The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on October 6, 1964 · 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:
Tuesday, October 6, 1964
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

I Tuesday, October 6, 1964 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE PAGE 3 Brenda Kay Morris Mr. and Mrs. Jimmie Morris, of Kempton announce the engagement ..of .their daughter, Brendr. Kay and Paul Rollins Hale, son of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Hale, of Oakford. Miss Morris a 1964 graduate of Sharps- ville-iPrairie high school, attended Patricia Stevens modeling school and is presently enrolled as a student at Kokcmo Beauty college. Her fiance, a 1961 .graduate o f Sharpsvills high school attended Indiana University extension and i s presently employed at D e I c o Radio. No date has been set for the wedding. Delphian Club Entertained at Carry-in Dinner Tipton Delphian club met at the home of Mrs. A. W. Heine for a carry-in dinner with Miss Eugenia Nunemaker as co-hostess. After lunch the president, Mrs. Rolla Hobbs called the meeting to order. Fifteen members answered roll call, the responses being current news items. During the business session, bills were allowed and new programs "were distributed. Mrs. Ivan Presler; program chairman presented Miss Ruth Coble, who reviewed the book, "When the Word is Given" by Louis Lomax, a social critic, lecturer and author. Tltis book is a report on Elijah Mohammed, Malcolm and the Black Muslim movement. Lomax goes into great detail to explain the purpose and beliefs of these people. He describes their temples around which their lives are centered. Strict discipline is maintained among the members and the membership is growing. Malcolm X has been called the St. Paul of the Black Muslims. It has been suggested that this is a new religion in the making. A discussion period followed the review. EKIN Mrs. Eugene Kirby Miss Dians Delph spent Saturday night with Miss Kay Delph, in Muncie. David Barnett Will Speak at Teachers Meeting David Barnett, chief psychiatric social worker at the Guidance center in Kokomo will speak at the first regular meeting of Tipton-Cicero Township Classroom Teachers association when they meet at the high school on Wednesday at 4 p.m. Local president, 'Mrs. Dana Thatcher will be in charge of the meeting. Barnett will use as his subject "How to Recognize Children with Special - Problems in the Regular Classroom." Char­ les'Edwards, acting superintendent of schools will discuss the school corporations policy concerning faculty members participation in ISTA. Jefferson school will be charge of the social hour. •Miss Iva Enright and Connie Jo Rush were weekend guests of Mrs. Everett Kirby. Mr. and Mrs. Bill Collins, of Colorado Springs, Colorado were supper guests Tuesday evening of Mr. and Mrs. Jim Delph. Paul Pearson has opened grocery store in Ekin. l n Club Calendar TUESDAY Ways and Means, club — 7:30 p.m., .Mrs. Dean Hogwood, 416 North West s'-eet. Double Dozen club — 7:30 p. m., Mrs. Carlos Bockover, 1013 North Main street. Tri Kappa sorority — 8 p.m., Mrs. Walter Moore, 436 Green : street. Phi Beta Psi. sorority — 7:30 p.m., Mrs. David McGaw, 404 Green street. •Phi Beta Psi sorority associates —7:30 p.m., Mrs. Robert Higgins, route 1. Echure party — 8 p.m., VFW Hall.. WEDNESDAY Women of Moose — 7:30 p.m., Moose Lodge., Verus Cordis sorority — 7:30 p.m., Mrs. Russell Hoover, 408 North Conde street. Friendship WCTU — 1:30 p.m., Mrs. Lottie Duncan, Sharpsville. Cosmos class — 2:15 p.m., Mrs. Sara Crull, 420 South Independence' street. Royal Neighbors — 7:30 p.m., Legion home. THURSDAY Embroidery Circle — 1 p.m., Hulls Country Kitchen. Mix-n-'Fix club—1:30 p.m., Mrs. Marion Henderson, route 4. 'Rural Needlecraft club — 1:30 p.m., Mrs. Bertha Barr, route 3- '.