The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on November 3, 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, November 3, 1964
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

I THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE I PAGE 3 Jdamilton (bounty 32nd 10 The 32nd annual Achievement" onstration club members, dur- day for Hamilton County Home ing the year. Information such as pattern, material, cost, on each garment modeled will.be supplied by- the • commentator. Winner of' the style show will represent. Hamilton County at district day in 1965. ^Mayor Butler, of Noblesville, will officially open the Achievement day activities in the morning. There will be a short memorial service for deceased club members. Awards .will be given to the county clubs qualifying, for,their work. At different times during the. day, ther will be group singing. The past presidents' group will present an original skit, to publicize the National Conven- ton at Purdue in '65. A candlelight installation service of county officers for 1965 will be given by Mrs. Richard Agness, of Bunker Hill. Mrs. Agness is the 1S65 state president of Home Demonstration clubs. Display of Programs A variety of displays of programs from each of the 38 clubs, will be shown in the annex. These are programs they have had in their clubs 'during the year. Also many unusual and new crafts will be on display. Club record • books and scrapbooks will be on display after being judged. The evening open house will be held to enable people to attend, who are unable to do so in daytime hours. They may view any of the displays at this time. A musical background will be provided and refreshments will be served. In keeping with the Hawaiian theme, the program books will have hand painted designs on them, prepared by members. iFrom the forecast of the variety of things planned, this is bound to be a truly outstanding Hamilton County Achievement day. Demonstration,-clubs, will' be held November 10 at .the 4-H "building in Noblesville. M r~s." James Vernon,'first vice,president, is chairman for the activities. The hours)' for the ;*daylong •program will:; be ' as JfoUbws: viewing of ^exhibits 9 to 9:30.a.; m. Morning program '9:30 to 11:45 a. "im'. Lunch served'by the >Choral: club. Afternoon program-~l - to 3:30 p.m. Open House in' the evening 7 to 9 p. m. The state theme for the year is "A Better World Begins with Me." The event is open to the public. No reservations.^ are "required. and there will JTe no admission charge. Thp'.-theme "for the Hamilton County Achievement day, will be "Hawaiian Holiday." This is in honor of the National Convention for Home Demonstration clubs, held in Hawaii from October 22 to November 3. Their delegate, Mrs. John Grinstead, will be back home again ' in Indiana, and present one port ion of the program. This \ will be one of the highlights of the day, as she tells of - the .Hawaiian happenings and show colored slides of her trip. Information on the new five cent postage stamp issued October 26 will be given. The stamp commemorates Extension Homemakers and pays tribute to the 50th anniversary of legislation making extension possible. It simulates "a needlework sampler of ..a home scene of early America. Style Show The style show will be titled "We Fabric-ate a Trip." Entries in the style show will be garments made by Home Dem- Biographies of ^ First Ladies Given For Study Club Mrs. Bess Williams To start the year's program theme for the Arcadia Study club Mesdames Paul Teal, Lewis Schildmeur and Floyd Cunningham gave short biographies of first ladies when they met at the home of Mrs. Lester Holman. Mrs. Harris Sumner, president presided over the business session. Meditations were given by •Mrs. Robert Stover reading from Proverbs. In response to roll call each member told of a Halloween prank in which she had participated. Mrs. Sylvester Gunkel, program chairman announced, the program which began with biographies of Martha Washington and Abagail Adams' wives, of the first presidents and Martha Jefferson Randolph who w a.s hostess while her father Thomas Jefferson was a resident of the executive mansion in Washington, D.'