The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on December 8, 1964 · Page 4
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 4

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Tipton, Indiana
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Tuesday, December 8, 1964
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Page 4
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Tuesday, Dec. B/1964 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE PAGE 3 ^ame5 C ^Jliorp San ^ ows At home at 605 North Independence street after December 14 will be Mr. and -Mrs. James C. Thorp who were married on Saturday at 6:30 p. m., at Kempton Methodist church. Rev. Daniel Bengston, . minister. of the church united Donna Jean Hawkins, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Von M. Hawkins, route 1, Kempton and James C. Thorp, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ellsworth Thorp, route 3. Two candelabras with cedar around the base of the candles and white candles in the windows surrounded with cedar formed the setting for the dou-, ble ring ceremony. White bows marked the family pews. Organist Mrs. Dane Stroup played "I Love You Truly," "Because," "Prayer Perfect," "Oh Promise Me" and "The Lord's Prayer." White Taffeta Gown Given in marriage by her father the bride appeared in a floor length gown of white taffeta with long sleeves ending in bridal points over her hands. The gown featured a scooped neckline trimmed in pearls and a detachable chapel train over a controlled skirt. She wore a butterfly crown of lace, pearl and crystaLrhold- ing a silk illusion fingertip veil. She carried a cascade bouquet of white carnations and red holly. CHRISTMAS TREES RONNIE & JUDY SOTTONG 120 W. Jackson Tipton, Ind. Matron of honor was Mrs. Charlotte Baker, Indianapolis, who wore a red velvet dress with an empire waist, V neckline and sheath skirt. She carried white muffs with poinsetta and holly leaves. She wore a hat styled by the bride in red velvet shaped like a poinsetta. Bridesmaids were Mrs. Sam Thorp, Indianapolis; Miss Barbara Heller, of Kempton and Miss Susan Thorp, route 3. They wore dresses identical to that of the matron of honor. Best man was Sam Thorp, of Indianapolis. Ushering guests were Mike Teter, Goldsmith; Dave Clark, Atlanta; John Laugherbaugh, Kokomo; Dick Hawkins, and Donald McMullan, Kempton. Mrs. Hawkins, chose for her daughter's wedding, a two-piece bitter green lace dress with white and green. accessories. She wore a corsage of white carnations trimmed in red. Mrs. Thorp, mother of the bridegroom, chose a two-piece blue and green < floral' brocade sheath dress with blue accessories. She wore a corsage of white carnations trimmed i n red. Reception Follows Mrs. William Morris was in charge of the reception which was taken care of by WSCS members immediately following the ceremony. Serving a t the reception were Misses Julie Haller, Katie Jackson, both of Kempton and Jeanne Anne Urbin,' Lafayette. The serving "table was centered with a three-tiered wedding cake decorated with red rose buds. Also, decorating the table was holly, cedar and wedding bells. Near the serving table was a silver, Christmas tree trimmed with red balls, while red and white Christmas bells hung above the table. Approximately 200 guests attended -from Tipton, Kempton, Kokomo, Indianapolis, Greens-. Club Officers Attend Training School Monday Approximately 110 women from the 26 Home Demonstration clubs of Tipton county attended Officer's Training school at the 4-H and Community building on Monday. The school is sponsored by the county council of Home Demonstration clubs each year for the new officers, major committee chairmen and project leaders in order that the new leadership may have a better understanding of their offices. Tipton County Home Demonstration council is affiliated with the extension service of Purdue University and consists of the 26 presidents, five council officers, the County Extension agent, Miss Ruth Wimer and the county chorus president whenever there is a chorus and the retiring county president. Since the clubs are a part of Purdue's extension s e r v ice, their main purpose is educar tipnal. Two project leaders from each club attend the leader training meetings' and take the lessons back to their respective clubs. The annual training school helps the new officers and project leaders to better understand, their duties. Extension work is a nationwide system of education and was- established by the Smith Lever Act by the Federal Government on May 8, 1914. The extending of home economic information from Purdue to Indiana clubs" has been by the training of leaders through home economic specialists and extension agents. Extension work in Tipton county extends back to January 18, 1910, at which time it was an auxiliary of the County Farmers Institute, finally grow ing into our present type of clubs. Membership is open t o any woman in the county. The ladies assembled dnHhe auditorium with Mrs.' Frank Meister, county