The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on November 25, 1964 · Page 3
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 3

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Tipton, Indiana
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Wednesday, November 25, 1964
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Page 3
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Wednesday, Nov. 25, 1964 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE i 2baviol IfFletzaer Speak -A -AJVW Week David F. Metfger, chief probation officer, Delaware county and state youth counselor told members of American Association of University Women and their guests Tuesday evening, that the solution to juvenile de- linqency is in .prevention rather than treatment. The counselor cited inadequate guidance in state institutions and the eventual 55 per cent return of offenders. He also believed that public interest and taxpayers expenditures at a county level with adequate training of the probation officer would yield better results. 1959 Legislation 'Metzger referred to 1959 Indiana legislation which created, juvenile court providing justice for the offender and parental direction. It included provisions for a mandatory pre hearing before a judge can pass "sentence. 'Probation officer .educational requirements and $350,000 were also incorporated in the act he said. Mrs. M. G. Smith, 222 North West street entertained. Vincent Guenther', school superintendent; Charles Edwards, high school principal; Dorman Rogers, dean of boys; Richard Regnier, prosecutor; and Dr. M. G. Smith were special guests. Workshop Report Mrs. R. S. Martin, legislative chairman, reviewed the November 21 legislative workshop which recommended that A.A.U.W. support Post high schtol of vocational-technical programs with lines of authority definitely drawn in both programming and financial support to prevent waste : and . duplication of agencies and departments. It further supported legislation, f which will provide orderly development; of at least the first- two years of collegiate work and of vocational and technological courses w i thi n cmmuting distance of the greatest number of students in Indiana. Mrs. Herald Demaree a n - nounced that the January 26 meeting will be in the home of Mrs. Martin with 'Mrs. Phillip Hobbs, .program chairman. Local Ladies Club All Day Meeting . Mrs. Fred Leap Local Ladies Home Demonstration club met at the home of Mrs. Joe' Henderson on Friday for an all day meeting. A salad bar at noon was the highlight of the day. Mrs. George Buckley was co-hostess for the meeting. The lesson on room arrangement and lighting was given by 'Mrs. Wayne Snyder. Two birthdays, Mrs. Thomas Meadows and Mrs. Harry Warner were recognized. One guest, a former member Mrs. Harry Jones and 18 members were present. TThe next meeting will be on December 18 at the home of Mrs. Hubert Henderson, with a pitch-in dinner at the noon hour. It will be " the annual Christmas party and gift ew change. Mrs. Samuels Enter tans for Tetersburg CWF Mrs. Velva Purvis Christian Woman's Fellowship society of Tetersburg Christian church assembled in the home of Mrs. Goldie Samuels, west of Tetersburg for their November meeting. Assisting hostesses were Mrs. Paul Duncan and Mrs. Jack| Lee. President, Mrs. 'Matie Smith, opened the meeting with group singing "I Will Tell the Wonderous Story." Devotions* were given by Mrs. Lee, using as her topic "The Art of Living." She read a poem, "That's Living" and closed with prayer. The lesson "Home Influences" was presented by Mrs Cecil Foster opening with the group singing "I Would be Like Jesus" After a discussion Mrs. Foster closed with the thought of the month. Fourteen mem bers answered roll call with a scripture verse from Proverbs. The secretary's: report was heard and the treasurer's report submitted. • The' nominating committee reported the following officers for the ensuing year, Mrs. Paul Duncan, president; Mrs. Jack Teter, vice president; Mrs. Phil Hahn, secretary, and Mrs. Donald Smith, treasurer. It was decided the group would go to Tom's cafeteria in Tipton for their Christmas dinner. There will be a gift exchange and members were reminded to pay their one dollar, at Christmas time' for special missions. Mrs. Hahn won a contest prize by reading the lucky fortune script. Refreshments were served to Mesdames Samuel Bitner, Lela Cloud, Matie Smith, Paul Duncan, Harry Boyer, Julian Boyer, Arigelo Freeman, Frank jMobley, Jack Lee, Jack Teter, James Henry, Cecil Foster and Phil Hahn. -.'