The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on November 19, 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:
Thursday, November 19, 1964
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

I Thursday, Nov.. 19, 1964 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE "7- PAGE 3 News and Views of the 3. eminirte WoM By JANICE McCORD Phone OS 5-2115 Between 7:30 A.M. • 4 P.M. teme IJUedneddcu Pictured- above are the six ladies present at the Achievement Day program who attended the National Homemakers Conference which was held in Hawaii. The ladies attired in the dress of-Kawaiians are left to right Mes- dames Hubert Henderson , Frank Meister, Joe Henderson,. Glenn Paul, Sherman Bollinger all of Tipton county and Charles Shields, of Columbus, sister of Mrs. Meister. (TRIBUNE Photo-Engraving) Mrs. Feather Entertains for Rebecca Circle Fourteen members of Rebecca circle of Kemp Methodist church met in the home of Mrs. James Feather on Monday evening. Mrs. W i 1 i a m Johnson was co-hostess. Mrs. Ray Wiggins opened the meeting with thoughts about Thanksgiving stating "we should give thanks every day not just one day of the year." The group sang the hymn "In the Garden." Mrs. Warren Mullikin gave devotions using Psalm and the poems "The Borrowers" and "For Little Things" following the theme of Thanksgiving. Mrs. Carl Heath in charge of • the penny-a-day fund which goes to support Miss Barbara Beeche.-. The program was presented by Mrs. Jack Browning and Mrs. Ed Meloche on the "Holding Institute, a Story Without End," about the Methodist | school for Mexican children. " Located in Laredo, Tex., it was founded for the purpose of giving a Christian education and training to Mexican children. The school' has had such problems as prejudice of the Mexican people toward Protestants, lack of money, inadequate facilities and drought to overcome. In 1954 the school was completely destroyed by flood but has been rebuilt in a different location. Holding Institute now serves 200 children in grades seven to 12. Mrs. Browning related her own interesting experiences with the Mexican people that she had encountered while living in Laredo and traveling in Mexico. A brief business meeting was conducted and the date of November 22 was announced for the annual Thank Offering with Dr. Matthew, of Indianapolis as guest speaker. Mrs. Wiggins closed the meeting with the circle benediction. Ramona Rode Honored Guest at Birthday Party Mrs. George Overdorf Miss Ramona Rode w s s guest of honor, at a birthday 'party at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Rode. Games were played and all received favors. A decorated cake, with the words "Happy Birthday, Ramona and Becky" centered the table. Becky Jordan was also observing her birthday. Both girls received gifts. Helping Ramona to celebrate her ninth birthday were Vickie Hungate, Nancy Overdorf, Chris Overdorf, Becky Jordan, Sue Zeigler, Mary Ann Zeigler, Leanna Welcher, Diana Shock, Venessa Shock, Cindy Rode and Sherry Rode. EAST UNION Mrs. George Overdorf Mrs. Claude Long is a patient in Tipton County hospital. She is suffering with back trouble and is in traction. }sc -arfd vim ttvC.mg^ i / -•• . .-. ./? dcAtr, fibre ad.Sttf ^l {)"' tyhrt Some Mf/iti :; When Mlatty-Mpetey Chick ihestfQVfc'fa 1 (, east »•«.- etion /.y (Jte 1 .^ 'PADDUV6 '7k Mr. and Mrs. Paul Samuels visited recently Mr. and Mrs. Dick Reith and family, of Cher- ubusc. Mr. and Mrs. G.arnet Thornton and family have moved into their new home, norihwest oPEkin. The Tri-Add Home Demonstration club's exhibit, "The Carpet Story'.' was' awarded the championship at the Home Demonstration Club's Achievement Day program Wednesday, November 18, at the 4-K and Community Building. The exhibit used the theme of different types of carpeting, their uses and care. Reserve chamDionship was given to tha Ash Street Pike club. Entitled "Light and Sight," it had a manikin seated at a sewing machine and pointed o:'i the types of light to 'be used and '"potion of brnps. " Other blue ribbon placings were Know How, Eye Cue and Helping Hand; red ribbon awards, 'Twill Do, Elver Belles, Ways and Means. White ribbon, Double Dozen, New Hope., Merrie J:issus and Goldsmith. Miss Lottie S-imner, of Purdue Extension judged the exhibits, needlecraft and crafts. Mrs. r "> r le? Soel, Home 'Economist, from Nobles- vii'e judged food preservation. There were 152 entries in fools, 107 placings in needlecraft and 29 entries in crafts. Everyone received a ribbon T -'i—'irii to the merit of their entry. "Hands Across the Waters" was theme of the 21st annual Achievement day of T i p t on County Association