Saturday, Dec. 5,1964 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE PAGE 3 News and Views of the feminine lAJorld By JANICE MtCORD Phone OS 5-2115 Between 7:30 A.M. - 4 P.M. P(; 9 ld 3,otk rem ¥ By Waneta I. Collins The Wall Street Journal recently printed this sparkling little gem. It was written by L D. Harris, chief of police at Manassas Park, Va., and distributed at a Parent-Teacher Association meeting: ' Aiawys we hear the plaintive cry of the teen-agers: "What can we do? Where can we go?" The Answer is. . .GO HOME. Hang the storm windows, paint the woodwork. Rake the leaves. world, where someone is waiting to speak to you." During a recent overnight stay at the Denver Hilton hotel, it was pleasant to find the following books on a shelf at the head of the bed: "Pierre of the Big Top; a story of a Circus Poodle" by Col. S.T: Meek; "Lord Vanity" by "Shellabarger; "Sea Wyf" by J.M. Scott; the Holy Bible; "Postmark Murder" by Mignon Eberhart; •The Black and the Red" by Mow the lawn. Shovel the walk. ; Elliott Paul:- "Death in Lilac Wash the earn. Learn to cook. (Time" by Frances Crane, and Joyce Ann Masidonski : Wr. and Mrs. John William I Masidonski, 7403 Colorado avenue, Hammond announce the | engagement and approaches I marriage of their d a u g h t er, I Joyce Ann Masidonski a n d j Francis Jcsaph Hellmann, son i of Mr. and. Mrs. Francis Jos- i eph Kellmann Sr., route 4. The bride-elect graduated from Bishop Noll Institute and Holy Cross School of.Nursing, South Bend and is presently employed at St. Joseph hospital, Kokomo. Her fiance, an alumnus of Tipton high school is employed at Guide Lamp, Division o f General Motors, Anderson. The couple is planning a January wedding. Scrub seme floors. Repair the sink. Bui'.d a boat. Get a job. He'p the minister, or priest, '.hi' Red Cross, the Salvation Army. Vijit the sick. Assist the poor. Study your '.essoin'. And then when you are through and not tired, read' a book. Your parents do not owe you entertainment. Your v i' does no! owe you recreation facilities. The world does not owe you a living. You owe the world something. You owe it your time and energy and your "The Gospel of St. Mark Most of these books are available from your Tipton County Library, and here they are free to all residents, of the county. It is encouraging t o know, however, that a hotel chain as large as the Hilton recognizes that an assortment a S c | of books is one more comofrt that they can offer to their guests to make them enjoy their stay. Bulletin Board The bulletin board at Tipton | talents so that no one will be j County Library is a sort of contemporary greeting card in oversize. The after-Thanksgiving and before-Christmas time at war cr in poverty, or SICK or lonely again. In plain, simple words: Grow up. quit being a cry baby, get out of your: j s we u represented with a cle- drepm world and start acting ver little gnome chopping down ATLANTA Mrs. Arnold Redmcn A Union Thanksgiving service was held Wednesday evening. November 25 at Atlanta Methodist church. Mr. and Mrs. John Reed Mohler and family and Mrs. Vera Mohler were a m o n g Thanksgiving day dinner guests of Mrs. Joyce Kauffman, of Indian Heights, near Kokomo. Mrs. Alma Huffman s pent from Wednesday until Sunday with her daughter. Mrs. James Mannon and family, of Pendleton. On Thanksgiving they were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Duane Ormes and family, of near Middletown. Other guests were Mr. and Mrs. John Ormes of Middletown and Mrs. Edna Brown and daughter Alma, of Pendleton. like a man or a lady. What Is A Book? We give thanks to some unknown author for this: A book is a tranquilizer or a stimulant, depending upon who takes it. A book is a land mine, a time bomb, set to go off when it hits the mind of its reader. A book is a baby sitter that does not have to be paid. A book dropped into an eager mind is like one of those little Japanese magic tricks, a pressed flower that opens up when you drop it into a glass of water. Or as Murray McCain says in a recent book very neatly entitled "Books!," "A book is like another room, or another town, or another a Christmas tree at the top of the word, and