•*'• " Delphian Club Votes Donation to Shoes for Kiddies Tipton Delphian club held its November meeting at the home of Mrs. Rolla Hobbs with Mrs. Gertrude Hobbs as co-hostess. Sixteen' members answered roll call, the responses being cur- ruent' news items. There were two guesfs, Mrs. Arthur Bryan and Mrs. Gurney Mcintosh. During the business session, it was voted to give six dollars to the Shoes for Kiddies fund. The book review for the afternoon given by Mrs. Omer Sloan was entitled "When the Cheering Stopped" by G e ne Smith. This is an account of the final months of Woodrow Wilson's second term in th e White House. It tells of his determination to put through his plan for a league of nations that would end all wars. And how, after suffering a stroke, he was so incapacitated that he was unable to fulfill his duties as President. . Wilson's wife, Edith; took over all decisions and rarely did the (President see any papers or documents. As one observer noted, "Our government has gone out of business." We really had, in effect, a' woman president, Mrs. Wilson. .After Wilson, a disappointed and disillusioned man, left the White House he lived quietly in . Washington until his death in 1924. A discussion period followed the review. During the social hour, the hostesses served refreshments. • We Buy & Sell NEW & USED ! FURNITURE Arcadia Furniture Exchange Phone YU 4-5335 Kathy Jo Johnson Crowned Queen At Homecoming Mrs. Ted Barrett Miss Katny Jo Johnson, senior at Windfall high school and daughter of Mr. and Mrs Bruce Johnson, southeast of Windfall, was crowned homecoming queen at Windfall and Fishers basketball game on Friday evening. Miss Johnson, wearing a white formal, was escorted by Walter Castor and crowned by Mrs. • Sharon (De witt) Jones, last year's homecoming queen. - She was presented - a dozen red roses by Gary and Rhoda Jane Conway, children of Mr. and Mrs. Ronnie Conway Members of the queen's court and their escorts were Shirley Whitehead by Gerry Paul Upchurch, Jody Land by S t e v Pierce, Peggy Frazee by Gar ry Stout, Pam Brown by Craig Plummer, 'Merri Ann Castor by Joe Blaylock, and Ellen Brown by Gregg Hoback. \ Following the , basketball game, a homecoming dance was, held at the Community building, with-Miss Johnson and her escort. leading th grand march. , Several out-of-town guests' attended. The dance was shape roaed by several'high school teachers, and parents." Arcadia Study Club Meets With Mrs. Paul Teal i Mrs. Bess Williams Arcadia Study club met recently in the home of Mrs. Paul Teal. Mrs..Harris Sumner presided during the business session. - Roll call was answered by each telling "about the first long auto trip taken as a child. Mrs. John Chenoweth ave the meditations, reading Psalm 100. Mrs. Floyd Cunningham gave short sketch of First Ladies, Mesdames James Monroe, John Q. Adams and Andrew Jackson. Mrs. Monroe and Mrs. Adams" were educated and before becoming First Lady spent many years in England, France, Prussia and Russia where their husbands represented the United States. Mrs. Jackson Mrs. Jackson did not have the advantage of a formal education, but she was well versed in the arts of making a home on the frontier. Ae. the' age of 12, she came with, her family to the new settlement at Nashville, in what is now Tennessee. At the age of 17, she' made an unfortunate marriage and returned to her father's home. She met Andrew Jackson and married him. Two years later, hen Rachel's first husband appeared and denied having divorced her tongues wagged and even though the divorce was obtained and she and Andrew remarried, she was never ac-. epted socially. While Andrew, like so many statesmen and soldiers of the times spent much of his time away. Rachel stayed home and cared for the land and their adopted son.. When he was nominated for the Presidency, Rachel's saddest hours came, because she was the weak spot in Andrew's armor. In spite of ll the slander he was elected, but Rachel died in December of heart attack and her beloved Andrew, went to the white House, a sad and -lonely man-.'