The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on November 28, 1964 · Page 3
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 3

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 28, 1964
Page 3
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Saturday, Nov. 28, 1964 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE PAGE 3 eacnerd EDITORS NOTE: The Tipton Classroom Teachers Association in conjuction with The Tipton Tribune will bring you a series of individual articles,on "Know Your Teacher." As a welcome to new teachers to the Tipton Community School Corporation they will be introduced first followed with articles on all teachers in the corporation. 1 A new teacher at Tipton high school is Mrs. Mary Adonaz Swaim, although not new to the community as she first taught music, in Tipton when D.E. Leist was acting superintendent and C. B. Stemen was high school principal in 1939. She lives with her husband Howard and daughter Cindy a senior at Tipton high school, at 136 Green street. She also has a son Ned, daughter Mrs. Cassandra Plake and grandson, Ralph Antony Plake. Mrs. Swaim teaches in the vocal department at Tipton high school, fifth and sixth grade band and vocal music at Curtisville, New Lancaster, Kempton and Hobbs elementary schools. She is a native of Peru and received her education at Indiana university and Andrew college in Berrien Springs, Mich. Besides having taught at Tipton she has taught at Clinton elementary and Junior high school; Tangier high school both band and vocal and Peru high school and elementary. For hobbies she enjoys bird watching and baby sitting. Mrs. Swaim is a member of Kemp Methodist church, Sigma Delta Pi and an inactive member of Tri Kappa sorority. She also teaches private piano lessons, belongs to the c hu r c h choir of which she is a past director. Board and teacher of the'high school Bible School class. She also belongs to CTA, 1ST A, NEA, Indiana C 1 a s s r o om Teachers committee on professional rights and responsibility, Area five Education association Core Committee, Sigma Delta Pi sorority. A past worthy mat- ton of Eastern Star she is also a member' of Rebekah Lodge and Ball State Alumni. Miss Blanche Burget Meet another', new teacher, Miss Blanche Burget who teaches seventh and eighth grade English at Tipton Junior high school. A native of Clinton county she is presently living at 106 North Mill street, Kempton. Miss Burget came to teach at Tipton from Clinton Central School corporation. She has ! taught school for the past 30 years in schools in Clinton and Tipton counties, Kokomo and Fort Wayne. Her A. B. and M. A. degrees in educatioon were received at Ball State Teachers college, Muncie. She also attended Indiana University extension and has several hours beyond her M. A. degree; Miss Burget has spent many summers at camps as cook, social director, dean of girls, teacher, camp nurse and dorm camp director. Her- hobbes are swimming, sewing, deck tennis, reading, collecting recipes, leather toolong, showing colored slides of Southern Rhodesia, Africa. She is a member of Kempton Christian church of which she is the secretary of the Church by $M The Miraclt- comfort Watchband PLAINSMAN $ 5 95 (No Tax). John M. Oberhelman Meet the assistant football and track coach who also teaches Biology and Health at Tipton high school, John M. Oberhelman. He received his education at Butler university ,-md is half way finished with his masters at Butler at the present time. A native of Evansville he is presently residing" in Tipton. Last year he served as the assistant football coach at Indiana Central college. Oberhelman is a member of Butler B-mens Alumni association Indiana Coches association, ISTA Sigma Chi fraternity and Elks. He is also, the supervisor .of weight program and co-sponsor •Qof the Lettermans club at Tipton high school. Meet Mrs. Rochelle Annette Noble the second grade teacher at Kempton elementary school who has taught one year of Kindergarten at Lincoln elementary school, Tipton and one year of second grade at J. K. Lilly School No. 53, Indianapolis. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Carleton Hull, route 3 - A native of Tipton, Mrs. Noble lived with>" her parents, teaching school at Lincoln while her husband Dan served 13 months in Korea. When her husband returned and was sta- Recently ChurcH Society Has Holiday Dinner The Homeworkers society of First Presbyterian church met for their Thanksgiving an d Christmas party on Wednesday November 18 at the church for a carry-in | dinner. The tables were decorated in the Thanksgiving and I Christmas theme. Mrs. Otto Hiatt and Mrs. Alva Banta were (hostesses. <Mrs. Hiatt opened the meeting reading! a Christmas poem, "A Difference." Mrs. Allan Ohmart read jfrom Proverbs and St Luke for devotions on Thanksgiving and . Christmas. An exchange was conducted by the members. The treasurer's report was given by Mrs. Homer Michel. Messages vjere given by several members on the holidays and carols | were sung. The group discussed mental health and gifts will be given for it. Officers re-elected for the coming year were president, Mrs. Otto Hiatt and treasurer, Mrs. Homer Michel. Mrs. Mary Walker was elected 1 0 serve as secretary. The next meeting will be January 20 with Mrs. Marie Tatman and Dorothy Whisler as hostesses. | ANNIVERSARY SERVICE jeweler Mrs. Annette Noble tioned at Fort Benjamin Harrison she taught in Indianapolis. Having completed his military duty they are now residng in Tipton at ilVA. West Jefferson street. Mrs. Noble received her B.S. degree in education at Indiana university of which she is a member of Alumna of Alpha Gamma Delta sorority. She has traveled in Japan, Hawaii and many of our states. She has a On Wednesday December 2, the Apostolic United Pentecostal church j on North and • Ash street will have a second anniversary service beginning at 7:30 p.m. |Rev. Eston Poling, will be master of of the, service. Guest speaker of the evening will be Revj N.J. Bibbs, district superintendent of Indiana. Rev. Raymond Brown, pastor of the church welcomes everyone to attend the |service. of Bluffton ceremonies WIGGINS ENTERTAIN Entertaining guests Mr. and Mrs. Michael Hostetter, Indianapolis in their home on Wednesday and Thursday were, Mr. and Mrs. Ray WiggffiyV ?2227 North West street." Rev;'"and Mrs. Donald Barnes and daughters Becky and Amy, of Muncie were also Thanksgiving dinner guests in the Wiggins home. " I ' SUNDAY NIGHT MEETING The Fifth J Sunday night meeting of Tipton County Christian churches will be held Sunday evening at Windfall Christian church. Rev. Richard Donavan will deliver the sermon. First and second] prize pictures are given for largest attendance. PHI BETA PSI SORORITY Meeting of Mrs. Tuesday at members ority. Don of the country home Essig, route 1, on 7:30 p. m., will be Phi Beta Psi sor- brother Lt.i Vernon Ray Hull, stationed in Viet Nam. • A member of Kemp Methodist church| she also belongs to Local Classroom Teachers or ganization, j Indiana State Teachers association, AAUW, Sigma Delia Pi sorority and Eastern Star. Indiana Citizenship Seminar Delegate Mrs. Omer Sloan Returns Home Mrs. Omer Sloan, route 3, Elwood, has just' returned from Washington, D. C. where ; she was a delegate to the Indiana Women's Citizenship seminar, held" at the National 4-H center from November 15 to 20.. The meeting was sponsored by Purdue university home demonstration groups, and Mrs. Sloan was sent as a delegate from Tipton county by the county council, of Tipton County Home Demonstration clubs. Sixty-three women from Indiana attended the .seminar. The ladies toured the 4-H center and were welcomed 1 0 the seminar by Grant Shrum on November 15. The Secretary of Agriculture, Charles Freeman, gave a speech, "This is'Your Program," and a' film was shown to the group about Washington, D. C. The following day Gene Seifrit, gave a lecture on "What is Citizenship," followed by "The Nature of Freedom" by W. W. Eure. Visit Agriculture Department The group went to the U. S. Department of Agriculture on November 17 where they heard lectures on the regional growth and development in rural areas and on low income problems in agriculture, • rural youth, schools, jobs and how all of this relates to the citizen. In the afternoon the women visited the Jefferson Memorial, Howard University community service project and the Howard University " campus and the Home Economics department at the university. In the evening there was a panel discussion on "Problems in Indiana Communities." On November 18, the delegates were shown the W h i t e House, Capitol building, the Supreme Court - and the new Sentate building, where they ate their lunch. In the afternoon, they toured the National Gallery of Art and saw Salvador Dali's painting of "T h e Last Supper." They also visited the Smithsonian Institute, Washington Cathedral and the Shrine of the Immaculate Conception. That evening they heard, "Confidence for Leadership" by Dorothy Emerson. Bob Weiss Speaks On November 19 Bob Weiss talked to the group about "International Dimensions of Citizenship." In the afternoon they were taken on a field trip to the Embassy of Brazil, with Luis Nazareth as narrator followed by a discussion