The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on December 19, 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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Saturday, December 19, 1964
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Page 3
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Saturday, Dec. 19, 1964 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE PAGE 3 '.News aind".Vfews WoM By JANICE McCORD Phone OS 5-2115 Between 7:30 A.M. - 4 P.M. ^Jlpton Qtapter (I3plAJ vnnucu The Tipton chapter of Busi- j ness and Professional Women met at Tom's cafeteria (or their Christmas party, Wednesday, December 16. Prayer was given by Mrs. Hazel Davis before the Christmas dinner. Mrs. Jan Regnier played Christmas songs during the meal. The tables were decorated with green place mats, a red candle with cedar sprayed with snow at the bottom of each candle and a corsage of holly at each place setting. The speaker's table was decorated with a red ribbon the length of the table with snow sprayed cedar laid on the ribbon and in the center of the table were red candles with • angels on either side. The meeting was called tqj order by Mrs. Jeanette Moree, president. Mrs. Moree opened the meeting reading "A Wish For The Coming Year." The pledge to American and Christ-, ian flags were given by all members present. Girl of Month Rose Marie Watson girl of the month was introduced followed by all other guests' present. Minutes of the previous meeting was read by Mrs. Ken Driver. The treasurer's report was given by Miss Helen Leininger and the coorespondence for the month was read bn Mrs. Ray Rench which i n eluded a Christmas greeting from national president Mrs. Dorothy Ford. All members were asked to remember the sick and shut-ins. Mrs. Loring .Miller, guest speaker from New Castle told about her collection of bells relating the history of the Liberty Bell, at Independence Jlall. She also told of Ihe largest bell which is in Moscoe just o f f Kremlin Square which weighs from 180 to 200 tons. .Mrs. Miller- describe- her trip to see the bell of St. Patrick in Dublin, Ireland. The shirne of this bell has many jewels and filigree. Mrs. Miller stated bells are . very old because many beDs have been dup up in excavations in the Holy Land. . Collection of Bells Mrs. Miller's collection of bells included Sleigh bells, American cow bell, the sheep bell which is one of the oldest forms: of bells, teachers desk bell, school bell, spice bell from India, camel bells, elephant bell and many other kinds of bells. These bells were from several states in the Uni- tmad ted States as well as m any from foreign countries. She played "Faith of Our Father" and "Aloha" on her bells. Santa Claus and one of his eleves "South Wind" visited the group and passed out gifts, from under the Christmas tree. Hostesses for the evening and committee Gertrude Bolton, Grace Chenoweth, Lyda Conway, Irene DeWinton, Hazel Grove, Harriett Hershmann, Anna Huffman, Neva Mount, Irene Smith, Carolyn Thomas, Wanda Wheatley, M a r g aret Wright, Jeanne Cooper, Esther Caner, Edith Oaten, Joanne McPhearson and Marguerite Watson. The meeting closed with Mrs. Carol Lord voicing prayer. The next meeting will be January 27 at the Pesbyter- ian. church. Rachel, Rebecca Circles Meet for Christmas Dinner Members of the Rebecca and Rachel circles of Kemp Methodist church met for a Christmas dinner party on Monday. December 14 in fellowship hall of the church. Arranging and carrying out plans for the party from both circles were Mesdames Robin Adair, Glae Foster, G. G. Davis, Thomas Starr, C. F. Regnier. Russell Davis and Walter Miller. As • guests arrived they were served punch. A dinner was served followed by a program with Miss Ruth Coble in charge assisted by Penny Browning. Christmas carols and h y m n s were sung by the group led by Penny Browning with Mrs. James Feather accompanying at the piano. Devotions were presented by Mrs. Paul Egler using as her theme "Christmas, Christmas, Christmas Everywhere." Mrs. Egler stated "any gift without love great or small is empty." In closing devotions she read scripture from Luke and Matthew.' Mrs. Al Heine presented the lesson on "Christmas Traditions" which included "The Fir Tree Legend." The January meeting for both circles will be announced at a later date. Psi lota Xi Has Annual Christmas Party Wednesday The annual Christmas party for members of Gamma Omega chapter of Psi Iota Xi sorority was held at Hull's Country Kitchen, Wednesday, December 16. Dinner was served at tables decorated in the Christmas tradition. Mrs. Mauri c e Thompson sang the prayer before the dinner. Hostesses for the party were officers of the chapter. Mrs. Thompson, program chairman, presented the program showing slides of her recent trip to the islands of New Providence and Eleuthra in the Bahamas. Mrs. Thompson