\ :r Pennsylvania Dutch Art"'''• Mrs. Harris Sumner talked of Pennsylvania Dutch Art. • The charm and beauty of this art has inspired many modern decorators and collectors. It extended into all phases of-colonial life, kitchen ware, furniture, ornaments, buttermolds, drawer chests, coverlets and glass ware, designed by their Dutch people. When the people became prosperous, they bought factory made good and the. quaint hand-made articles were stored in attics and barn lofts. The young generation did«not learn the crafts and so the skills were lost. Today teachers and craftsmen, study the old method and try to copy the motifs- and designs on modern handicraft- Articles made by the blind were on sale. During the social hour, the hostess served candies to persons already named and.Mes­ dames Clarence Bishop, Wayne Ehman, Frank Griffin, Everett James, Roland Lorton ! and Ralph Waltz. The, next meeting will be' on December .2, with Mrs.' Sylvester Gunkel, of Tipton. Wesfeydri Society MakesiPliiris.For! ;hristmas Boxes i: i ,v <; j ' - -, • ' :-.» Plans for making service men's boxes to be sent at Christmas was • made when Wesleyan Methodist Missionary society met recently at the home of Mrs. Kenneth; Mitchner. President, Mrs. Claude Manlove, was in charge of the meeting. \ Missionary songs were sung" with Mrs. Ray Stone at the piano. Devotions were given- by Mrs. Alfred Howery on being thankful. She read scripture from the book of Daniel showing that Daniel gave thanks to God even with the threat of the lions >den and read, a poem on Thanksgiving. Mrs. Mitchner led in prayer. Mrs. Lester Hart rend the minutes of the last meeting and reported that there were 32 paid members to date. Mrs. James Ballard is chairman for the project of sending Christmas boxes to service men of the church. These will be prepared this week and members are to bring their gifts to the church Wednesday. The next meeting will be at the church annex on December 17 for an all day meeting for the purpose of making fruit plates for shut-ins. These will b e made in the morning and delivered in the afternoon. Christmas cards will be sent to all missionaires in the different fields. Mrs. Ray Stone serve as chairman of the project getting the names and addresses to each one. The group voted to give a donation to the American Bible society. The meeting "was dismissed with prayer by Mrs. Ethel Hinkle and Mrs. Mitchner served refreshments. Club Calendar TUESDAY Matinee Musical—2 p.m., Mrs R ic h a r |d Smith, Cicero Heights. Women of Moose — 7 p.m., executive; 7:30 p.m., regular meeting. FRIDAY Ever Ready class — 6 p.m., Charles and Esther Lucy, 136 Third street. Ekin Clubs Represented at Council Meeting Mrs. Eugene Kirby Home Demonstration clubs in the Ekin community were represented at the last council meeting for the year, which was combined with a luncheon at Sheridan Community house. The presidents from each club were asked to bring thier newly elected president or vice president or ex-officio. The committee in charge was Mrs. Paul Grinstead, president of North Adams club and Mrs. Robert Geren, president of Hi Neighbor club. . Fall decorations on the long tables were scarecrow motifs marching up and down,- fall leaves • and ' acorns. Also used were colorful full napkins and nut cups with corn stalks attached. Offering prayer preceding the dinner was 'Mrs. Ralph Welch, county president. Eighty-two club officers, county officers and one guest, O. V. Winks, were present to enjoy the day. A surprise shower was -given for Mrs. Herschel Newton, county treasurer, who recently had ' her home destroyed b y tire. Gifts for the personal shower, were placed on a table, decorated and centered with a soft, blue and white parasol. 