on what they had learned and what they should do • about the things learned when they arrived back home. The 4-H center has this interesting Founder's Scroll. Founded in faith in God and Club Calendar TUESDAY ^ • Tuesday Club — 11:30 a.m, Tom's Cafeteria. Matinee Musical—-2 p.m., Mrs. Rich arid Smith, CLcero Heights. Ways and Means club — 7:30 p.m., Mrs. A. L. Catalme, 302 Conde street. Phi Beta Psi sorority — 7:30 p.m.; Mrs. Don Essig, route 1. WEDNESDAY Women's Association — 1' p. m., Presbyterian church. Security Club—6:30 p.m., Mrs. Mabel Jones, 116 Oak street. Women of Moose — 7 p.m., executive; 7:30 p.m., regular meeting. » THURSDAY Friendly Club — 2:30 p.m., 'Mrs. Ella Wilson, 217 North West street. the democratic ideals of our republic and dedicated to the fourfold development of r ur. a 1 youth, this center is established to contribute to knowledge, character, love, honor and dignity among all peoples." On July 19, Mrs. Sloan will give a project lesson at the 4-H building on the seminar. Project leaders from the 23 clubs of Tipton county will gather to hear her and in turn take the lesson back to their clubs. . GOLDSMITP Mrs. Velva Purvis Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Teter who have been in Florida and Virginia for the past four weeks on vacation visiting relatives returned to their home in Goldsmith recently. Janie Smith, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Smith, near Goldsmith is wearing a cast on her left arm as the result of a broken wrist which she sustained while attending a class skating party in Noblesville recently. Mrs. Eva Hinkle, 98 years old Goldsmith's oldest resident and her" daughter, Greta ', left Saturday for the home^of her daughter, Mrs. Helen Cummings at Plainfield. where she will spend the winter. Mr. and Mrs. Clurid Campbell left the first of the week for Florida where they will spend the winter. Keta Park spent the weekend in Anderson. Larry Park who has been stationed at Fort Knox, Ky., has been discharged from the army and arrived home Friday night. Ollie Hargrave, brother of Mrs. Mildred 'Porter, of Goldsmith, where he makes his home is seriously ill with complications. Dave Teter, of Goldsmith, was admitted to Tipton County hospital the latter part of the week. ; Mrs. Donna Anderson w .h 0 Underwent surgery at Tipton County hospital several days ago has been returned to her home in Goldsmith. TUESDAY CLUBi •jj. Members of the Tuesday club will meet on Tuesday at 11:30 a. m., at Tom's cafeteria for their Christmas party. * Tipton . County Library Ippen Monday-Wednesday- 'Friday till 8:00 p.m. C-!f FFA Members Plan Three Day Trip To Chicago Mrs. Eugene Kirty A Chicago tour has been planned for the Future Farmers of America of Tipton high school. • They will leave by bus from the high school on Sunday morning at 5 a. m. and will return' home Tuesday at 9 p. m. Sponsors are James Chowning and Charles Haskett. While in Chicago they will stay at Conrad Hilton hotel. Arriving at Chicago at 10 a. m. they will attend church until noon. Dupng the afternoon, visits will be made to the Natural History museum and the Museum of Science and Industry. Places of interest to-be seen on Monday will be the Chicago Board of Trade, International Livestock show. Midway A i r- port and a tour of Chinatown. The itinerary for Tuesday will include Chicago Police department, pictures, will be taken at the hotel, Chicago Tribune and the Grain Terminal. Entertainment, for the evening will be free choice. Members making the trip are Dave O'Malley, Leonard Kennell, Jim Dean, Leonard Ziegler, 'Harold Wesmiller, Mike Hinds, David Hartley, Steve Powell, Robbie Higgins, Kent Miller, Rex Dunning, Lyle Butner, Gregory Smith, Stan Delph, Dave Campbell, Tom Newcom, Jerry Smith, David Kirby, Bill Powell, Donald Dane, Jerry Funke, Ronald Hawkins, Delbert Schulenburg, Elbert Schulenburg, Dan Dean, Ralph Lewis and Steve Duncan. ibrari By Waneta 1. Collins Stereophonic . music on the beach, in the backyard or anywhere else comes cordless with a nickel-cadmium battery set that provides continuous play for about six hours. The set weighs 25 pounds and the battery may be recharged several hundred times from a regular home AC outlet. The set also operates on normal house current. One in every 10 Americans today is over 65 — compared with about one in 25 in 1300. Books and other materials on all' aspects of retirement and the problems of aging are available at your Tipton County Public Library. If you are looking ahead to retirement, why not stop at the Library today and look over these practical books, or i! you are well