The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on December 1, 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, December 1, 1964
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

I Tuesday, Dec.], 1964 THE tiPTON DAILY TRIBUNE •i-V j PAGE 3 News; and Yiews of the WoM eminine By JANICE McCORD Phone OS 5-2115 Between 7:30 A.M. - 4 P.M. Open ^JJoude Sunda. Mr. and Mrs. Allen V. Pickett Mr. and Mrs. Allen V. Pickett. 417 North Poplar street will celebrate their 50th wedding anniversary with an open house for friends and relatives i n their home on Sunday December 6 from 2 to' 4 p. m. Allen V. Pickett and the former Amelia J. Puckett, o f Kempton were married on December 2. 1914 at the home of Rev. and Mrs: J. J. Mcintosh. Tipton. The couple has made j-Tipton their home ever since ; their marriage. I Pickett lias spent his life j time as a car inspector for the ; LE and W and the Nickel Plate railroad. lie retired from his joD ;n J:158. The couple are parents of t w o children Mrs. Kenneth Reading, of Valparaiso and Cecil R. Pickett, of Tipton. They also, have one granddaughter and five step grandchildren and II step great grandchildren. Tuna Chutney Dip For Those Holiday Parties and Guests Here's a dip that's really different. You'll really keep them guessing with this one. Canned tuna, one of America's favorite foods, combines with cream cheese and chutney in the tastiest dippiest blend yet. Dip-w-ise, tihs is a thrifty as well as delectable snack for the holidays. Tuna's in good supply at good prices at your local store. Stock up so you're always prepared for unexpected guests. Tuna-Chutney Dip is a snap to fix and it's all planned to make a lot for a big holiday party. All you have to do is blend the mild, delicate tuna chunks with the other ingredients in a simple one-bowl operation. Serve with crackers, pretzels, or chips. TUNA CHUTNEY DIP 2 eight-ounce packages cream cheese cup mayonnaise i U cup prepared mustard I'* teaspoon cayenne 4 eansfG'i or 7 ounces each; tuna in vegetable oil \'2 cup chopped chutney Cream together cream cheese, mayonnaise and mustard; stir in cayenne. Add tuna and chutney; blend well. Serve with crisp crackers. YIELD: Approximately five cups dip. PARENTS OF SON Mr. and Mrs. Roger G. Coy are parents of a son. Brian Gifford, born on November 25. Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Vonnie R. Coy, of Indianapolis and maternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Gerald F. Loft, of Tipton. ATTENTION FARMERS ASK FOR FREE CATTLE FEEDERS FEEDING GUIDE AT YOUR CO-OP ELEVATOR TIPTON — KEMPTON SHARPSVILLE Little New York Mrs. Eugene Kirby Sunday dinner guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Venton Thomas and family were Mrs. Mary Reichard, of Largo, Fla.; Mr. and Mrs. Llovd Beaver and Mr. and Mrs. Cad Goff. . Mr. and Mrs. Preston Ploughe have returned ' home from a visit with Mr. and Mss. Cyril Reddish and family in Florida. While there they visited Cyprus Gardens and many other places of interest. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Kirby and son. Guy, .Mr: and Mrs. Eugene Kirby and son, -David, Mrs. Everett Kirby and Mrs. Goldie Samuels spent Thanksgiving in the home of Mrs. Julia Giger, Franklin. Other guests were Messers and Mesdames Ray Meyers and daughter, Jane, of Rockford, Mich.; Jams Giger and family, Oscar Legan and family and George White and family, of Franklin. Mrs. M«-ry Reichard, of Largo, Fla. has been visiting in the home of Messers and Mesdames Cad Goff, John Venton Thomas and family and Lloyd Beaver. Mr. and Mrs. Garnet Thornton and family are living in their new home, northwest of Ekin. WINDFALL Mrs. Ted Barrett Miss Sheri Martin, of Washington, D. C. has returned home after spending Thanksgiving holidays with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Donald Martin. Mr. and Mrs. Mr.rk Daugherty have returned home from visiting Mr. and Mrs. Barrett Ringo, of Middletown and Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Daughtery, of Anderson. Miss Lenore PJummer was a Thanksgiving day dinner guest of her brother and family, Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Plummer, of near Muncie. Want Ads Pay Betty Crocker HomemakerTest Given at Schools A program which has attracted a total enrollment of more than three and a half million girls during the past decade will find senior girls at Tipton high school and St. Joseph's Academy taking a knowledge and attitude examination o n homemaking today. They are among a half million girls in more than 14,000 of the nation's high schools who are participating in the 1S65 Betty Crocker Search for the American Homemaker of Tomorrow. At stake are awards ranging from attractive pins to $110,000 in scholarships. The program is the only national scholarship competition exclusively for high s,chool senior girls. The local winners will be the girls Avho score highest in each school in the 50-minute test, j They will receive an award pin and (heir papers will be iligible for state competition. The highest ranking Homemaker of Tomorrow' in each state then will receive a $1,500 scholarship. Her school will be presented a set of Encyclopae­ dia Britannica by Encyclopae­ dia Britannica, Incorporated. Each state runner-up will receive a S500 scholarship. Next spring, State Be 11 y Crocker Homemakers of Tomorrow, each with a school advisor, will be guests on an expense-paid educational tour to Colonial Williamsburg, Va Washington, D. C. and New York City. The trip will culminate with the naming of the 1965 Betty Crocker All-American - Homemaker of Tomorrow. Her scholarship will be raised to $5,000 with national runners-up receiving scholarships, respectively, raised to $4,000, S3,000 and S2.000. Juding for national honors is on the basis of original test scores of stale winners plus personal observation and interviews during the tour. . •.. , General Mills, Incorporated, launched the Betty Crocker search in the 1954-55 school year to emphasize the importance of homemaking as a career. More than a million dollars in scholarships has been awarded. The examination each year is prepared by Science Research associates, Chicago, which also is in charge of scoring papers and judging. Mrs. Waggoner Entertains Club ,Mrs. Eugene Kirby •Members of Club 22 Home Demonstration club met for their November meeting in the home.of Mrs. Robert Waggoner. Mrs. John Venton Thomas, president, opened the meeting with, the thought for the month. The flag pledge and club creed were led by Mrs. Giles Stowers and Mrs. Ralph Wim- borough. Mrs. Lloyd Alexander read "A Prayer For Thanksgiving." Minutes of the. previous meeting were read by Mrs. Waggoner. Eleven members responded to roll call by naming their favorite pastime. Mrs. Earl Frederick Jones related the history of the song of the month, "For the Beauty of the Earth," and led the group in singing the song. It was announced that there would be one club membership vacancy and candidates to fill this vacancy were discussed. The group decided that for the •• Christmas dinner, each member attending would pay the hostess fifty cents toward the meat and bring a covered dish. It will be held on December 10 at the home of Mrs. Edwin Storms. "Food Fads" was the subject of the illustrated lesson presented by Mrs. Kenneth Cline. A dish was prepared for members to sample and recipe leaflets were distributed. The business meeting was closed with prayer led by .Mrs. (Continued on page 6) 20 DAYS OF SHOPPING LEFT 'TILL CHRISTMAS Cooper's Home Furnishings First Christmas Gifts Brought to Christ Child It is generally accepted that th'e very first Christmas gifts in the world were those brought to the Christ Child by the Wise Men: the thre kings who traveled great distances on their camels bringing gold, frankincense and myrrh, the most valuable commodities of their lands. We sometimes forget that the shepherds