1 NewsGaiiiiea GibletGiravy Makes Tnanksgiying Meal a Delight With Thanksgiving right around the corner, homemakers across the! country are planning their "festive boards" with the annual fervor. The long, revered turkey's place of honor often is usurped by others of the poultry, clan—-duck for example. But, whatever your choice of meat on this holiday, the gravy that goes along is most important... and now is delightfully easy to prepare. Time honored giblet gravy—the favorite culinary accomplishment of grandmothers and granddaughters—comes in a can. This Thanksgiving serve a Fruit and Rice Stuffed Duckling with Herbed Gravy. A colorful and flavorful center of attraction on the table... FRUIT AND RICE STUFFED DUCKLING WITH HERBED GIBLET GRAVY 1 ducltlinp; (about 5 pounds) Salt and pepper 2 cups cooked rice 1 cup chopped celery (I tablespoons butter or margarine \i cup dried apricots, cut up Vi cup dried prunes, cut up •• •"54 teaspoon marjoram 3 ,i teaspoon salt % cup chopped onion lean (lOli ounces) giblet gravy Sprinkle duckling with salt and pepper. Mix rice, celery, U cup butter, apricots, prunes,"% teaspoon marjoram, and salt; stuff into duckling and fasten with toothpicks or skewers. Place duckling, breast side up, in roasting pan. Roast at 325°F. about 2 hours (25 minutes per pound), basting now and then. Meanwhile, in saucepan, cook onion with U teaspoon marjoram in remaining butter until tender. Add gravy; heat, stirring now and then. Serve with duckling and stuffing. Makes 4 servings. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Friend have purchased the Nash farm, northeast of Ekin. Mr. and Mrs. Forest Bilby, who are living on the farm, are planning to move to the Hughes farm, south of Goldsmith. Mr. and Mrs. Allen Sturdevant and family will move from the Hughes farm to a farm, on state road 31. Hi Neighbor Club Conducts Meeting Mrs. Eugene Kirby Miss Esther Spurgeon and Mrs. Alta DeVaney were hostesses for the" regular meeting of Hi Neighbor Home Demonstration club at their home near Ekin. Mrs. Robert Geren, president, opened the meeting with the quotation of the month. 'For devotions, Mrs. Richard Calvin used the subject, "The Time of Harvest." She stated that if we sow bad seed we will not reap a good harvest and this applies . also to our own lives. She read scripture from the sixth chapter of Galatians and two poems, "Tears" and "Indian Summ,er Mood" and closed with prayer. Members responded to •. roll call by telling a Halloween prank in' which they had participated. A report of the Riley Cheer guild was given by Mrs. Charles Pickard. A tea was held recently at Atlanta for the Cheer guilds and many articles showing things made for Riley hospital were-displayed. The history of the song of the month was told by 'Mrs. Calvin, who also read an autumn poem. "Taxes" was the-lesson presented by Mrs. Walter Perry. New officers were installed by Mrs. Ray Cummins. The health and safety lesson was given by Mrs. Geren and Mrs. Cummins. Refreshments were served during the social hour to Mesdames Percy Pitts, Wade Stone, Leo Egler, Robert Geren, Richard Calvin, Walter Perry, Ray Cummins, Charles Pickard and George Partlow. Virs. Simmons Presents Devotions At Club Meeting Mrs. Ted Barrett Merrie Missus Home Demonstration club met Friday evening at the home of Mrs. Ernest Clingenpeel, southeast of Wind fall. The meeting was opened with singing of the song of the month "For the neauty of the Earth." Mrs. Emmet Simmons read the 100th chapter o f Psalms for devotions and followed with prayer. Roll call was answered with each .member giving a Bible verse. New officers installed were Mrs. iFerrill Wittkamper, president; Mrs. Jack Nelson, vice president; Mrs. Emmett Simmons, treasurer; . ifrs. Harry Parr, secretary, and Mrs. Paul Walker, news correspondent. The lesson, "Room Arange- ment and Lighting," was presented by Mrs'. Wittkamper. Plans were made for the annual Christmas party and gift exchange at Stottlemeyer party house, near Elwood on December 15. Refreshments were served by the hostess to ten members. MATINEE MUSICAL Matinee Musical members will meet on Tuesday at the ho.me of Mrs. Richard Smith, Cicero Heights at 2 p. m. Mrs. McConnell Hosts Bridge Club at Luncheon Mrs.