elaborated upon the beauty and the peaceful tranquility of the Islands. A Christmas exchange w a s held with Mrs. Robert Deering as Santa. Punch was served during the social hour by Mrs. Charles Richards and Mrs. Frank Purvis. It was announced that the winner of the money tree was Mrs. Romellc Jones. Bingo was played with winners being Mesdames Max Burgan, Dale Smith, Ray F. Cox, Richard Cooper and, Miss Janis Jung. At the close of the social hour Mrs. Phil Davenport accompanied by Mrs. Charles Smith on the piano, led the group in the singing of traditional carols. Those attending the party not mentioned above were Mesdames Merrill Hughes, Eugene Chance. R. 0. Wiggins, Eldon Cage, Oliver Wheatley, Jack Harger, Thomas Biddle, Paul Hicks. Ronald. Sottong, William Wordcn. Jim Shields. James Mcng and Larry Ploughe. The next business meeting will be held at the home of Mrs. Jim Shields with Mrs. Ray F. Cox assisting hostess. Church Group Has Pitch-In Party Wednesday Mrs. Fred Leap The WSCS of Sharpsville Methodist church met Wednesday for their regular meeting, with a pitch-in dinner at=the noon hour. Rev. Neace, pastor of the church returned thanks before the meal. After the dinner hour, a social and business meeting was held. Mrs. Ross Broyles, assisted by Mesdames Max Bowlby, Tom Holloman and Virgil Carter, presented the program, "The Christmas Garland." The program was given before an altar decorated with a wreath of holly and the cross. Christmas gifts were presented to Rev. and Mrs. Neace. Money was given to buy a lace tablecloth to be used on the banquet table in the.dining hall. Boxes filled with cookies, candy, fruit and/ nuts were distributed to 40 shut-ins of t h e church and community. Mrs. Maude 'Peters closed the meeting by reading a poem "The Legend of the Christmas Rose" and voicing the closing prayer. Mrs. Tranter Entertains Club Mrs. Fred Leap The home of Mrs. Frank Tranter was decorated in keeping with the Christmas ^holiday's, Tuesday when she was hostess for the Tuesday Afternoon Study club. The Christmas program was given by Mrs. John Brattain, who reviewed the book "The Day Christ was Born." A gift exchange was enjoyed with Mrs. Tom Massey acting as Santa Claus. Gifts had been placed under a lighted Christmas tree. ?• The serving table was decorated with Christmas holly and berries. • Refreshments were served to Mesdames »Vcrn Booth, John Brattain, L u t h er Roler, Ross Broyles, Virgil Carter, Arthur Huggler, Don Richards, Maude Peters, Mary Inman and hostess Frank Tranter. Mrs. Tom Massey and son Tommy were guests. Mr., Mrs. Ricker Host Turkey Supper Saturday Members of the Good Neighbor club met at the home of Mr. and Mrs. James Ricker on Saturday, December 12 for a turkey supper. Following the supper a gift exchange was enjoyed. Christmas carols were sung by the group. A poem "Christmas Tree" was read by Mrs. James Rich. ' Members present for the occasion were Messers and Mesdames Ernest Hillan, E I b e rt Rich, James Ricker, Cecil Scheffler, Lawrence Borden, Welcome Wagon. Club Has Annual Christmas Party Tipton Welcome Wagon club held their anual Christmas party for their husbands on December 10 at the Tipton Building and Loan friendship room. A buffet dinner was enjoyed by all attending. Hostesses for the evening were the officers. Following the dinner the group played crazy bridge. Attending were Messers and Mesdames Milt Honea, Dave Troyer, Dick Murphy, Rex Car- oil, Larry Vandeventcr, Bob Brown, Calvin Kunkle, John Gagnon, Dick Garst, Ernest Boiling, Mark Mueller, Chuck Weidner, Carl Treece and Jim Bailey. ^J^now *lJour ^Jeacherd 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 teachso-s in the corporation. Meet Jeanette F. Rose of the New Lancaster elementary school who leaches the third and fourth grades. She is a native of Elwood and is presently making her home there. Mrs. Rose received hsr education at Ball Stale Teachers college, Muncie and has taken two Bible courses at DePauw. Her teaching experiences consist of five years teaching in Elwood Public schools and 10 years in Tipton County schools. Mrs. Rose is a member of International Travel Study club, Cosmos chapter, of Elwood. She is also the Sunday school teacher of the Kings Daughters class and superintendent of Sunday school of East Main Street C h r i s t i an church, Elwood. iff Jeanette F. Rose Marion Henderson A teacher at Tipton Junior high is Marion Henderson who teaches mathematics. He is a native of Atlanta and resides presently on route 4 with his wife. He ,iias two married daughters and a son who is at Purdue university. Henderson received his education at Butler university, where he received his B.S. degree. He also attended Franklin college and Ball State Teachers college. His teaching experiences include teaching in Atlanta. Cicero and Tipton schools. Henderson is a member of West