tending their flocks on the nearby hills circling Bethlehem reached the stable first with the simple, precious gift of their love. In our own Christmas gift- giving, how hard it is to remember that the gift is only a symbol of the affection behind it; that truly the gift without the giver is bare. And so our gifts are inappropriate, often embarrassingly eleborate or coldly impersonal. Let's try this year to give as children give. Let's give something with real meaning b e - tween us and our friend. It might be a book of shared poems, a framed photograph of a place we both love, a beloved record album, a poster. A n y- thing that evokes the special quality of our friendship. •Miss Kinkead, women's consultant says that close friends aften exchange the gift of their time. One young unmarried gal wih umpteen years of babysitting behind her, gave her best friend, a quite new mother, a little white card -o n tvhich she'd writen: "redeemable for one weekend of he most doting type of baby-sitting Fridaf evening to Sunday evening. You name the time." Another girl gave one of her friends a pair of ski mittens with a card promising "six ski ing lessons, guaranteed to teach you or else!" Still another whose friend was expecting a baby, offered "myself as your part-time slave from 6 p. m. to 8 p. m. weekdays during your first two weeks home from the hospital." Jean Kinkead, the mother of five children, including one who's in college and one about (Continued on Page 6) Evangelist Rev. Leonard Bertelson Conducting revival services at Kempton Christian c h u r ch continuing until December 4 is Rev. Leonard Bertelson, of Converse. He begins each evening showing colored slides of countries he toured this sum mer. Tonight he will show slides of Hong Kong and his sermon will 'e "An Ideal Soul-Winner." On Wednesday he will show slides of India and his sermon topic will be "How to Face Death.' Thursday he will show slides of Lands of the Bible followed by the sermon "The Christ ians and the Lord's ReUirn." His closing service on Friday will feature more slides o n Lands of the Bibles and his sermon will be "Selling the Chl'**f*h i" our. fniim "nit» " THE UNUSUAt "BANNER IS FELT—no hemming—edged with a looped fringe and lettered with a flat metallic braid, glued or sewn down. . #F7 A GIFT YOU MAKE Is always a most welcome one and yon don't have to be an expert. The novel Christmas "tree" is made by gluing green and red ball fringe to a base of styrofoam or cardboard. You may also want to make one to match your color scheme year 'round. Rev. Ron DeLong Song leader at the service is Rev. Ron DeLong, a graduate of Milligan college, Johnson City, Tenn. He has held pastor atcs in Erwin, Tenn., Jamestown and is presently at Attica Meat Calendar For December December is short days and long evenings and dozens o f projects competing for time What with family get-togethers and partying, menu plannin; will' require special attention this month. Ham, that welcome answer to what to serve? will be in good supply, about the same as a year ago. Beef roasts are another mainstay of feslive meals. And those leftovers make such a tasty addition to the next day's cold meat tray. For economy company fare, dress up a pot roast with fruit and spices. Beef supplies continue to be plentiful. The American Meat Institute estimates that production will be more than a year ago. December is in the middle of the main pork production period. Pork chop suey with rice would be a simple way to supply a hearty meal on a busy day. For party nibbling, serve barbecued spareribs. Pork production is expected to be less than a year ago. Hog farmers have cut back on their operations because of poor financial returns. In spite of the decrease, there will be a plentiful supply. While veal supplies will show a seasonal decline in December, there will be more veal than last year - perhaps five per cent more than a year ago. Lamb supplies have decreased, cates and