- Bess Williams Mrs. Walter McConnell was hostess for the Wednesday afternoon Bridge club on Noyem ber 18. Luncheon was served at the Food and Fun restaurant with the table covered with a white lace cloth and decorations in keeping with Thanksgiving. 'Following lunch, the group went to the home of Mrs. Glen Drumm for bridge. Prizes were won . by Mesdames Floyd Cunningham, Glen Drumm and V. V. Learning. Other guests present were Mesdames. Don Cusick, Berne Raquet, Ward Mosbaugh, William Kelsey and. Elza Heflin. Christmas Project Discussed by Ruth Group The Ruth group of Atlanta Christian church met recently at the .home of Mrs. James Lee. The meeting opened wtih the fellowship prayer. The Christmas project was discussed during the business meeting and a needy family will be helped. The next general meeting will be December 13 at 7 p.m at the church. It will, also be Delta Kappa Gamma Hears Dr. Kuhh Tell of European Countries' Education Dr. Doris Kuhn, member of the-Purdue-University Department of Education, discussed for members of Alpha R h o chapter of Delta Kappa Gamma on Wednesday evening, November 18/ the educational practices, and trends in the Common Market countries of Europe. The meeting at which Dr. Kuhn was guest speaker, was held in Hull's Country Kitchen, following a smorgasbord dinner served by Mrs. Hull.. Mrs. Dorsey Greene and Mrs. Hull, who were hostesses for the dinner, had used as decorations for the dining tables evergreen branches interspersed with-sycamore balls. Mrs. Jan-' »t Pitzer, of Frankfort, member of the program committee, introduced the speaker of the evening. Educator in Europe Dr. Kuhn based her remarks regarding education in the Common Market countries of Europe on study and travel she had made in those countries since 1960. Her post-doctoral study of education in those countries was made as a result of her having received one of Delta Kappa Gamma's 1960 International Scholarships. Mrs. Kuhn spent eight and one-half months in five countries of Europe, the Netherlands, Belgium, France, Switzerland, and West Germany. The speaker made the following remarks, in the Netherlands there are all types of schools, any group may have a school.' There, is uniformity in all schools. in that passing of a state examination is required of all students. Eighty per cent of the pupils in the Netherlands do not remain in school beyond the eighth year. In West Germany there is so - much difference in education in the various states, as each state has its own Minister of Education to make decrees. One change was noticed in that a movement is being made for a conference of all Ministers of Education. In France, education is highly centralized, all controls are in the hands of the Minister of Education. The. philosophy in .France seems to be directed toward education for the few, the intellectuals and not for the masses. Guidance is practically non-existent in the French schools and there is a' tread to lessen the emphasis on science. Studies in Five Countires In closing, the speaker stated that, in all five countries where she has studyed, little is being done to teach a common European culture and that, if the Common Market is to work, curriculum in educational institutions must provide for more information regarding t h e se Common Market' countries, a common culture .must be taught. After the program a business meeting was conducted b y \ president, Mrs. Mary Inman. The next meeting of Alpha Rho chapter will be at Frankfort high school on January 18 with Senior Future'.Teachers of America of Tipton and Frankfort high schools as guests. Tri Chi Sorority Fetes Husbands At Holiday Dinner The Epsiion- chapter if'.Tri Chi sorority feted their husbands at a Thanksgiving dinner on Tuesday, November 24 -at the : Lions Club house. Hostesses for the event were Mesdames Arthur Bangle, Kenneth Suit, Ralph Scharff, Richard Shad-, day and Franklin Wray. Guests were seated at tables' with fall flowers of yellow and- brown chrysanthemums with a centerpiece arranged in a turk- key vase centering the officers table. Favors of apple turkeys were at each place while brown and yellow crepe paper and Indian corn was placed down the center of the tables. Indoor gob! was played with prizes being presented to Mrs. Albert McCord and Donal Ray Anderson for high and to Mrs. Charles Plake and Arthur Bangle for low. Card bingo was also enjoyed with prizes awarded to Ralph Scharff, James Delph, Charles Plake, Mesdames Kenneth Suit, Boyd Heath, Morris polan and Clell Michel. The next meeting will be a Christmas party on December. 