated residents and have many friends here. SPOKE AT PERT 7 . Mrs. Sam Matthews* Spoke League of Women Voters. to , Mrs. Sam Matthews, librarian at the Tipton Public Library, went to Peril Wednesday, where she gave the main address of the morning at the annual meeting of- the League of Women Voters held Wednesday at the First Baptist church in that city. Mrs. Matthews' address at 11:30 o'clock was on' the subject, "What the Depression jHas Done to the Libraries," and was sincerely enjoyed by all present. ——T~ Finger \Vas Mas&ed. / : ; . Earl' Breeze of North Independence street has ,a badly mashed forefinger on Ws right hand, received Tuesday when j a. fellow worker at the' Oaks dropped a heavy die on the member. He will be off duty for some time with the injury. For Home Purchasing, Home Building, and Home Remodeling or Improvements. The Tipton Building and Loan Association Court Street' J. A. LEWIS, Sec'y. ' i~+~ Change Address. Walter E. Davenport and wifer' who have for some timme resided with Mrs. Charles Seward on North Main street have rented the C. V. Craft property at 325. North Main street and are moving to that address. They have been with Mrs. Seward since the death of her husband several -weeks ago. : " u -" G Sliced Whole Wheat, good for toast; Cottage Loaf; Old-Fash- '_ ioned Potato Bread; ask your grocer. DePasse Bakery Spring Hats Hat Shoppe 3O3 South Main ri- •II • All be Present Day Club. The Present Day club will meet Thursday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock' with Mrs. Lloyd Cox at her home, 328 North Independence street. A full attendance of members is desired. Kntre Xous Club. The Entre Nous club" will meet Thursday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock with Mrs. Anthony Ogle, 304 South Independence street. All members are urged to be present. Modern Priscilln. Mrs. Charles Warne will entertain the ^Modern PrlscITIa club Friday afternoon at hep, home, 129 North Independence street. All members are cordially invited to be present. Have New Daughter. Mr. and Mrs. Wilmer Glass, residing near Windfall, are the parents of a fine baby boy, weighing 6% pounds born Tuesday night at 11 o'clock in Tipton. This is the first child, and mother and son are doing nicely. Mrs. Glass, prior to her marriage, was iMlss Kathryn Kepler. Has Sciatic Trouble. Ross Patterson, residing northwest of Windfall, is confined to his bed with a sciatic nerve trouble, affecting his left limb, and la reported to be suffering considerable plain. Daily Bible Quotation. ' Trust In the Lord with all thine heart; ami lean not unto thine own understanding. In all thy way* acknowledge him, and he shall direct thy paths.—Proverbs 8:5-6. Rer. Richard Tunjnw In latest <magio and IWture on England, at W/ •Tobacco seeding •art transplant d 'tothttpmfilds.ii hat do you mean, three years from seed bed to cigarettes. .. i • •. I mean simply! this—it actually takes about three years to make a Chesterfield cigarette. It all starts jrith these little plants, called tobacco seedlings. .They are grown under cover and transplanted to the open fields in the early spring.;-. . Then the warp Southern sunshine begins to get in its good, work and as the plants grow and ripen the mild ripe leaves are cut and sent to thie curing barns.. The farmer then takes his tobacco to the auction warehouse where it is sold to the highest bidder. All of (this takes about a year. The tobaccos for Chesterfield cigarettes are then stored away for two years or more •i to make them milder and taste better.. i • It alltaiees time—just about three yean ,—buttbwe is no substitute for mild ripe tobacco tn making a good cigarette. Tbafs the reason smokers — men and women-bay that Chesterfields are milder and that Chesterfields taste better. ll^itteJ*- * im iwiirlj.K^ 31

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free