posters proclaim, meat counter can solve many shopping problems for you. Gay holiday packages, gift certifi- A thoughtful c stop at your "Give and serve meat for Ploughes Host Fellowship Class Party on Thursday Mrs. Eugene Kirby Alembers of Fellowship class of Hills Baptist church were entertained at their November class party Thursday evening in the home of Mr. and Mrs. George Ploughe, near Pickard. George Ploughe, president, was in charge of the business meeting. Mrs. Ploughe led the group in singing, "In the Service of the King" and "My Faith Looks Up To Thee." Mrs. Everett Johnson was accompanist. The thought for the mon'.h was, "It is thanking Ood for your talents and abili- ies by accepting them as obligations to be invested for "'the common good." For H"vo 'i "nnl TV ^'-IT' A '"S, Llovd Beaver read scrntye 'rnm Psalm ani an article. "Old New England Ostoms an r l T?f »iw T h » v O v, <s»r'"»d Thanksgiving." R csnnn rive -pndin" w»« Mlo'.""'l ^ v "rO 'jn •'nging. "Pmise God r o m Whim A 11 P '"SJin"<; F '"W." Th n ?"*niin d °°id rt d t rt Ki»*n f> 'ift «\"hange at the.Christmas ne"tin'*. Mrs. Edith Johnson in charge ->f entertainment read an a r ti- -le. "Thanksgiving" by John Ti'rnipseed and conducted con- •?sts. Cont°st winn"'\s w n •" f inv. ^rank Smith. Judy Smith. •»'••.«!. Lloyd Beavr anl E '-T °t' fnlins^n. Mrs. HmvnnJ Boy or •ecoivrd a sr> n cial n-izo. Refreshments were =crv «d to H"". an'' Mrs. F~ink Smith and daughter, Becky, Messers and Mesdames Everett Johnson. Lloyd Beavn-- Homer Crawford, Oren Johnson. Joe Snow. Howard BoVer and Mrs. Clayton Jones. The remainder of the evening was spent socially. ^J^now 'IJour ^JeaclierS 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. A native of Brookville he is presently residing at Noblesville. He received his education at Ball State Teachers college, Muncie. Bruns is a member of Theta Xi Social fratcr- ni'v and ISTA. Bruns is. single and for hobbies enjoys music, all sports, bridge, reading and nolitics. He also enjoys meeting and talking to pecjle. A r-w \f>. h -r at Tipton lunior high school is Miss Kay Stevens who teaches Horns Ec- ommics. A native of Greenfield she is rre-rntlv residin; nt 236 South Conde street. •"i=s Stov-p^ \vho : is in her first year of teaching received her education at Colorado Woman's college and Ball Suite Teachers college. Munci?. Her hobbies are knitting and sewing. u i« St""'"ns is i momhor of American Home Ecommi-s association. NEA, ISTA. Tipton Classroom Teachers, Tri Kappa sorcrity and Girl Scouts. She-is also the leader of Brownie scout trooo 339. The annual revival meeting at Hills Baptist church began on November 29 and will continue until December 5. Rev. Frank Smith will give the sermons and singing will be led by Rev. James Anderson. Club Calendar TUESDAY Ways and Means club — 7:30 p.m., Mrs. A. L. Cataline, 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—G:30 p.m., Mrs. Mabel Jones. 116 Oak street. Women of Moose — 7 p.m., executive; 7:30 p.m., regular meeting. THURSDAY Jackson Community club — 1 p.m., Mrs. Ora Gunkel, route 3. ' Hobbs Ladies Aid — 6 p.m., Wilburn's party house . Friendly Club — 2:30 p.m., 'Mrs. Ella Wilson, 217 North West street. Entre Nous club — 2:15 p.m., Mrs. Jean Groves, 216 North Conde street. Tipton Union WCTU — 2 p.m., Mrs. Charles Bryan, 320 North Main street. Embroidery circle — 2:30 p.m.. Mrs. David Compton, 219 West Washington street. American Legion Auxiliary —. 7:30 p.m.. Legion home . FRIDAY Goldsmith WSCS — 12 noon, G olds mi t h Methodist church. Standerford class — G p.m.. West Street Christian church. Mrs. iv\ary Meet another new teacher at Tipton Junior high school. Mrs. Mary Sue Huggler. She teat-has eighth grade math and science, also seventh and eighth grade iiealth and physical edjeation. A native of Atlanta she is presently making her home in jharp.sville with her" husband !oe. son. Randall Joe a n d /.vir.