15 at the home' of Mrs. Max Watkins. A gift exchange will be conducted and gifts will be wrapped for the family the sorority helps during the year. Persons at the dinner were Messers^and Mesdames Morris Dolan, Albert McCord, Boyd Heath, Lew Hankins, Kenneth Suit, Ralph Scharff, Charles Plake, Raymond Ripberger, Donal Anderson, James Delph, Cecil Crabtree, Franklin Wray, Arthur Bangle, Clell Michel and Mesdames Max Watkins, Thomas Hensley and D a vid Hinds. Holliday bazaar. 9 a.m. Saturday, November 28 at Cottingham's Auto Sales, Windfall. Sponsored by 'Twill Do. C-47 DadstRestaurant ,'<.-• - • - •< Will be closed Friday and Saturday for elec r trical repairs. Will be open Monday as usual. Miss Candy Brown, of Indianapolis was a weekend guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Alton Brown, and daughter, Pam. Thomas Bohlander has returned home from Mercy hospital, Elwood, following observation and treatment. Rev. and Mrs. Thomas Davis are spending a few days with her brother and family, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Andrews, of Fort Myers, Fla. family night. Miss W i 1 b e r ta Baitz and Mrs. Lee were appointed for the visiting com mitee. ' The study was given by Mrs. Newell Achenbach with the topic of "Thanksgiaing." The worship was given by Mrs Donald Ehman. Present were Mesdames Newell Achenbach, Fred Bus'cher, Donald. Ehman, Charles 'Morris, Calvin Spidel, Misses Betty Endicott, Wilberta and Mild red Baitz. T-V SICK? CALL TV DOCTORS FOR FAST FAST FAST SERVICE NOW WITH 2 GRADUATE TECHNICIANS 3 Day I GUARANTEED SERVICE 3 Day OR SO PERCENT OFF* j • Except when parte muet be erdered OS 5-2250 lt00 P.M. to 8:00 PJVJ. OS 5-7*51 FALVEY'S will be open WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON STARTING NOV. 25th CHANGE-OF-LIFE... does It fill you with terror...frighten you? Read how countless women nave found the way lo overcome chang+*f-ftt» fears Have ^on reached that time of Ufa when one minute yon feel suffocating hot flushes and the next are clammy, cold, nerroos, irritable? Are you in am. in* fear? Don't just suffer these miserable symptoms of change-~ of-lifet Find relief the way Tie gen/ie mdfcfoa wM to* geof Je i countless women hare, S artle Lydia E. Pinkhaai TWt- ta. In doctor'a testa 8 oat of 4 women wfce teak reports* effective relief w&boot nf vve "shots.- - ' 1 * • Don't brood- Dont jrertr yourself sick. Get Lydia JL pinkhsm Tablets today. — LYDIA E. PLNKHAJ*- Thanksgiving is a traditional American holiday. The Pilgrims, back in 1621, set the day aside for feasting and to give thanks for their excellent harvest which followed a severe winter. In recent years, even with attempted crop curtailment, our harvest* record new, astounding yields; the largest In the history of mankind, the yield of 400 billion bushei or corn in one year is only on* example. As we give thanks and celebrate our stomach satisfying day, we should think of those who hunger In famine stricken lands. Even the clouds must seem sad when they release rain on a people Inhabited soil that does not and cannot yield even a sembalance i»t meagre food. While we feast, two out of three people on earth are starving. ^ The Pilgrims not only gave thanks for their harvest, they SHARED their feast with less fortunate, less Intelligent Indians in the area. A beneficent and kind Creator has made It possible for us to celebrate Thanksgiving every day of the year. Since fhjs Is so, shouldn't we give thanks and SHARE our blessings every day of the year?. \y PHIL NICHOLS, Young-Nichols Funeral Heme ikiftym r OS T M7ip. 2U w. Jeffonon PAGE! 1

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