shouting "Hey! It's Almost Time." Stop in and enjoy this modern and timely display, and while you are there, you will want to borrow a few books or records to get vou in the almost time mood. Mr. and Mrs. Gary Worden and son, of Rockford, 111. visited over the weekend Mr. and Mrs. Nolan Duncan and sons, of Atlanta and Mr. and Mrs. William Worden and daughter, of Tipton. Mrs. John Menefee, of Burney visited for a few days her son. Glen Menefee and family. Mr. .and Mrs. Roy Small were among Thanksgiving day dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Smith and sons, of Tipton. Billy Boyer, of Fort Wayne visited over Thanksgiving weekend with his grandparents Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Gullion and other relatives. CAMELOT nwsroflflr A CLASSIC ' ACHIEVEMENT 5Q .95 Lutheran Ladies Conduct Annua! Christmas Party Lutheran Ladies Aid conducted their annual Christmas party for ladies of the congregation. Mrs. James "Weismiller served as chairman of the committee planning the event. A Christmas card contest was conducted as guests arrived with Mrs. 'Paul Quade the winner. Following the contest, guests enjoyed a dessert smorgasbord. A program followed with the welcome given by Mrs. Weismiller. Mrs. Pauline Smelser read the history of how the p'oinsclta came to be the Christmas flower. "The Christmas Story" was read by Miss ! Ellen Weismiller. A piano recital was presented by Roberta and Ellen Schweitzer. Mrs. Omer Sloan related the Christmas story "Three Christmas Cards." Itev. Klausmeier spoke on the meaning of Christmas and the group sang sever- •ll Christmas carols accompanied by Mrs. Mohn Schulenburg at the piano. A gift exchange was enjoyed by all. Serving on the committee with Mrs. Weismiller were Mcs- dames Herman Quade, William Quade, Ralph Rump, John Schulenburg, Melvin Schulenburg, Orville Schulenburg, Walter Schulenburg, Edwin Schweitzer, Omer Sloan, Arthur Smelser, Pauline Smelser, Louis Tucschcr, - Elmer Weismiller and Miss Edna Weismiller. 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 teactu>r t i n the corporation. I Still another new teacher at the high school is David E. Kerchenfant who teaches Jvood- working, machine shop and arts and crafts. A native of Warsaw, he is single and is making his home in Tipton. ! Kerchenfant received his education at Ball State Teachers college, Mnncie. attended I.BM. commercial school at Fort Wayne. He is presently in his first year of teaching. • For hobbies he enjoys winter sports; summer water sports, reading and working with machinery. He is a member of I.S.T.A., Indiana Industrial Ep- solin PL Tail and Arts associa- Jeanine Wade A new teacher at Tipton high school is Mrs. Jeanine Wade who teaches French, Latin and English. A native of McLean. Va., she is presently making her home in Tipton with her husband Wayne. Mrs. Wade attended William and Mary college, Williamsburg, Va., received her M.A. at Ohio State and also attended Indiana university. She gained her teaching experience a t Sharpsville-Prairie high school. A member of Phi Beta Kappa for hobbies she enjoys reading and singing. ^eweier SELECT BAR LONDON (UPI) — A bar at the Royal Society for the Prevention of Accidents exhibition will sell alcoholic drinks to non- driving visitors and only milk shakes to visiting motorists. CENTENARIAN DIET SOFIA, Bulgaria (UPI)—The Sofia newspaper Trud said Bulgaria has 1,384 centenarians, including 928 women and 456 men. It said their chief diet was vegetable fats, sour milk and fruit. Most drink alcohol, but nooci excessively, the paper said. Mrs. Redmon Entertains for Atlanta WSCS Mrs. Arnold Redmon Atlanta Methodist Woman's Society of Christian Service met for their November meeting in the home of Mrs. Arnold Redmon, president who called the meeting to order. Mrs. Otto Hughes presented the prayer calendar. Roll call was answered by "Something I Am Thankful For." Mrs. Bill Shock read the minutes of the October meeting and Mrs. Emma Davis gave the treasurer's report. The president thanked all who had helped with the election meals and with the bazaar and bake sale held recently. The Christmas project for remembering shut-ins was