.C. These .first- two women lived at a time; when the colonies were harassed by unjust laws which ^ngjand -was trying to force i.'iiponjtjiem. During the war years": Martha joined' her husband at winter headquarters and her.tact, charm and friendly helpfulness made the soldiers hardships more endurable. Martha spent eight years in the Executive mansion first in New York and "then in Philadelphia. Abagail Adams the second first lady was a product of New England and .a long line of congregational, ministers. John became vice president -and then president' in 1797. Abagail was the first of the first ladies to live in the new city of Washington D. C. which has become the permanent capital Of the United States. A son John Quincy followed in his father 's footsteps and Abagail was the only woman" to have been the wife and mother of a president. Since Thomas Jefferson was a widower while serving a s president, his eldest daughter Martha, also a widow, served as ins first lady. She bad been educated in France and presented in the court of Louis XVI, this training helped her as she took over the duties of the executive mansion. Mrs. John- Chenoweth played "Minuet, in G" and the meeting closed with the club collect. Present not previously mentioned were Mesdames Clarence Bishop/V.Wayne - Ebman, Frank Griffin-, Don Hppe, John Kerr, Charles* Long, Roland Lorton, Gltoa" Martin and Ralph Walts, Phi Beta Psi Convention Slated For Saturday Ten members and their husbands of Thet'a Delta chapter will attend the 40th annual Indiana State convention of Phi Beta Psi sorority. The convention will take place on .November 7 at the Sheraton, 4th and Walnut streets, Louisville, Ky. The Crothersville chapter will host the event with Martha Lou Siefert, state president in charge of the meeting. Attending from Tipton will be Messers and Mesdames Ted Morris, Larry Ingles, Robert Taylor, Robert Curnutt, John Walker, Don Teter, Jack Smith, Ed Henry, Richard L. Smith and Ned Grayson. There are 46 active chapters throughout the state and their project is financial aid to medical technology students and other .charitable work. The national. project is Cancer research and many of the state chapters follow this in the local communities. IN THE .ROUND The revival of round dining tables has brought \ back the round Victorian tablecloth, with its colorful floral and paisley prints, and_ball fringe or deep fringe edging. Modern interpretations of the old-fashioned round cloth feature machine-washable cottons and suds-spongeable plastics wjth non-skid flannel backing. Among the new plastics are a pearlescent vinyl brocade finish and a simulated fabric texture. Rosary Society Has November Meeting Monday Rosary society of St. John's church met at the; school •- on Monday evening for Jheir November meeting. Mrs. Raymond O'Malley, president conducted the'meeting. The president announced that on November 8 and 15 following both the 8 a.m.,-and 10 a., m., services - there 1 would be a sale of Religious articles in the school. Those in charge on the first Sunday, are Mesdames Thomas Gall, James Baker, Robert Gall, James Schinlaub, Pat Tragesser, Frank Moore, William Kritsch, Murl Day, Louise Tragesser, Charles Sow- iers and Miss Maxine Comer, rhose to be in charge on the following Sunday will be announced later. Reports were given by Mrs. Sal! and Miss' Comer. Mrs. James Meng -gave a detailed report on the bazaar, conducted in October, of which she and Mrs. William Ziegler Jr., were chairmen. There were 603 dinners served at that time. 