president, pre : siding. Since so many officers are also project leaders, Mrs. Herman Lewis addressed the entire group, giving suggestions for being a good project lead : er. The group was urged to be enthusiastic and' well prepared when giving lessons. Miss Ruth Wimer suggested that leaders read books, magazines and articles on their subjects so that they might have all the knowledge they could for their lessons. They should be accurate in reporting what the lesson leaders say. After this joint session, the women went to their classes with the following instructors, presidents and vice ' presidents, Mrs. Frank Meister and Mrs. Paul Dawson; secretaries, Mrs. Harold Boyd; treasurers, Mrs. Joe Henderson; news correspondents, Miss Eugenia Nunemaker; reading chairmen, Mrs. Wanita Collins from the Tipton Library, and health and safety, Miss Ruth Winier, County Extension agent. At the close of the sessions, there was a tea given by the Rosary Society Christmas Party Monday Evening A pitch-in dinner was enjoy ed by members of Rosary so ciety at St. John's school at 6:30 p. m. when'they met on Monday for a Christmas party, Guests were seated in indivi dual tables which were covered •.with white cloths, centered with candles made with Christmas tree ornaments and greenery. The officers' table was cov ered with a red cloth centered with candles and a sleigh filled with cones and greenery. A large silver tree formed the setting for the gifts w h i ch were exchanged. Hostesses for the party were the groups of Mrs. Robert Cage and M r s. Louis Weber. President Mrs. Raymond O'Malley conducted a short business meeting. Two Christmas dinners which the society will serve was discussed.' On December 12 a Christmas dinner for Steel Parts employees will be served with groups of .Mrs. Paul Ripberger and Mrs. Leonard Zielgler in charge of the kitchen. Groups of' Mesdames Richard Rubush, Frank Moore, Dallas Ressler, Francis 'Powell and Paul H. Koors will sponsor this project. The Christmas dinner for the Saddle club will be sponsored by the group of Mrs. James Baker while Mrs. Ziegler's group will be in charge of the kitchen. Christmas cards will be mailed to all members who are shut-ins. Members voted to purchase a. tuberculous bond. Reports were given by Mrs Robert Gall and Miss Maxine Comer and the meeting was was closed with prayer by Rev. Jerome Walski. Mrs. William Speckbaugh entertained with a Christmas story "Three Little Christma Cards." This was followed with an exchange with Mesdames Cage, Robert Coppock and Fred Bolton in charge. . Special prizes were awarded to Mesdames Ed Bath, John Ferguson and Lowell Kinder. The groups of Mrs. Francis Powell .and Mrs. James Schin- laub will be in charge of the January meeting. Church Group Has Luncheon On Wednesday The Women's Association of Presbyterian church held its December meeting recently under the leadership of the president, ' Mrs. Robert Heron. A pitch-in luncheon, was enjoyed in the. church dining room with the executive committee as hostesses. Officers for 1965 installed by Rev. • Harold W. .Davis were president, Mrs. Robert Heron; first vice president, Mrs. Forest Thomas; second vice president, Mrs. Calvin Kunkle; recording secretary, Mrs. Thomas Biddle; corresponding secretary, Mrs. Pauline Overman; treasurer, Mrs. Charles Beal, and Westminster circle chairman, Mrs. Don Whisler. A Christmas program was presented by Mrs. Nina Young, assisted by Mrs. M a u ri c e Thompson. The events surrounding the birth of Jesus were depicted with the help of scripture, song and pictures. The meeting closed with prayer by Mrs. Young. burg, Frankfort, Kentland, Westfield and Goldsmith. For traveling the bride changed to a winter white Wool dress featuring an A line skirt trimmed in black and with black accessories. The bride is a 1961 graduate of Jefferson township and graduated from Methodist School of Nursing, Indianapolis in 1964. She is a registered nurse at Tipton County hospital. Her husband graduated from Jefferson township in 1961 and is employed at Szabo Food Vending Service, at Delco Radio Kokomo. Ifl/lonarcli LETTERHEAD STATIONERY FOR FOR iridtmad an ideal gift that will be remembered! Monarch Letter Heads (Ladies) 100 Sheets $ 9 500 Sheets $10 .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 members of 'Twill Do club, with Mrs. James Modisett, president, in charge. -Mrs. Max Martin and Mrs. Clyde Bunch served at the table, which was laid with a lace cloth and silver tea service at either end. A gold basket filled with pine cones with red candles o n either side centered the table. Tipton County Library open Monday-Wednesday- Friday till 8:00 p.m. C-tf Mrs. C. C. Bryan Conducts Meeting Women's Christian Temperance Union met at the home of Mrs. C. C. Bryan. The meeting opened with Mrs.. Bryan reading a poem, "These Precious Gifts." Christmas carols were sung in unison with Mrs. P. H. Cox at the piano. Mrs. Nellie Wright offered prayer. A plate offering was taken and illness reported. The secretary's report