discussed and each member chose a shut-in to do something special for at Christmas. A white elephant exchange for m e m - bers will be held at the December meeting. Several officers gave reports. Mrs. Davis discussed some new literature and handbooks that are now available. Mrs. Eugene Holliday reported on the study class being held each Tuesday evening at the church. Choir rehearsal preparing music for the Christmas program is being held at 6:30 p.m. Tuesday evenings. Day of training for nominating committees will be held on December 14 and the annual WSCS meeting will be held on March 31 at Peru. Mrs. Holliday previewed next month's meeting which will be on December 22 at the home of .Mrs. Bill Shock with Mrs. George Shock in charge of the worship and program.' A pitch- in supper will precede the meeting. Mrs. Macklyn Bradish was in charge of the worship and program and gave a very interesting lesson on "We Would See Jesus and The Life Within." The hostess assisted by Mrs. Floyd Cline and Mrs. Larry Knapp served refreshments to one guest, Mrs. Elizabeth Redmon, of near Atlanta and members Mesdames Alma Huffman, Opal Beaver, Emma Davis, 'Marcellus Herrin, Frank Coss, Eugene Holliday, Otto Hughes, Macklyn Bradish, Grover Davis, William Shock .and Pearl Small. Annual Christmas Party Conducted For Church Group Mrs. Ted Barrett The Women's Fellowship of the Brethren church met Tuesday at the church for their annual Christmas party and gift exchange. A carry-in dinner was served at the noon hour with grace being offered by Mrs. Elmer Richards. The long dining tables were decorated in keeping with the Christmas season. The afternoon meeting w a s conducted by Mrs. John Miner, president and opened with singing "Joy to the World." Mrs. Thomas Davis read the second chapter of Luke for devotions, and followed with prayer. Roll call and secretary's report was given by Mrs. John Turner. Mystery pal gifts were revealed around a lighted Christmas tree and new ones drawn for the coining ye;-r. Specui prizes were received by Mrs. Richard Davis. Mrs. Jack Stout and Miss Pamela Reed. Mr?. Roy Johnson dismissed the meeting with prayer. There were 38 members and children present and g u e s t s were Mrs. Johnny Matchcitc j and Mrs. Michael Tolie. The Most Famous Reindeer of All Dr. and Mrs. E. B. Moser | are spending the winter in St. Petersburg, Fla. David E. Kerchenfant FASHONETTES Then ewest teen-age tog fad: Army suplus hooded raincoats. The boxy, seven-eighth coats are being worn by both sexes. Mr. and Mrs. John Shockney and son. Charles entertained at dinner Thursday, Mr. and Mrs. David Shockney and family, of Kokomo: Mrs. -Mae Teter. of (-.reentown; Mr. and Mrs. Nea! Shockney and family and Mrs. Grace Shockney, of Windfall. Dwight Foreman has entered Tipton County hospital for observation and treatment. H. Wayne Wade Also a new teacher at the high school is 11. Wayne Wade who teaches Speech and English. A native of Indianapolis he is presently residing in Tipton with his wife Jeanine. Wade received his edcuation at Morehead State college, Kentucky, Indiana university and Sue Bennett Junior college, London, Ky. His teaching experience was gained at Florence, Ky., where he taught for one year, North Vernon for two years and Windfall. A member of the Tipton Classroom Teachers association and Indiana State Teachers association, he enjoys for hobbies music, drama and travel. In men's slacks and walking shorts the key words for spring nent press fabrics are in polyester-cotton blends as well as cotton-nylon cloths. Many sel: belts have brass buckles. Some makers offer ribbon sportswear belts in regimental colors and ( stripes. Little theater suits of crisp, firmly woven cotton ottoman ride high on fashion's "most wanted" list. Jackets lean to blazer lines. Favorite colors: blac kor white. Women in slacks and men in sweaters are an indignity t o other diners who dress for the occasion when dining out says For the gardener who likes to start his own. a new "black bottom" peat pot has a base fortified with cow manure and other plant growth foods which become available as seedlings develop ino rooted plants. Latest addition to a long line of marking pens contains a white opaque ink for permanent marking on metal, wood, cloth, leather, plastic, glass or paper. Beverly Hills designer Ron Postal. 