-v Linda Kiy and Lynda!: Jay. She received her education at Ball State Teachers col •rge and will receive her mas- rs d?grec from Ball State in June. Mrs. Huggler gained her teaching experiences at E 1 wood Haynes Junior high school, Kokomo Junior high school and Kokomo high school. For hobbies she enjoys sports and reading and belongs to Kappa Delta Pi an education honorary and Pi Lambda Theta a women's honorary. She has also been a Girl Scout Counselor. • Mrs. Huggler is a member of Eastern Star and Sharpsville Methodist church of which she is a Sunday school teacher and MYF counselor. She is also the summer recreation director at Sharpsville. Kuna.d M . uarj. Another new teacher at the high school is Richard A. Garst. He teaches beginning and advanced biology. Garst a native of Dayton, Ohio and is presently living on route 3 ivith his wife, Ellen and two year old daughter, Cindy. Garst received his A. B. degree at Manchester college, attended the University oi Cincinnati school of Pharmacy and j received his master's in Biolo- I gy at University of Michigan. ] He has taught at Tiopecanne. Valley School corporation for two years and two years at the University of Michigan, .Mich., on a teaching fellowship. For hobbies he enjoys fishing, naturalist, camping and i other outdoor recreations. Garst I." Mel Burns Meet Mel Bruns a new teacher at Tipton high school who teaches Sophomore and Junior English! He is in his first year of teaching. is a member of ISTA, American Federation of Wildlife, National Science Teachers association and the Church of the Brethren. Send greetings d a i 1 y with a Christmas gift subscription to THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE. COUNCIL TO MEET The Women's council of Windfall Christian church will meet Wednesday at 7:30 p. m. at the church. Mrs. Eddie Nash and Mrs. Dwight Foreman will be program leaders for the evening. Hostesses are -M e s dames Mark Patterson, William Clouser, James Fennell, Delbert Fennell, Miss Betty Wittkamper and Miss Shirlev Vittkamper. ''\ 'j^ffl Christmas." It would certainly be an easy way to handle your Christmas list. *Y]f\onarcli LETTERHEAD STATIONERY FOR FOR CL Itridtmad an idea) gift that will be remembered! Monarch Letter Heads (Ladies) 100 Sheets $ 9.10 500 Sheets $10.85 } 20 lb. Bond 20% off ORDER EARLY FOR DELIVERY BEFORE CHRISTMAS Sales Tax not included Tipton Daily Tribune TAGS — OFFICE FORMS — WEDDING INVITATIONS — POSTERS FALVEY'S IN COOPERATION WITH BANNER'S FAMILY DAY' WEDNESDAY — DECEMBER 2 .9 A. M. TO 8:30 P. M. WILL GIVE A |0% DISCOUNT ON OUR COMPLETE SELECTION OF MERCHANDISE PURCHASED OR PLACED IN LAY-A-WAY ON THAT DAY! By PHIL NICHOLS "The Great Society" is a lofty thought being talked about. Lets mull it over. For example— The Pilgrims lived in difficult times. They dared not even hepe for the soft comforts of our present day conviences. But, they were humble and proud in their priceless possession cf faith. In spite of their deprivations, theirs vras a "Great Society" because God was in their midst, in their minds and hearts. There' can be no "Great Society" in any community of greed or Godlessness. When desires for higher living standards, for greater quantities and qualities of comforts and conviences cause a resettling of the spirit of man . . . and when in discussion, como- tion and confusion, a desire for spiritual need is lacking, the re- ' suit will be a "Greedy Society". No sweet conversation can develop a "Great Society" as long as mild curiosity. Indifference, insincere lip service or sour skepticism toward spiritual needs exist. There can only be' a successful pilgrimage on the Glory Road toward a "Great Society" when we hear anc- heed the Voice that warns us to detour •around the danger—the Voice that tells us of the risks in seeking materialisfics at the cost of losing our souls along the way. PHIL NICHOLS, Young-Nichols Funeral Home Phone OS 5-4780 2U W. Jefferson

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