'Mrs. O'Malley announced that Mrs. Meng's group would be in charge of the kitchen for the Perfect Circle employees Thanksgiving dinner. Group leaders sponsoring this project will be named later. Mrs. Leonard Ziegler's group will be in charge of the kitchen for the Saddle club dinner to be served on December 6. Mrs. Baker's group will sponsor this project. December 7 was the date announced, for the Rosary members Christmas dinner party, which will be at the school at 6:30 p. m., with a gift exchange. Acting as hostesses will be the groups of Ms. Robert Cage'and Mrs. Louis Weber. Thank you notes were read from- the families of Mrs. Ed Altherr and Harry Johannes. The meeting was closed with Father Jerome Walski. leading in prayer for all "deceased members. ~~ Mrs. Baker's group was hostess for the social hour. (Prize winners were Mesdames John Ferguson, Murl Day, William Kritsch, James Meng, Kenneth Ziegler, .Frank Dane, Charles Sowders, Francis Powell; Raymond O'Malley, Louise Tragesser and Miss Maxine Comer. A special. N N N NN NU to M r s. Tragesser. Refreshments in keeping with the Thanksgiving season were served. Psi lota Xi Sees Need for Speech Hearing Clinic; Launch Fund Drive -After investigation and discussion with different school and county authorities, a special committee of Psi -Iota Xi sorority has found a- definite need for a Speech and Hearing clinic for the children of Tipton County. With this in mind the sorority will launch a drive to secure funds to carry out this project.^ First of a series of fund raising projects will. be a candy sale beginning this week. Candy can be secured from any member of the sorority to help them on their fund raising .campaign for the clinic. The committee is now in the process of studying the operation .of similiar clinics in surrounding cities. The need for operation and the financing of such a clinic, have been discussed with the assistant-director of Rotarys Speech and Audiology clinic at Indianapolis. No definite date for opening this clinic has been set but it is Mrs. Henderson Conducts Meeting Mrs. Johnnie Henderson conducted the meeting of Rural Progress Home Demonstration club when members met at the home of Mrs. Charles Campbell, route 2 on Tuesday, October 27. Eleven members were present. Devotions on "Blessings" was giyen by Mrs Paul Dawson. Roll call was answered by telling a trip I would like, to take. History of the song of the month "Steal Away" was given by Mrs. Mort Nash. The lesson on room arrangements:verus lighting was presented -by Mrs. Charles Bergman and " Mrs. Victor Lynch. 1 A special prize was awarded to Mrs. Ward -VanBibber. The next meeting will be on November 24 at the home of Mrs. Nash. A guest Mrs. Russell Haney, along with members Mesdames Johnnie Henderson, Mort Nash, Charles Campbell, Doyle Hockey, Charles Bergman, Victor Lynch, Gerald- Barr, Geroge Harlow, Paul Dawson, Ward VanBibber and Steve Winners were present at the meeting. Kemp ton Church To Host Meeting On November 6 Mrs. Dale Burton Kempton Christian church will be host to the annual meeting of Tipton County Christian church women on Friday. The morning will start with registration at 9:30 a. m. and the session starting at 10 a. m. The speaker will be a repre- senative from Indiana Christian Children's home, Ladoga. At the noon hour a carry-in dinner will be served. The afternoon program is scheduled to begin at 1:30 p. m. Mrs. Oren Rector, of Kempton church is chairman, assisted by Mrs. Mort Nash,' of Normanda' Christian church as secretary- treasurer. During the afternoon session the speaker will be Mary Bliffen a missionary from Southern Rhodesia. She has been stationed; with Miss Madonna Burget, kempton who is serving as a missionary in Rhodesia, also. Organist will be Mrs. Mort Nash arSi song leaer is Mrs. Dale Burget. hoped that the program will be underway by late spring o r early summer. This v project is one of the main philanthropic programs of the National chapter of Psi Iota Xi sorority. One of the better known projects in this area being sponsorship of the Summer Boarding and Day Clinic in Speech and Hearing Therapy at Ball State Teachers college in Muncie. Mrs. Whitehead Presents Lesson Mrs. Orville Whitehead