of Home Demonstration clubs. Approximately 250 ladies attended the program at the 4-H and Community building on Wednesday, November 18. The building was decorated in the Hawaiian motif, honoring the National Homemakers' conference, which was held in Honolulu, Hawaii the last part of October. The stage featured palm trees, pineapple, other fruits and flowers, Hawaiian guitars and 3 picturesque grass hut at the right of the stage. Alternating tables had orange, green and yellow crepe paper strips through the center, with honeycomb pineapples placed at intervals. The speaker's table, had the three colors of paper down the center and the honeycomb pineapples^ plus scallops of crepe, ruffled paper entwined at-the front. Favors were at each plate- from local firms, Tipton Building and Loan, Farmers Loan and Trust, Pioneer Seed, Tenbrook Sales, Hyline Chicks, Adler's Seeds and the Farmers Mutual Insurance company. Also at each.place, ws an orchid from the county council. County Officers The following county officers of the council were presented Hawaiian leis of orchids, Mrs. Frank Meister, president; Mrs. Paul Dawson, vice president; Mrs. Joe Henderson, treasurer; Miss Eugenia Nunemaker, news correspondent; Miss Ruth Wimer. Home Extension agent, and Mrs. William Bronson, junior past, president. ••" The day began at 9:30, with Mrs. Meister presiding. Mrs.- Mort Nash was at the organ with the prelude. Flag salute and creed were led by Mrs. Ross McGraw, followed by devotions by Mrs. Fred French. She used Psalms 100 and stressed the giving of thanks each day by everyone. Roll" call of clubs and members present was made by Mrs. Joe Henderson. Mrs. Meister recognized visitors from Hamilton, Howard, Madison, Miami and Boone counties. She also introduced her sister, Mrs. Charles Shields from Columbus, Ohio, and another sister and friend, from Newcastle, Mrs.- Scott and Mrs. McKinley. Also, introduced" were the six ladies present who made the trip to Hawaii who were wearing moo-moo's and part of them cocoanut palm hats with a little bird on top. The ladies were Mesdames Glenn iPaul, Joe Henderson, Hubert Henderson, Sherman Bolinger, Charles Shields and Mrs. Meister. .The following farm . owners were recognized as having uninterrupted family ownership fo^ a century or more, by Eugenia Nunemaker, chairman of the Century Farm project, Mrs. Carl Hanshew, Lewis and Ruth Newlon, Mrs. Blanche Snow, Charles Anderson,- Mrs.. Frank: 'Fishback, Mrs. Carl Anderson, George Cline, Mrs. Frank White, Rose Summers, Mrs., Esther Cline and sons Luther and Kenneth, Miss Minnie M." Gasho, Mrs. Celia A. Boyer, Mrs. Rilla Haskett, Owen Doggett, Glen Doggett, Mrs. Mary JAnn Peters, Gerald and Olive iTodd, Howard Harper, Thomas Harper, Carl Harper and Miss Ruth Wimer. Group singing was led by Mrs. William Bronson, accompanied by Mrs. Nash. Y Talkjon Hawaii Mrs. Meister gave an interesting talk on Hawaii pointing out that on the island of - Hawaii, each person accepts the other as his fellow man,' regardless of race color or religion. It took the ladies 12 hours by jet from Chicago to Honolulu, with a stopover at Seattle for life guards, jackets and rafts. Each homemaker was given a moo-moo, polished candlenut necklaces, washed glass, shells, bouquet of wood roses. Pineapple was served everywhere and much fish. Sugar in Hawaii costs $1 .25 for 10 pounds. and pineapple juice sells the same as here. Chicken is 51 -79 per pound. Following Mrs. Meister's talk about the trip, a slide travelogue was presented to the group with Mrs. Meister as narrator and her sister Mrs. Shields running the projector. There were beautiful slides of the islands of Oahu, Maui, Hawaii and Kauoi, with other scenes of Pearl Harbor, Battleships Utah and Arizona Japanese Gardens, the greenist' mountains in the world, Needle Mountain, Rain! bow Falls, Black Sand Beach, Hula girls, pig roasting scenes, buildings, scenery,, hotels and many other slides of interest to tourists. <Grace was sung to the\tune of "Jesus Lover of My Soul" followed by a delicious luncheon served by the ladies of Hobbs Christian church. Past State Presidents During the lunch hour, Mrs. Dawson recognized these past state presidents who - were attending, Mrs. Carl Scudder and Mrs. Franl^ Kirkpatrick, who were also county presidents. The following past county presidents were also introduced, Mesdames C. A. Powell, William G. Nash, Harold Johnson, \rchie Lindley, Howard H. Heath, Alva Hoimon, Glenn Paul, Sherman JSolinger and William Bronson. Miss Nunemaker recognized two ladies frpm the press, Mrs. Janice McCord of The Tipton Tribune, Miss Dorothy Durham from Elwood Call Leader