The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 3, 1965 · 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, April 3, 1965
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Page 3
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Saturday, April 3, 1965 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE PAGE 3 News and Views of the feminine l/Uorld By JANICE McCORD Phone OS 5-2115 Between 7:30 A.M. - 4 PM. (J3ndae 1 /Ui innerA UPI Women's Editor DALLAS, Tex. (UPI) — The Texas drawl takes on a British accent—with fashion manufacturers of the Southwest. The influence of the off-beat young styles from the Chelsea set and the rr:od, mod, mod word of London showed strongly in the sportswear for which this fashion center is known. From the land of mod came bold paisley prints made into sleek blouse tops with matching stockings, and worn wih adove- knee. skirts of solid colors. The industry talked Monday of Chelsea collars for suits, and dresses (collars lying flat and gashed deeply at front); of high waists, of neckline bows with Theta Delta Chapter of Pfii Beta Psi sorority announces the following winners of their recent bridge party. Pictured above in the top picture left to right, first prize, Mrs. Robert Taylor and Mrs. Jerry Clossin; second, Mr. and .Mrs. Carleton Hull. In the bottom picture left to right, third, Mr. and Mrs. Herb Michel and fourth, Mrs. Denzil Burton and Mrs. Hugh Carter. Those winning door prizes from local merchants were Stan Good, Farmers Loan and Trust company; Maxine Hull, Hy-Line Chicks; Mary Inman, Adlers; Anpette Noble, Tipton Building and Loan; Velma Burk- halter, Curnutts Grocery; Tat Burton, Tipton Meat Market; Eddna Painter, Wallace Underwood and Doris Morris, Diana Theater and Lettie Kirkwood, Tomjs Cafeteria. Also receiving door prizes donated by the sorority were Dortha Johns, Martha Walker, Mrs. Ralph Henderson, Margaret Brov, Mickey Kinder, Esther Carter .aijid Harold Brov. Mrs. John C. Walker and Mrs. Jack A. Smith served as co-chairmen of the event. Other members assisting were Mesdames George Kirages, Leon Warner, Robert Curnutt, Jack Johns, Robert Taylor and Jerry Clossin: By War.eta I. Collins Spring is the time for clean- in" UD . painting up and fixing up! Your Tipton County Public Library has do-it-yourself hooks with easy-to-follow instructions for making all kinds of repairs and improvements around the house. Get the '"jump" on Spring, now! Use your library regularly. March Circulation We look back on the month of March as a month of bad, cold, windy weather with more snow than necessary, yet the Tipton Library Adult Deparl- mcn found that it was a very busy month. You would have thousht that the cold weather would have kept people snug in their homes, but instead, they seemed to flock to the library. Of the 27 days that the library was open there were 17 with circulation figures in the adult department totalling over 100 Books, magazines and records checked out in a single day. Some days the circulation to persons living outside the city limits was greater than to those within walking distance, of the library. The after school hours have been especially I ,busy with high school students.'' feeling the pressure of term' papers soon to be due. It is a busy time for everyone. . Best Sellers The latest listing of best seller books from the New York Times shows that the Tipton Library has all but one book on the list of fiction and all but three on the list of non-fiction. So, never let it be said that you do not have the cultural advantages of city life. There advng f city ife. je long p roeg are.long playing records of all of the recent Broadway shows available, also. New poems by Robert Lowell, great grand-nephew of James Russell Lowell, are published tinder the title of "For the Union Dead." which is also the title of the last poem in the hook. This book of modern poetry was put on the list of Notable Books of 1564, and is a '"must" if 3'ou like to keep up on "the latest." The February 19th issue of Life .Magazine had a very interesting article about Robert Lowell, which you will want toread, also. The February 5th issue of Life had an illustrated article about ~Katya and Bert Gilden, who under the pen name of K. B. Gilden are the authors of a two volume novel, "H u r r y Sundown," which is second on the best seller list and has been on it for seven weeks. This epic is set in rural Georgia in the period just after World War II. It is the literate and sensitive story of two dirt farmers—one white and one Negro-just back from the war. Try some of the best sellers available from your Tipton County Library, today. Library Cards There may have been a time when books were somewhat of a luxury, but in this .fast-mov ing, fast-changing world books have become a necessity. You need a library card to keep abreast of all the happenings of the day, and "the library habit will pay rich dividends to every member of x the family. Use • your Tipton and Windfall Libraries often—there, is. some thing for everyone! Teen-age Girls Making Tracks | PALO AIJTO, Calif. (UPI) — High schooi track teams never have had t,ne glamour that usually accompanies such, sports as basketball and football. Seven girls from Cubberley high school, however, hope to remedy the problem, j Deciding their services were not needed as cheerleaders, they orgafrized a group known as Girl Tfack Officials (GTO). They keep time for the runners measure for jumpers and assist 'the! coaches. j "Their j biggest help is that they just look pretty," one high school track star said. To.hang on to packages when shopping, live dangerously. If you have to put down packages put them in a position that will cause them to fall to the floor if you start to leave without them. Advertise In The Tribune AMBULANCE, SERVICE..... anytime Day or Night Our Two Ambulances Are Fully Equipped With'Oxygen - FUNERAL HOME 21$ W. Jefferson OS 5-4780 PRETTY | I Eight-ounce jelly glasses now come iA a quilled-crystal design, reminiscent