• Entre Nous club'— 2:15 p.m., Mrs. D. E. Leist, 418 North Main street. •Dorcas club — 2:30 p.m., Mrs. Lora Bozell, 136 North Conde' street. Rebekah lodge —7:30 p.m., lodge hall. H and H club—7:30 p.m., Mrs. street. VFW Ladies Auxiliary — 7:30 p.m., VFW hall. FRIDAY Home Craft club — 7:30 p .m. Mrs. Don Clouser, route 1, Windfall. Pritcilla dub — 2 p.m., Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Kirby and son, David, were Sunday dinner guests of Mrs. Leo Lively in Cicero. Other guests were Dr. Robert Lively and Gerald Hunter, of Noblesville. Mondr.y afternoon guests of Mrs. Luther Delph, Jr. were Mesdames Mabel Honnold, of Sheridan; Aileen Tudor, of Arcadia; and Edna Tudor, of Bakers Corner. Mrs. Hazel Burton visited recently with Mrs. Kate Hillock at the nursing home in Cicero. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Merrill were guests at the wedding of Miss Marcia Barnard and Ralph Atkins Saturday at Center Christian church, Mays. Mrs. Henderson Conducts Meeting Mrs. Doyle Rockey, route 2, Sharpsville entertained members of Rural Progress Home Demonstration club at their September meeting recently. President, Mrs. Johnnie Henderson was in charge of the meeting. Opening the meeting was Mrs. Fred French leading the group in repeating the club creed and salutes to the flags. Song of the month "Believe me If all of Those Endearing Young Charms" was related by Mrs. William R. Orr. Devotions "Where did the Summer Go" were given b y Mrs. Charles Campbell. The lesson on care and wear of new fabrics was presented by- Mrs. George Harlow and Mrs. Russell Haney. The nominating committee with Mrs. Orr as chairman re ported on the officers for' the coming year. Officers elected were president, Mrs. F r e French; vice president, Mrs Charles Campbell; secretary, Mrs. Mort Nash; treasurer Mrs. Charles Bergman, a n news reporter, Mrs. G e o r g Harlow. A report of the county council meeting attended by Mrs. Hen derson and Mrs. French was made. Sickness was reported and cards were signed to be sent. The meeting was adjorned with the club prayer. A special prize was awarded to Mrs Paul Dawson. The next meeting will be on October 27 at the home of Mrs William R.; Orr. 'Present at the meeting were Mesdames Paul Dawson, Char les Campbell, William R. Orr, George Harlow, Gerald Barr Melvin Bridgewater, C'ha r 1 e s Bergman, Russell Haney, Max Simpson, Harold Tyner, Mort Nash, Fred French, Ward Van- Bibber and Johnnie Henderson Homecoming Observed by Arcadia Church Mrs. Bess Williams Homecoming was observed at Arcadia Church of the Brethren recently. Rev. Lee Spitzer delivered the morning service. Special music, was furnished by a trio composed of sons, of Mr. and Mrs. Orin Byers who sang How Great Thou Art." A clarinet solo was given by Mrs Meredith Heinzman. A fellowship dinner was served at the noon hour. Rev. Ronald Petry, of the Kokomo Church of the Brethren was speaker for the afternoon. Music for the afternoon consisted of group singing of several hymns. Steve Smeltzer played a trombone solo arid the ladies vocal trio of the church, composed of Mesdames Howard Myers, Lloyd Murray and James Hildebrand sang a song. Preceding the afternoon gathering the new lights were dedicated which were made possible by the Miller fund, in memory of John and Mary Miller. Mr. and Mrs. Cad Goff were Sunday afternoon visitors in the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Venton Thomas, near Little New York. • Mr. and Mrs. Luther Delph, Jr. were Sunday guests of Robert Delph and daughters, in Muncie. Mrs. Otis Legg Hostess for Circle Mrs. Bess Williams Mrs. Otis Legg was hostess for Lois circle of Arcadia Christian church recently. Mrs Legg, president called the meeting, to order' and read poem, "Now." Roll call was answered by 15 members. Secretary-treasurer's report was read by Mrs. Ger aid Dellinger. A letter was read from the Christian Youth home at McCordsville inviting the circle to visit the home in October. The circle decided to make the trip on October 23 and they will take refreshments and bobby soxes for the girls. tFor devotions, Mrs. Floyd Cunningham read from Matthew and a poem written by a pilot in the air force, "The Risk