was given by Mrs. Kenneth Carter. Each member responded to roll call by giving a Bible verse. Mrs. Carter read a letter from a former member, Miss Anna Michel, who now lives in Frankfort. "He" prepareth the Way" was theme of devotions given b y Mrs. Raymond Little and she closed with prayer. "Yulwtide and the Fireside," was the lesson topic given by Mrs. Cox. She stated that, "It is true that often we let ourselves become carried away with traditions and fantasy, when we should experience anew the love of God who made the first Christmas a reality for all mankind and let us make our fireside aglow with expressions of love and praise to our Heavenly Father." She closed with prayer. Others having a share in presenting the lesson were Mesdames Edith Ludwig, Raymond Little, Kenneth Carter and Nellie Wright. Mrs. Cox read "What is Prayer." During the social hour refreshments were served by the hostess and co-hostesses M r s. Cox and Mrs. Little. The next meeting' will be on January 7 at the home of Mrs Don Clouse. Co-hostesses will be Mrs. G. H. Warne and Mrs. Edith Ludwig. Miss Pat Yeary Named Co-ed Correspondent Miss Pat Yeary, 13, route 1, has been named Co-ed Correspondent for the 1964-65 school year, according to an .announcement • by Miss Margaret Hanser, editor of Co-ed Magazine. Miss Yeary, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Agbert Yeary, is an eighth grade student at Tipton Junior high school. She was elected -by the home economics students. WINDFALL Mrs. Ted Barrett Mr. and Mrs. Myron Johnson and daughter, of near 'Portland were weekend guests of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Johnson and daughters. Mike Swinford, a student at Purdue university was a weekend guest' of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Swinford and family, southeast of Windfall. Mrs. Harold Green has been dismissed from Howard Community hospital, following' observation and treatment. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Berger entertained at dinner recently Messers and Mesdames Richard Berger and family, of Zionsiville; Robert Berger and family, and John Berger and son, all of Windfall. Mr. and Mrs. Keith Martin and son, of near Tipton were recent supper guests of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Donald Martin. Miss Carol Ann Mitchell, a teacher i n Hammond school was weekend guest of her parents,'Mr. and Mrs. June Mitchell, northwest of Windfall. Miss Molly Trimble entertained at dinner Sunday, Mrs. Mattie Allen, of Richmond; Mr., and Mrs. Carlton Trimble and family and Mr. and Mrs. Carl Trimble, aU of WindfalL Mr.- and Mrs. Burley Davis and family were Sunday guests of her sister and family, Mr. Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Everling,of Elwood. Perk up cooked white rice by adding such ingredients as grated cheese, chopped peanuts, parsley, onions, mushrooms and spices or herbs. Don't store potatoes, sweet potatoes, dry onions, eggplant and rutabagas in the refrigerator. They keep well in cool rather than cold storage. Miss Pat Yeary Selected for her qualities of leadership and enthusiasm for home economics, Miss Yeary will serve as junior advisor to the editors of Co-ed, national magazine for teen-age girls. She will keep - them informed of activities at Tipton Junior high. More than 4,000 Co-ed Correspondents throughout the United States and Canada report regularly. Presentation of a special Coed pin and card was made to Miss Yeary on Tuesday, Dec ember 1, by Miss Kay Stephens, home economics teacher at Tipton Junior high. Frances Beckett, Ray Woodruff Wed Sunday Frances K. Beckett and Ray L. Woodruff were united i n marriage at 4 p. m. Sunday in a single ring ceremony in the chapel of East Main Street Christian church, Elwood. Rev. J. E. .McCoy, minister of the church officiated. : Organist Mrs. Everett Tranbarger played "Whither Thou Goest," "Intermezzo," "I Love Thee," "I Love You Truly" and the traditional wedding march, The bride wore a blue petal silk dress, an orchid - corsage and a single strand of pearls. Only members of the immediate family attended the wedding and reception which followed the ceremony at the church. Mrs. Paul Egler and Mrs. Wanda Turner were in charge of the reception. The couple will make their home at route 3, Elwood. HOME CRAFT CLUB Members of Home Craft Home Demonstration club will meet for their Christmas dinner • on Friday at 12 noon at Hull's Country Kitchen. Chutney For The Holiday Season Time is ihe precious ingredient we all have too little of during the holidays. Here, because you can prepare it well in advance, is a dish to save you time — and the resulting blend of fruits and spices is a perfect complement to the Christmas turkey. The dish is Peach Chutney and it's from Pepperidge Farm Cookbook. Peach Chutney The following makes three pints. 8 large peaches, peeled, sliced. 