of .early Am erican (pressed glass patterns. Lids are decorated! with fruit designs in color. A J box of 12 glasses; also contains a com parlmented tray, which pre vents glasses from tipping during handling or storage. Well-chosen buttons ' add t o the usefulness arid! appearance of a garment. Keep the style of buttons in harmony with the style of garment—j tailored- buttons for casual tailored clothes and more decorative buttons for dressier styles, i j LET US N j Remount •• Restyle your old Diamond Ring i | 1 ' while you watch! See our selection of Modern Diamond Mountings. All work done here in our store Foster Jewelry Wo 'oman 6 By GAY PAULEY' u lew , streamers; and of the unconven- | tional combinations of dots, ! stripes, plaids and vivid colors. The traditional pastels of warm weather apparel were there but so was a strong trend to shocking pinks, bright blue-greens, yellows and oranges. Typical of the influence of the youth movement in fashions was a dress in pure coUon, with ruffles from yoke to hen in horizontal bands of alternate pink and bright navy dot. The yoke; white cotton, and sleeveless. The ruffles for spring and summer in that instance came from Bogart, a 'Fort Worth, Tex., firm and one of the 30 members of the Texas Fashion Creators Association with an annual retail business of §200 million. The association is holding its three-day "press week" far reporters from New York to California. Clear, sharp colors often were combined with whites, as in sports-wear from Denovan-Galvani, of Dallas. The firm used lemon, orai.^e and lime tones as insets or as trim for a group_ of white shark-skin coordinates' of jackets, blouses, skirts, trousers, and Jamaica shorts. HAIRDRESSERS LUNCHEON On Monday at 6:30 p. m., Hairdressers Auxiliary 76 will meet for a luncheon at Hulls County Kitchen. All hairdressers of Tipton county are invited to attend and reservations can be made by calling OS 5-6858 no later than 'Monday morning. Mrs. John Ware will be guest speaker and hostesses for the evening are Ann Doversberger and Lela Garmon. American Legion Auxiliary Has Meeting Thursday Unit 46 <if American Legion Auxiliary met at the Legion home on Thursday, April 1 with Mrs. Henry Sunsdahl, president presiding. The meeting opened in regular form and prayer was voiced by the chaplain. j Mrs. Steven Redmon, membership chairman reported 189 paid Up members ;and presented consecutive ' membershio cards to those present. The A 'ays and means committee announced plans for a fish fry- on April 30 at the Legion home. During the business meeting nomination of officers for the coming 'year were made. Officers nominated were president, Mrs. Clarence Pickett; first vice president, Mrs. Steve Redmon;. second. vice . president, Mrs,. Seaborn-Wood; corresponding secretary, Mrs. Don Clouse, Mrs. Garry Ryan; recording secretary, Mrs. Cecil Phiier: treasurer,' Mrs. ,Dale Xedmon; historian, Joan Montgomery; chaplain, Mrs. Pauline Shiel; delegates to convention, Mesdames Don Clouse, Susanne Beard and" Wendell Kennedy, executive at large, Mrs. Malcolm Porter and Mrs. Charles Mullins and trustee, Mrs. Alfred Hawkins. Nominations will be left open until the next meeting April 15. Refreshments were served to 11 members present. Lemons will yield more juice if squeezed at room temperature. Egg whites, too, will yield a. greater volume when whipped at room temperature. APRIL 4th too-gh APRIL 10th ARNOLD WEBER Farm Bureau RICK CURNUTT Ross Agency I hold in my hand a life insurance policy contract ... a piece of paper and a drop of ink. ~ , But that isn't all! I hold in my band a piece of paper- which guarantees that if my earning power is cut off by premature death, my wife will know comfort and security as long as she lives, and that alone is a miracle which gives me peace of mind beyond description. But that isn't all! I hold in my hand a piece of paper which guarantees that when my earning days are done, I shall have the right to live without working ... a miracle which guarantees that my wife and I may face our declining years without fear, serene in the knowledge that when I can no longer earn, or no longer want to, we shall have an income as long as we both shall live and as long as the survivor lives thereafter. But that isn't all! I hold in my hand a piece of paper that gives me title to a share of the wealth of this world—a cross section of the finest of bonds and mortgages and bank 'accounts—a piece of property that I can buy on installments that I can meet, and that is the safeat financial plan ever concieved by the mind of man. But that isn't all! I hold in my hand a savings account which is not only unrivaled in security, but creative in effect. Creative it is because it wraps up in a single package my savings account, my guarantees for the security of my wife and (laughter, and my own hopes of financial success, and thus puts my savings account out of reach of petty temptation—yet keeps it instantly available in time of true emergenc". Creative it is because it gives me the tremendous psychological advantage of working toward a goal; it gives me, instead of the difficult task,of saving a hundred dollars a month, the infinitely easier task of saving $50,000 at the rate of a hundred dollars a month. And creative if is because it gives me a definite plan and- a definite objective, and thus impels me to greater effort, greater accomplishment, and greater earnings. But that isn't all! I hold .in my hand a piece of paper which provides all these things and more; and which further agrees that if disability cuts off my earning power, all these benefits are mine exactly as though I had been able to continue my deposits. A piece of paper and a drop of ink? No, a miracle of paper and ink! < CLAYTON FARR4R Metropolitan V. EUGENE R1TZ Ritz Agency ' \ GUY JONES Western & Southern DONALD E. MATTHEWS John Hancock. DAN PURVIS Prudential TED MORRIS Farmers Loan/tc Trust EUGENE WHISLER Farm Bureau

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