Street Christian church, Indiana State Teachers ass'o- *« ciation and Masonic Lodge. He - j is also the teacher of the Mens class of the Christian church. For hobbies he enjoys reading. For hobbies Mrs. Rose enjoys painting and is the owner of "The Book House." She also enjoys three grandchildren Christopher, . Laura and Stephen. Mrs. Rose and her husband Lawrence are parents of two children a daughter Mrs. Garrett (Ann) Reasoner, of Marion and a son Ted G. Rose, Indianapolis. Charlie Ogden, James Rich, Robert Ogden, George Ogden Sr., George Ogden Jr., Mesdames Olla Wanner, Edith Dobson, Edith Harpe, Flossie Barnes and Miss Virginia Ogden. Sharpsville OES Has Christmas Party Wednesday Mrs. Fred Leap The Sharpsville chapter 148, Order of Eastern Star met Wednesday evening for their regular meeting and Christmas party. Worthy matron Mrs. William Wkham opened the' meeting with a poem of Christmas greeting, welcoming a 11 officers and members. After the close of chapter, officers and guests were invited to the dining hall for a gift exchange and social hour. The worthy matron had decorated the tables with a large Santa Claus where she had placed gifts for all of her officers. Refreshments were served to members present. Advertise In The Tribune CHRISTMAS DINNER Guests Tuesday, December 15 in the home of Mrs. Loretta Lee, of Goldsmith for a Christmas dinner were Miss Alice Eads, Mesdames Mildred Smith, Edith Boyer, Jean Eads, Dova Whisler and sons, Carolyn Drummond, Brian and Mike. Kenneth L. Shoup Teaching beginning Biology and advanced Biology al Tipton high school is Kenneth L. Shoup. He is a native of Rensselaer and presently makes his home at 216 West Washington street with his wife Shirley and two sons Randy, age 12 and Ron,, age seven. Shoup received his B.S. and M.S degrees in education at Indiana university. His past teaching experiences include one year at Salem high school; two years at Waynetown high school; two years at Clinton Prairie high school and at Tipton high school. He also served as Weapons Instructor for the Third Armored Division. Shoup is a member of American Biology Teachers Association, Alpha Tau Omega fraternity, Masonic lodge Austin 128, Associate Guardian of Job's Daughters, Christian church and sponsor of Chi Rho. 'For hobbies he enjoys golf, water skiing and all athleltic events. Mrs. Gladys C. Boi'rff Meet Mrs. Gladys C. Bourff who has taught the first and second grades at Curtisville elementary school for the past 15 years. Mrs. Bourff began her teaching in a two room school in Tennossee. A native of Knoxville, Tenn., Mrs. Bourff is presently residing on route 2. Her husband and son, Jerry own a business in Elwood while her son Stanley, is a student at Tipton high Double Dozen Club Has Annual Christmas Dinner The annual Christmas dinner party of Double Dozen Home Demonstration club was conducted on Tuesday. December 15 at the Wilburn Party house. Entertaining members' singing songs were a group consisting of Diane Robinson. Debbie .Burkett. Denny Murray. <l Ronnie Roadruck and Delbsrta M c Guire accompanied at the piano by Mrs. Stone. Devotions were presented by Mrs. William Bronson reading the Christmas story from Luke. History of the song of the month "Deck tru . Halls" was given by Mrs. Bronson. Brief Christmas stories w ere read by Mrs. Elmer Adair. , Project leaders for 1935 in elude February. Mesdames Wilbur Eikenberry. Foy Ray] and Paul Egler;. May, Mesdames Elmer Adair, Carlos Bockover and Charles Horton; July, Mesdames Ivan Presler. Herschel Robinson and Elnier Adair; . September. Mesdames William Bronson. Ray Stone and Henry Smith. A gift exchange was conducted and mystery pals were revealed. New names for mystery pals were drawn for the coming year. A special meeting of the executive officers of Ihe club will be conducted to prepare club year books for distribution at the next meeting. Present for the dinner were Mesdames Elmer Adair, Car T los Bockover, William Bronson, Paul Egler, Wilbur Eikenberry. Charles Horton, Boyd Lambert, Clyde Overly, Ivan Presler, Foy Rayl, Eva Lena Rice. Herschel Robinson, Henry Smith and Ray Stone. cJ&brarif. ^FJoteA By W.