presented the lesson for Home and Garden Home Demonstration club when they met at the home of Mrs. Russell Ellers on Tuesday October 27. Eleven members and two guests were present to hear the lesson on room arrangement verus lighting. The meeting was opened with the history of the song of the month "Steal Away" given by Mrs. Ellers. The flag salute and club creed were repeated in unison. Roll call was answered b y giving favorite song. Devotions were presented by Mrs. Dale Downs using 'Psalms. Secretary's reort was read and approved. Project, leaders and hostesses for the' coming year were selected. A preview of the November meeting was given by Mrs. Elmer Butler. A contest was won by Mrs. Everett Miller. The hostess gift was awarded' to Mrs. Don Lacy.- The home was decorated in the Halloween theme and refreshments were served in the same theme. Members present were Mesdames Donnie Miller, Elmer Butler, Basil Bunnell, Lee Dewitt, Dale Downs, Russell Ellers," Charles flenkey, Don Lacy, Everett Miller, Fred Plummer, Lewis Ryan, Orville Whitehead and a guest, Miss Glenda Ticen. Kern's tenderloin supper Wednesday, November 4. Lutheran school. Adults $1.25, Children $ .60. 5 to 8 p.m. C-26 CHANGE-OF-LIFE. does it fill you with ferror...frighten you? Read how caunfleu women hav fouwf suffocating hot flushes and the next an clammy, cold, nerrooa, brritableT Are joa SB as. assay sffeaxt i OonH Jaat suffer these miserable symptoms of ehange- of-lifalFind ralle* the way th* way fe ovweomy changs-of-Hfo fecrs '*" 3 ^j Hare m reached that time of t countless .7" r0 !5f"•JS^fi. Bfe when one minute/on feel;' gentle Lydla K. Ptakham Ts»- bta. In doctor 's tests t eat e* 4 women who *•* f effeetire relief sire "shots." m „ ^ Don't brood. Demt oorself sick. Get yoarseix Pink-hast Tablets TaegeafrseFftHnewttaWsi Hi i LYPIA B.PINKHAW WANTED — Everyone to attend Lincoln School F u n Frolic, Saturday, November 7. C-29 Want Ads Pay Farm Bureau Delegates to Attend Meeting . Mrs. Joe Off Farm Bureau members from Tipton county will join their counterparts from all over the state for the annual meeting of Indiana Farm Bureau, November 8-10, at the Murat Temple, Indianapolis. The county's voting delegates will help decide the farm organization's policy for hte critical legislative year ahead. They are Ned Kemper and Mrs Paul Larson, with Gene Hoover and Dale Achenbach as alternates. The meeting will open with a vespers service, Sunday, November 8 with Mrs. Charles W. Sewell, Otterbein, the pioneer of women's work in Farm Bureau, as speaker. Indiana Farm Bureau president, George Doup, Columbus, the state's governor-elect; Dr. Norman Vincent 'Peale, noted minister, lecturer and columnist; Dr. Merle R. Teel, director of research and American Farm Research Association, W. Lafayette, and Charles B.. Shuman, American Farm Bureau president, ' will be featured speakers on Monday, November 9. The business session, Tuesday will be devoted to adopting policies to guide the organization's effort in state and national legislatures and public affairs generally. A vice president and second vice president will also be elected for two-year terms, and delegates to the American Farm Bureau convention in Philadelphia, Pa.,<in. December will be chosen. Pvt. Diana Barnett • *Pvt. Diana Sue Barnett, granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Leap has completed her nine weeks of basic .training at Fort McCleUan, Ala. Graduation exercises were held oh October 23. Platoons A, B and C presented the program with each group giving their special entertainment. Talks were given by the presiding officers of the WACC and the post chaplain. Awards> were given to the most outstanding members of the three companies. A parade and review was conducted on the large parade field with each platoon trying for the green banner. Company C received the award for having the best marching platoon. Pvt.. Barnett was awarded a special citation for - her outstanding leadership and was ]pinned an assisting sergeant {wearing an arm band of trainee ' and leader. Stationed 'at Valley Forge, Penn.', at the hospital there she will begin her nurses training in the WACC. Women a Your Opinion Please! Should Men Wear Hats or go Hatless? The society department of The Tipton Tribune has been asked for their opinion in a survey as to whether men should wear a hat or go hatless. What is your opinion do you think a man should wear a hat to be well dressed? There" seems to be a growing trend among men towards hat- lessness, even among otherwise well-dressed men. What do you think," is a man more attractive who wears a hat? Do you think a man looks "manlier" in a hat? The society department would like to have your opinion just jot down on a piece of paper whether you think a man should wear a hat or go hatless. Also, write down why you think men have given up wearing hats and any other comment y6u have on the subject will be appreciated. . I You can leave your opinion ; at the front desk or mail it to the society department by the end of this, week, November 7. Club Calendar TUESDAY Phi Beta Psi sorority — 7:30 p.m., Mrs. Robert Curnutt, 612 West Jefferson. < , ? Ways and Means club '—7:30 'P.m., 'Mrs. Dean Hogwood, - 416 North West street. Phi Beta Psi Associates — 7:30 p.m., Mrs. Gurnie Mcintosh, 128 Green street. WEDNESDAY Verus Cordis sorority — 7:30 p.m., Mrs. Opal Jones, route 1. Women of Moose — 7 p.m., 7 p.m., executive; 7:30 p.m., regular meeting^ Security club 2:30 p.m. Mrs. Ray Moore, 436 Green street. Woman's Association — 1 p. m., Presbyterian church. Friendship WCTU — postponed. Prairie Home Demonstration club — 1:30 p.m., Mrs. Ross Rose, Route 1, Sharpsville. Cosmos class—2:15 p.m., Mrs. T. W. Smith, 412 Columbia avenue. Royal Neighbors — 6:30 p.m., Legion home, annual Thanksgiving dinner. Hobbs CWF — 7:30 p,m., Mrs. Hilton Hobbs, south of Hobbs. THURSDAY Lutheran Ladies Aid — 2 p.m., Lutheran school. Present Day club — 2:15 p.m., Mrs. R. C. Cochran, 112 West South street. Tipton Union WCTU—postponed. Dorcas Club — 2:30 p.m., Mrs. Arthur Bryan, 405 Green street. Embroidery circle—postponed. Silver Belles club' — 7:30 p.m., Mrs. Glenn Lightfoot, route 3. 'FRIDAY Kempton Study Club — 2 p.m., Mrs. Garrett Gossard, Kemp• ton. Goldsmith WSCS — 1:30 p.m., Mrs. Robert "McFarland, Goldsmith. I [TODAY'S THOUGHT] By PHIL NICHOLS You probably have noticed some people at times have strange ieJeai about "clergymen. No minister, priest or rabbi is supernatural. They are human beings. The inner voice which beckoned them to their calling usually prolvldes them with patience, tolerance and benevolence. But they are still human and have the same traits of curiosity and anxiety of other people. ' \ imagine most men of the cloth wonder at times about their adequacy—or Inadequacies. Hours of preparation and prayer precede a worship service. Even so, no clergyman can strike a responsive chord to or for every one on every occasion. This Is fust as impossible as It Is for a ball player to hit a home run every time at bat. But, when a responsive chord is struck, wouldn't it be a good Idea—at least once in a while—to write a note and say so? Remember, they are human too. PHIL NICHOLS, Young-Nichols Funeral Home FOR CHILDREN A do-it-yourself portable soda fountain is said to provide three different ice-cold carbonated soft drinks at one-fifth the cost of comparable bottled ones. The device, about the size of a standard table television set, has four taps—three for flavorings and one for carbonated water. It operates on 110-volt home current, a 12-volt or boat battery or a standard propane cylinder. The patented earbonator uses ordinary tap water. A sealed absorption-type refrigerating unit makes ice unnecessary. New Lancaster Jack-o-Lantern Contest Held New Lancaster school conducted its 10th annual Jack-o, Lantern contest on October 21 for 'all students Thirteen 'pumpkins were" entered with each one showing a great amount of originality