and Mrs. Waneta Collins from Tipton Public Library. ,';.._, ...... Misses Sandy Bangle and Jane Stoops from Tipton high school entertained with duets and solos during the noontime program. Mrs. Paul Dawson presided at the afternoon session, preceded by an organ prelude by Mrs.'Nash. Mrs. Anna Mae Lindley installed the following officers for 1965 Mrs. Paul Dawson, president; Mrs. Joe Henderson,- vice president; Mrs. James Modisette, secretary; Mrs. Robert McKinley, treasurer; Mrs. Harold Fennell, news correspondent, and Mrs. Frank Meister, junior past president. v Mrs. Luther Boone conducted a memorial service for members who had died . during the past year, Mesdames Herman Hanken, Charles Gathman, Clarence Roler and James Off. Awards were made by Mrs. Sidney Legg, food preservation; Mrsl Harry Hinkle, needlecraft and crafts. There was group singing again led by Mrs. Bronson, accompanied by Mrs. Nash. . Guest Speaker Mrs. Paul Dawson presented the speaker, Esther Kem Thomas, well known writer and entertainer, whose topic was "The Heart of Living—Lace Edged." What we see and appreciate trims our living with frills, she pointed out. We have at our ,fingertips the ability to put things togteher to add the lace edge of living. She placed special emphasis on the everyday, ordinary experiences of the housewife and mother that adds to the pattern of living, which is the same as the pattern of the good earth, she- said. What we' find for ourselves as individuals is up to Gayle Griffith Guest Speaker for Sharpsville MYF Mrs. Fred Leap Sharpsville MYF were entertained at their Sunday evening meeting by Gayle Griffith, a young man, blind since birth. He sang a variety of folk, humorous, popular and religious songs. Some of his numbers were "Please Mr.' Custer," "Across the Wide Missouri" and "Everybody Loves Somebody Sometime." After the musical program, he gave a talk on "Are we Honest with Others, Ourselves and with God." At the close of his talk, he asked the youth to ask him any question they wanted to about blindness. Twenty-two youths and counselors were present. Refreshments were served. The urns on the altar of Sharpsville Methodist church, were filled with carnations and fern on Sunday, in memory of Mrs. Emery Edwards. The new pulpit given in memory of Mr. and Mrs: William Nieman was dedicated Sunday at the morning service at Sharpsville. Methodist church. us—little moments of satisfaction and contentment along the way make for a good and happy life. Mrs. Dawson made the following announcements the National Extension Homemakers' conference will be at Purdue University in 1965 from August 10 through 12. Officer's Training school willl be conducted on December 7 at 1:30 p. m. The meeting was dismissed by the Home Demonstration club prayer. Bake sale, TenBrooks Sat., Nov. 21. W. W. B Nevada Church of God. C-41 Advertise In The Tribune LETTERHEAD STATIONERY FOR FOR jonarct an ideal gift that will be remembered! Monarch Letter Heads (Ladies) 100 Sheets _$ 9.10 500 Sheets $10, .in .85/ 20 lb. Bond 20% off ORDER EARLY FOR DELIVERY BEFORE CHRISTMAS ^Sales Tax not included Tipton Daily Tribune TAGS.— OFFICE FORMS — WEDDING INVITATIONS — POSTERS ALWAYS FIRST QUALITY ^ m f^^^m, ^0^, V ^ * A Ht*/ E *; t (-1 ;* ] >> MEN'S , OR BOYS WARM ALL-WEATHER COAT! ZIP-OUT PILE LINING Men's Sizes 36 to 46 Boy's Sizes 12 to 18 Extra Warmth In Lined Corduroy Coats! ii 88 Mens 36 to 42 Boys Sizes ||95 5 to 12 He'll love the style, favor the warmth from chill-chansing corduroy! Zip-off hood parkas and longer, more luxurious suburbans! Knit collar styling with plush acrylic pile lininng. Here's value — smart sty-ling too. Zelan treated cotton keeps you desert-dry, resists staining. Orion scrylic pile lining—cotton backed—zip in. SPECIAL BUY! PLAID' N FUR, PILE INSIDE! sixes 7 to 12 $ GREAT BUY! JAUNTY SCARF, COAT SPECIAL sizes 7 to 12 FUR-TRIMMED COAT SET FOR GIRLS 17-^15 - $ 15 Typical Penney Value) . Dyed lamb* fur collar tops a smart plaid coat of wool, other fibers, with acrylic pile lining. Rust/brown; rust/blue. •Orlg-ln: U.8.A. Penney's big value! Misty, tweed of wool, nylon, other fibres; acrylic pile lining. Scarf: Orion acrylic/ cotton knit matches I Green, blue. Come save! . Snuggle-warm and coxyl Wcol and nnylon coat with matching melton slacks. Collared with dyed rabbit*; acrylic pile lining. 3 to 6x. • JTlir origin, France SPECIAL NOTE! SAVE NOW ON WINTER PIECE GOODS REDUCED. Wool now 2 M ONE GROUP BETTER COTTONS NOW REDUCED! 2 yds. '1 yds, LIMITED SUPPLY OF FAMOUS REGULATED COTTON A $1« Now *t yds. I SHOP WITHOUT CASH, USE YOUR CHARGE CARD! /

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