-.neta I. Collins Sharpsville Girls 4-H Club Has Christmas Party | Girls of Sharpsville Girls 4-ll! club met on Monday, Decern-) ber 14 in the cafeteria of the I Sharpsville school for their? Christmas party. The meeting J was conducted by president i Cynthia Salsbery. t i Each member brought a 50 cent gift for an exchange. \ Punch and cookies were ser- i ved by the adult leaders Mrs. Jean Grimme and Mrs. Don Amsbury. ; Following the meeting mem- 1 bers went caroling with Nancy j Murphy leading the singing. I Unless something unexpected happens, like Donder and Blitzen bolting the traces and carrying the elderly party back home, this Christmas season |will have been the brightest lever a"..the Tipton County Pub> lie Library. The Christmas ispirit has been in evidence all jover the place and the patrons I seem to have enjoyed the deco! rations very nni;h. | Seme of the little folks have walked round a nil round the i Christmas ircc at the top of jthe-s'airs and their appreciation glowed from their bright ]eyes. If you have not been i n jthe library to see the decorations, you had b?Uer hurry, ! but if you can not make it. I may we wish yen and your i family the merriest of Christ- 'mases and the readingest of New Years. Life Magazine If you need one more gift for a child or grandchild and you think a book would be just the thing, be sure to read the list on page 112 of the December 11 issue of Life magazine. Actually, the list is at the end of the article', but if yuii are at all interested in what youngsters are reading these days, you will want to read the entire article by Robert Wallace. If you arc thinking of a child I in the eight to 12 year old .bracket, or if you want to read a clever new book that will ap- jpeal to any age, ask to borrow one of the two copies of "Harriet the Spy" by Louise Fitzhugh and be sure to notice the lin; drawings by the author. These' illustrations are just Us subtle and fascinating as jthe story, which is indeed a rare threat. Harriet is quite a |girl, thoroughly realistic, and j there are lots of funny scenes | and commentaries. Harriet j may remind you of Eloise, who ! lived in the Plaza hotel in New i York, but she really is not (quite so self-sufficient. > College Graduates • Not a week goes by that sbmeons does not say, "I just someone- does not say. "I just love to read, but I just do not have t h e time." Frequently these people are collage graduates who have had a preparation for a lifetime of learning, yet they never read a thing that is not in a nswsaper,, church or office. If it has not been printed in a cheap paper; back that they can buy at an airport or a corner drugstore, i; just isn't taken home to read, i Surely there is an implicit ! assumption that reading is a ' good thing. It is a matter for j concern if people with college I level educations are letting I themselves become stagnant. I Reading is an appetite it is i impossible to overinduIge-'-un- ,|like tobacco or alcohol, it is a ! benevolent addiction. I The invention of writing was ! a good thing, as any literate | person will acknowledge. If it i was, then the invention of j printing was a good thing. If ! it was, libraries are a good i thing and literacy is a good i thing, but it needs to be nourished and kept alive. So. why don't you promise yourself that j as soon as Christmas is over, | you will take advantage of the I opportunity to read by using iyour Tipton and Windfall Lib- I raries. Yes, we will be open on ! *he Saturday after Christmas. Send greetings daily with a Christmas gift subscription to THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE. w nnt Ads Pav school and her daughter, Barbara teaches in Fort Wayne Mrs. Bourff received her education at Ball State Teachers college and East Tennessee State university. She is a member of First Baptist church, Elwood, Indiana State Teachers association and Tipton Classroom Teachers. For j hobbies she enjoys knitting, 'reading and traveling. PRINCESS GARDNER 4 FUNERAL HOME OSbM>M 5-3425 Tipton taaWfata Sttvict IPTONS FINEST FUNERAL SERVICE SINCE 19 FRENCH PURSE $1000 JL\J plus tax Charming pastel.flower* embroidered on Matt Lustra Cowhide. Colors, light blue, pure white. Matching pieces from $3.50 leiveller YOU CAN WIN! the "Doggic-in-thc'Wiitdow" giant ...plush Hush IPkippIes* SOFT . . . CUDDLY . . . YOU'LL LOVE IT! Easy to Win — Just Register— No Purchase Necessary. Fill in coupon below and deposit at our store. GIANT ffluSlh PlIppiGS FREE ENTRY BLANK Name_ Street- City- -State_ Telephone. REGISTER FOR CHILDREN ONLY, Age 1 Month io 1G Years TWO DRAWINGS — TWO WINNERS 3 P.M. DEC. 24 Z&Z Shoe Store Today is a good day to see these Elgin Calendars at your jewelers. By the way what is today? A-^' , Elgin Calendar watches start at only 24.95 tor this trim <et M OK looking Sparts-i.n with ad- T /'f justable expansion band , all Elgin ;elf winding, til CP*! style is the *jJ) aJ From here on, all Elgin Calendars are self This handsome Datemaster M. Only. EVERY ELGIN CALENDAR WATCH IS 17 JEWELS, WATERPROOF*. SHOCK RESISTANT, WITH LUMINOUS DIAL. Above: Datertaster F. All $4095 stainless steel. A top style! tJ Above: Datemaster G. Elegant in yellow. Terrific buyl This uniquely designed Date- master 8 Is just one of 9 different Elgin Calendar watch styles '69 50 Elgin's deluxe Day-Date II automatically shows the day as well as the date. Comes $QQ3U In yellow •when case, crown, crystal, are kept intact. ONLY $00 DOWN BUYS AN ELGIN CALENDAR WATCHI Fosters Jewelry TIPTON, INDIANA

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