of Reach." The meeting was dismissed with the missionary benediction. Cookies were packaged and taken to the nursing homes in Arcadia. Present at the afternoon (Continued on page 6) HILDA CURTIS MAKE-UP ARTIST PRINCE NYLA LABORATORY Call for appointment — Free facial Hilda Curtis will be expecting you COLONIAL BEAUTY SALON OCTOBER 6th THROUGH 10th OS 5-6462 TIPTON mmmmmmm By PHIL NICHOLS People and nations have known good times and bad. No matter what the social, economic or physical status is or will be^ a crises or confusion will, always exist somewhere for some people. A crises and .confusion is a part of living. Each of us must face, some sort of crisis or confusion sooner or later. To face a crisis requires courage—and courage is a personal matter. Courage can not be leased, borrowed or bought. It.might be drawn ffom one's self, for one's self. And, when courage Is shown, it often drows out the courage in others.' When courage is shown, confusion can and often does disappear. J Ever since time began, the greatest source for courage has been traced to a foundation on a faith. iFaith creates hope.-Without faith and hope, courage is difficult to come by. In spite of dark clouds, faith, hope and courage will always be the moans to let us see the rays of sunshine again. PHIL NICHOLS, Young-Nichols Funeral Home Phem OS I-47M tU Wi leffnttM EXHIBIT PAINTINGS An exhibition of paintings by students of Bertha H. Duke, of Indianapolis will be held in the director's room of the Markland avenue branch of the Union Bank and Trust company on Wednesday and Thursday of this week. A reception will be conducted A VESTED INTEREST in the new feminine feeling in sportswear is what every woman will have when she sees the new look in cashmere. Dalton of America takes a tip from the banker and knits a neat, little cashmere vest to sit over a matching flannel skirt and •nntrasting bow-tie cashmere blouse. : the last two hours of the exhibit on Thursday. This exhibit is a showing of over a hundred of paintings in frames done b y' showing. Study Club Conducts First Meeting of Year Mrs. Bess Williams Arcadia Study club held its first meeting of' the' 1964-65 year recently at the Georgias Food and Fun restaurant. Mrs. Paul Teal voiced grace preceding the meal. Members, sat at banquet tables decorated with' bowls o f club flower, French Marigolds and lighted candles. Following dinner, Miss. Mary Shaffer, a guest showed slides of her trip to Hawaii. Mrs. Giinkel, program chairman presented members with the year book. Study topic for the year is "President's Ladies." The next meeting will be on October 21 with Mrs. Lester Holman. Present to enjoy the evening were Mesdames Clarence Bishop, John Chenoweth, Floyd Cunningham, Wayne Ehman, Frank Griffin, Sylvester Gunkel, Vern Haegele, Lester Holman, Don Hope, Everett James, John' Kerr, C h a r 1 e s I Long, Roland Larton, G le n n I Martin, Lewis Schildmeier, Robert Stover, Harris Sumner,! Paul Teal, Charles Carter and Ralph Waltz. students from Tipton and Kokomo studying with Mrs. Duke. The public is invited to the St. John's Bazzar and Turkey Dinner, Sunday, October 11th. Dinner 4:30 to 8:00 p.m. Children 50c — Mults $1.00. Public invited. C-6 Mr., Mrs. Eilar Entertains Class Mrs. Bess Williams Homebuilders class of Arcadia Church of the Brethren conducted its September meeting in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Eilar^ Lloyd Murray in charge of devotions led group singing of, "He Lifted Me" and "When Love Shines In." Devotions continued with reading of scripture using kindness as his theme. Murray read an article, "Be Kind out There" which was relative to the life of TV personality Garry Moore. Rev. Lee Spitzer closed the devotional period with prayer. President, Hershel Justice, presided over the business meeting. Reports were given by Mrs. Earl Byers, secretary and Mrs. Clifton Hartley, flower chairman. An auction is being planned for the October meeting which will be held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd 'Murray. During the social hour "Happy Birthday" was sung to Lowell Brehm. Present at the meeting were Rev. Lee Spitzer, Messers and Mesdames Lloyd Murrary, Hershel Justice, Gerald Landes, Earl Byers, Howard Myers, Lowel Brehm and Mrs. Clifton Hartley. WEDNESDAY MEETING Royal Neighbors will conduct a meeting at the Legion hall on Wednesday at 7:30 p. m. Indiana Blue Cross was founded 20 years ago'this fall. What has it been doing? What are its many accomplishments? What are its objectives? This 20th Anniversary report brings you the answers. What's our purpose? Blue Cross was founded in 1944 by the Indiana Hospital Association as a community service organization. We operate under the Insurance laws of the State of Indiana as a mutual insurance company. Our purpose is to provide a method to pre-pay the cost of necessary hospital care for all the people of Indiana. What 'S OUr goal? The Blue Cross objective is to provide the broadest possible benefits at the lowest possible cost to ever} 1 citizen of Indiana. This is to be done regardless of a person's age, condition of health or employment status. How we're different The only busincs . of Blue Cross Hospital Service is to provide prepaid health care financing. We arc governed by the strict standards of the American Hospital Association—we- have no stockholders, pay no sales commissions, and all money paid in by members (except minimum administrative cost) is available to pay necessary health care expenses. How much for your dollar? Blue Cross keeps less than five cents out of each dollar for all operating costs. The remaining 95 cents is available for members' hospital bills. Tin's low operating cost—unmatched by any comparable business linn—means that in the health care field Blue Cross members get the maximum amount of benefit from each dollar. ' How we've grown since 1944, BI uc cross has grown to nearly 1,600,000 members, including workers in 10,000 Hoosicr firms. One person out of every three in Indiana is a Blue Cross mcm- - bcr, making us the largest health care plan in the state. Tliroughout the .United States, 00,000,000 persons are .members, with 5,000,000 of these being over age 65. What we've contributed In 20 short years, Indiana Blue Cross has paid out a half billion dollars for the hospital care of its members. At the current rate of payment (S5,500,000 per month), we will reach the one billion dollar mark in the next few years. Incidentally, many Hoosicr hospitals receive as much as one half of their income in the form of weekly payment from Blue Cross for services provided to our members during that period. We have continuously worked with hospitals and doctors to be sure that today— in an age of medical miracles and cosdy advancements—you receive the best health care at the lowest price possible. What Blue Cross offers employees, employers To employees, Blue Cross means peace of mind about hospital bills ... it means automatic acceptance at the hospital door anywhere in the nation... no red tape, no claims to file, no waiting to be reimbursed. To employers, Blue Cross means providing the kind of consumer- designed benefits that employees want and need ... it means less paperwork for the employer, no adjusting of employee claims, no check-writing or difficult "gray area" management decisions. • Blue Cross handles everything with the hospital —just as Blue Shield, our companion plan for surgical-medical care founded in 1946, handles things direcdy with physicians. What makes us happy Each year, we receive thousands of "thank you" notes from members.for the hospital-medical services they've received. What makes us happy is that a very great number of them say one phrase, over and over again, about Blue Cross-Blue Shield: "I don't know what we would have done without it." BLUE CROSS-BLUE SHIELD MUTUAL HOSPITAL INSUftANCt. INC. MUTUAL UfOICAL INSUKANCI, INC. HOME OFFICE: 110 N. ILLINOIS ST., INOIANAPOLIS 9, INOIANA

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free