'zBeing able to pay t h c check is no excuse for this display of bad taste," he maintains. b:z snow storm. The weather closed in, and Christmas nearly had to be postponed. And who saved the day? Why, Rudolph the Red-Nosed Reindeer! ONCE A MISFIT in Christmas-town bz- cause of his shiny, glo-.vir .s nose, Rudolph is the star of General Electric's full color musical Fantasy Hour. He and his pals, Yukon Cornelius and Hermey the Elf, will be seen all over the country cn NBC-TV from 5:30 to 6:30 p.mTEST. on December 6. • »ftti.SANrA c . 11 Rudolph -t^J the Rsd-Hosad SAM the SNOWMAN i\UDOLPH THE RED-NOSED REIN- DEEP." tells the story of the well-loved Christmas song in colored Animagic. Santa and Mrs. Claus, together with Sam the Snov.-man and all their North Po!e f.ionds join Rudolph, Cornelius and Hermsy in this rollicking, tuneful Christmas cfferlr .s. YUKON CORNELIUS K Cosmos Class Christmas Party The Cosmos class of Kemp Methodist church met in Fellowship Iiail for their annual Christmas carry-in dinner and gift exchange, with 25 members and four guests present. A short business session was conducted by President Mrs. Ada Goar. Mrs. Nellie Thomas gave devotions, reading a poem "The Spirit of Christmas." She also gave the treasurer's re port. Penelope Williams read from a child's book "Jes.is th; Little New Baby." A donation of ten dollars was eiven to Basher Boys school, Goshen. Officers for the coming year are president, Ada Goar: vice president. Penelope Williams; treasurer, Nellie Thomas; secretary.. Mayme Jones, and recording secretary, Lena Spradling. Advertise In The Tribune For the collegian: a South American white natural baby lamp campus coat. It retails for around S200. ADVERTISE IN THE TRIBUNE YOUR TREE HAS ARRIVED FROM OUR NORTHERN PLANTATION. SELECT EARLY! Harold and Berniece Lee WORRIED? NERVOUS Over Change-of-Llfe? late your mind. Cat welcome reMef with special woman'g mecffcliM Don't dread those years of misery, of sudden Hot flushes, WAYAS of weakness, irritability. If you are going: through the change, don't despair. Do as eountleas thousands of women do —take a special woman's medi- leine—Lydia E. Finkham Vegetable Compound—developed by a woman—specially it help woman try relieving such funo- ffce #eaffc SMCWM VM lee feaab tionally caused famal* distress. In doctors' teats woman after woman found that Pinkham's Compound gave dramatic heir without costly shots. Irritable ity is soothed, hot flashes subsided. So don't sit and brood and feel unable t* help yourself. You can feel better. Get Lydia 2. P'nkham VegeUV* Compound today. LYDIA £. PINKtiAH Club Calendar SUNDAY Loyal- Workers class—12 noon, Mrs. Salome Henderson. . Mix & Fix club — 6:30 p.m., Hull's Country Kitchen—Xmas dinner. MONDAY Helpers club—12 noon, Mrs. Ross McNeaI& route 5. CWF Brunch—11:30 a.m., West Street Christian church. Know How club—6:15 p.m., Mrs. Charles McQuinn, route 1. New Hope Club — 6:30 p.m., Hull's Country Kitchen. TUESDAY Merry Matrons club—12:30 p.m., Tom's cafeteria. Helping Hand club — 1 p.m., Hull's Country Kitchen. Hobbs Friendly club — 6:30 p. m., Wilburn's party house. Goldsmith club — Goldsmith Methodist church Rosary Chaper OES—7:30 p.m., Masonic hall. WEDNESDAY American Legion Auxiliary — Past President—6:30 p.m., Legion home. Send greetings daily with a Christmas gift subscription to THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE. 17 DAYS OF SHOPPING LEFT 'TILL CHRISTMAS Cooper's Home Furnishings OPEN FRIDAY AND SATURDAY UNTIL 8:30 P.M. OPEN 8 to 5 TUESDAY-WEDNESDAY-THURSDAY WE TAKE EVENING APPOINTMENTS BLUEPRINT FOR You have the BLUEPRINT for HAPPINESS . . . now all you need is a systematic system of SAVING . . . to make that BLUEPRINT transform into an actual HOME of YOUR DREAMS! OK ... stop in and talk to our people—QUALIFIED to advise you in regard to a LOAN for remodeling! * # * AM O DIVIDEND ON SAVINGS "HIGHEST IN THE AREA" Tipton Building & Loan Ass'n COURT STREET TIPTON, IND.
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