2/3 cup almonds, blanced and split 7 sweet peppers, . seeded and chopped 3 medium-size onions, peeled and chopped Peel and pulp of 1 orange, chopped 1 clove garlic, peeled and chopped 4 ounces candied ginger, 1 cup seedless raisins 1 teaspoon salt 1 teaspoon powdered ginger 1-two-thirds cups granulated sugar 1-% cups cider vinegar ' Measure and prepare the above ingredients, leaving the peaches until last. Moisten the sugar with VA c\'ps vinegar, bring to a boil and cook for 5 minutes. Skim well, add the peaches and cook for 10 minutes, skimming again. Then add the peppers, onions, garlic,, ginger, salt, raisins and orange and lemon peel and pulp, and cook for 30 minutes, stirring frequently and skimming as necessary. Add the . almonds, powdered and another '/•> cup.vinegar and continue cooking l A hour, watching carefully and stirring frequently to prevent sticking. In the meantime sterilize 3 pint size jars. When the chutney is done, pour immediately into the well-drained jars, adjust the rubbers and seal tight. Mrs. Edith Miller Entertains WCTU The Friendship Women's Christian Temperance ( Union met at the home of Mrs>. Edith Miller. Mrs. Grace Slpaulding opened -with prayer, and took charge of some business which was approved. Christmas carols were sung and Mrs. Mildred Kinder gave devotions reading from John and telling the Christmas story. Mrs. Woodering, of Kokomo was present and told of her experience at the Kokomo Mission of which she and her husband was h'ead of. Then members and one guest and refreshments were served at the close of the meeting. Salute to Chili Concert at Clowes Hall on Saturday Minister Consular ' and Mrs. Hugo Vigorena, of Washington, D. C., composer Juan Orrego- Salas, and interpreter Mauricio Goldchain will come to Indianapolis to participate in the Salute to Chile concert being presented by the Indianapolis Symphony orchestra on Saturday evening. This is the 13th such Salute to a foreign city by the orchestra, in cooperation with the state of Indians, the city of Indianapolis, the Council on vvorld Affairs . and the United States information Agency. The concert, at Clowes Hall, is a Municipal concert,, open to the public, for which there is no admission charge. Izler. Solomon will conduct the performance which starts at 8:30 p.m. Minister Consular Vigorena will represent Chile in the official ceremonies in which greetings are exchanged between Santiago and Indianapolis. Lt. Governor Ristine will reprehent the state of Indiana and Mayor Barton; the city of Indianapolis. Also, expected from Washington are Secretary and Mrs. Ladilas Labre. Juan Orrego-Salas, . Chilean composer^ now on the music faculty at Indiana university, will be honored by the playing of one of his compositions, the suite from "The Tumbler's Prayer." The entire concert, including the salute ceremonies, will be tape recorded by the Voice of America and flown to Santiago for broadcast over Chilean radio stations. It is estimated by the United States Information) Agency that over. 50 million people overseas have heard concerts by the Indianapolis Symphony orchestra as a re-, suit of the 13-year-old salute program. Although other cities and symphony orchestras have participated in the program, Indianapolis and its orchestra have given more concerts, over a longer period of time, ' than any other city. WOMEN OF MOOSE A pitch-in supper will be conducted for Women of the Moose 616 on Wednesday at 6 p. m. with an executive meeting at 7 p. m. and the Christmas party at 7:30 p. m., with a dollar gift exchange. Plans are being made to fill a Christmas basket for the needy at this meeting. The American Legion Chrales Sturdevani POST No. 44 Regular Meetings 2nd-4th Thursday each month, 8 p.m. S. BRISTOW, Post Adjutant . © © © Run hard candy through a food chopper and sprinkle the bits on ice cream or frosted cakes. Send greetings daily with, a Christmas gift subscription to THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE. FESTIVE CANNED HAM Pretty enought for a Christmas party, tasty enought for one, too, is canned ham which has been heated and glazed with a fruit sauce. The colorful ham can be counted on to add a note of festivity to any Iriendly gathering during the holiday season. Canned ham is always an excellent choice for entertaining. Te meat needs little preparation and it is easily served. By PHIL NICHOLS . With Hi* exception of the Bible, I think reading about Lincoln can buoy one's spirits, can give hope when hope is needed, more than any other way. Sadly, but wisely, when you read about Lincoln, you see the greatness in the man. You see hew a great man is measured, unfortunately, after he has fallen, like you measure a tree after it is down, not while it stands. Lincoln never claimed to be an orator but his words put to shame the multisyllabled oratory of other statesmen. For example, read this— "I am. not bound to win, but I am bound to be true. I am not bound to succeed, but I am bound to live up to what I might have. I must stand with anybody who stands right; stand with him while he is right and part with him when he goes wrong." 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