adjusted to maturity, yoa might prefer to read some good Westerns or mysteries, just for entertainment. Tax Savings If you are affluent, - and not worrying about your next Social Security check, you might profit by reading a new book by William J. Bowe, professor of law in the University of Colorado. It is titled. "Tax Savings Through Estate Planning" and deals with the many complex problems that face an estate owner in dealing with taxes and the advantageous disposition of his estate. It is written in terms • intended primarily for the layman. While the book is by no means offered as a substitute lor competent professional legal advice, it will acquaint the nonprofessional estate owner with some of the important facts about taxation and estate planning and will make him aware of some of the benefits, as well as the disadvantages, that may be part of his present estate plans. This book is on the new books shelves of the Tipton Library and may be borrowed for two weeks' periods. , Woman, Woman An eminent tax lawyer, Gustave Simons, graduate of Columbia University, writing especially for women, gives clear, authoritative advice on every conceivable financial or tax problem in the new book, "What Every Woman Doesn't Know". He discusses the stock market, real estate, insurance, pension plans, gifts, wills, deferred compensation, profit-sharing trusts, stock-Bonus trusts, capitol gains, banks, and divorce. This book is for every woman —married, single, divorced, or Extending a hand to the ladies is a new latex rubber glove with a cuff to help prevent dripping when hands are raised to apply tint to the hair. This hair tinting glove is similar to the manufacturer's surgeon's gloves. Made with a special latex,- it slips on easily without powder. Hour glass-shaped diapers reduce bulk, bunching and chafing. The extra-fleecy diaper resumes its form-fitting shape after repeated washing. widowed—employed 'or unemployed. It is a fully documented, authoriatiye guide to economic well-being for herself and her family. Comprehensive, current and easy to read, "What Every Woman Doesn't Know" tells every woman reader everything she must know in a man's world, where women outnumber men alarmingly! New Nove'ls If you want to read -a new novel, just for entertainment, try Richard Condon's "An Infinity of Mirrors". This book will provide discussion among its readers and will hold your interest to the end. The action of f 'An Infinity of Mirrors" takes place between 1932 and 1944 in Paris, and the story if brilliantly im- ginativc. It is one of many new novels that you may browse through at the Tiitm -"H <";-ir|_ r-all Librarjps before the holiday rush catches you. Women of Moose Conduct Meeting All officers except the guide were present when Women of the Moose met on Wednesday with Senior Regent Mrs. Rol> ert Thornton presiding. Officers received their emblems from Lucille McCubbins and Ruth Sharp. The pass work was taken. The charter was draped .for a 27 year member, Mrs. Ethel Glass; Balloting on the applications of several applicants was" taken. The penny march was received and minutes were read and approved. '. Social service chairman Mrs; Violet Rose will conduct her chapter night on December 2, with enrollment for several. Thank you letters were received from Tuberculous society and Moose. Heart Library for t he books that Tipton has sent to the children. Mrs. Virginia Kinder read a poem on Thanksgiving. A motion was made to give $50 to the Wally Murray scholarship fund on behalf of the Women of the Moose. '. . Want Ads Pay FUNERAL KOMI OSborn* 5-242J5 Tipton iabulanu Service IPTON'S FINEST FUNERAL .SERVICE SINCE 1 ARRIVING SATURDAY CHRISTMAS TREE $1.00 & UP Ronnie & Judy Sottpng 120 W. Jackson LETTERHEAD an Uea) gift that will be remembered! Monarch Letter Heads (Ladies) 100 Sheets 9.10 500 Sheets ________$10.85 } STATIONERY FOR ^JJ er FOR Gtridtmas 20 lb. Bond 20% off Sales Tax not ' included ORDER EARLY FOJl DELIVERY BEFORE CHRISTMAS Tipton Daily Tribune TAGS — OFFICE FORMS — JWBDDINO INVITATIONS — POSTERS Money is only the half of if... WE DEAL IN REAL ESTATE TOO BEST RATE IN THE AREA... 4'/2% TIPTON BUILDING & LOAN ASSOCIATION You. could even say that we deal in DREAMS! - You furnish the dream . . . we furnish the " financial means to help you have the home you're . dreaming of. With the help, of a Loan at our low rates, you can buy or build now, then repay in ^ convenient installments. Come in and talk it over with us and get the full details, soon. 11$ COURT STREET EAST SIDE OF SQUARE TIPTON, INDIANA Siltiitif

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