and work. Prizes were awarded to Deb- |ra Burnett, first; M i n d y Hohle, ..second; Brenda Floyd, third; Stanley. Hinshaw, fourth, and Jeff Hunter, fifth. Other entrants were Debra Bourff, Pamela Skinner, Tom Floyd, Joyce Beackford, Jerry'.Acres, Diana Hinshaw, Randy Gillam and Rickie Silvey. The contest was sponsored by the third and fourth grades under the supervision of Mrs. Jeanette Rose. The New Lancaster Halloween party sponsored by the PTA was conducted the same evening in the school „ gym which was decorated in ghostly attire. A Halloween parade was conducted with the following winning in different categories. Smallest, Frank Thomas; prettiest, Kristy Baines; most unusual, Edith, John and Jean Wisman; animal, Paul Doke; clown, Denny Pearson; tramp, Debbie McCorkle; scarecrow, | Debbie Bourff; couple, James Naden and Donnie McCorkle; "ghost, Christy Lewis;' witch, Tom Floyd; farmer, James Davis, and cowboy, Terry Young. , I . ' Refreshments followed served by the committee composed of Mesdames Agnes Cook, Mary Hunter, Betty Dailey, Don Woods, Kenneth Garrison, Don Wilburn and Robert Merida. Mrs. Riebeling Entertains Club Mrs. Aufina RIeaeling, Elwood entertained for members of Ash Street Pike Home Demonstration club in her home on •Wednesday. President Miss Mildred Schweitzer conducted the meeting. The' hostess, voiced inspirational devotions Roll call responses were made interesting by members displaying and .identifying tree leaves. | Achievement day exhibit •plans were discussed. The Ies- json on room arrangement ver­ us lighting was i presented by FlA'ence Speckbaugh. j The next meeting will be at i the nome of Miss Hester Roler, 622 East Jefferson street with the date being announced later. A ,guest at the meeting was Mrs. J. C. Riebeling, Thorntown.- Members present were Mesdames Elmer Weismiller, Frank Hellman, Ralph Curry, Lester Amsbury, Tillie Heffelmire, Blanche Weismiller, Florence Speckbaugh, Audna Riebeling, Misses Hester- Roler, Alice Weismiller and Mildred Schweitzer. Special prizes were won by Mrs. Weismiller and Miss Schweitzer. SORORITY TO MEET Verus Cordis sorority will meet on Wednesday at 7:30 p. m. at the home of Mrs. Opal Jones, route 1. WEDNESDAY MEETING Women of Moose 616 will meet at 7 p. m., for executive and 7:30 p. m., for their regu- ; lar meeting on Wednesday: NOTICE DUE TO A DEATH IN THE FAMILY THE MAGIC MIRROR BEAUTY SALON, 323 WEST MADISON ST. WILL BE CLOSED UNTIL FURTHER NO- j TICE. gas cooking costs only" half as much! and you don 't need expensive plug -Sra paros and fryers Dial the temperature you want and this marvelous Burnet--with-a-Brain takes over ... automatically adjusts the gas flame.: Foods never burn, pans don't scorch, pots can't boil over. Only the instant response of Gas can give you such constant, even, accurate top burner control. At the end of the pre-determined cooking period, the automatic Cook-and-Keep-Warm Oven Control reduces oven temperature to 170° where your food stays serving hot for hours with no overcooking or drying out i You don't need expensive, hard-to-store plug-in appliances with a modern Gas range. So you're money ahead. You're, alsd money ahead on your utility bills because you can cook two meals with Gas for approximately the cost of one cooked the "flameless way.',' JV"o wonder so many women are switching to economical, modem Gas cooking. Why don't you?. This automatic BURNER-WITHA-BRAIN makes every pot and pan an automatic cooking utensil. i .The automatic COOK-AND- KEEP-WARM Oven Control takes over the complete operation of your oven cooking. Phone OS 5-4710 ell 6 ttfe JftfffMnMn DOUBLE SAVINGS FOR YOU. NOW SAVE, during the Great Appliance Sale, on a modem, fully automatic Gaa Range—at our office or your Gas Appliance Dealer. SAVE on your utility bills, every month, with economical Gas cooking. INDIANA SB V\ m .* WATER V\ Issw irAaanaiiv tuf >R LESS, WITH GAS Tuesday, Nov. 3,1964

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free