The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 19, 1965 · Page 3
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 3

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, April 19, 1965
Page 3
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I Mcndcy, April T^T^S THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE PAGE 3 iiihiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiim News arid Views of the Jemlnine IJUorld By JANICE McCORD Phone A 5-2115 Between 7:30 A.M. - 4 P.M. ecomed deride oj? ^immie . 1AJe Windfall Church of the Brethren was the scene of the double ring ceremony uniting in marriage Miss Sheri Martin and Jimmie Weese on Easter Sunday, April 18 at 1:30 p. m. Rev. Thomas Davis pastor of the church performed the ceremony uniting the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Don S. Martin, Windfall and the son of Mr. and Mrs. James J. Coble, 431 Vine street. Soloist Mrs. .Tan Regnier sang "Always," "One Hand, One Heart" and "The Lord's Brayer" while the couple knelt at the altar decorated with white Easter lilies, palms, a white arch and white kneeling bench. Traditional bridal airs were played by the organist. The family pews were marked with white satin bows. Floor Length Gown Given in marriage by her brother, Keith Martin, Tipton, the bride appeared in. a floor length gown of white chantilly lsce over white satin. The gown featured a fitted bodice with long sleeves extending into bridal points over the hands. She wore a shoulder length veil and carried . a white Bible crested with a bouquet of red roses with lily of the valley and white streamers. Miss Debbie Sweet, route 1, Converse, neice of the bride was maid of honor. She wore a ballerina street length dress of blue brocade which featured a short jacket and headpiece with a short veil. She carried a bouquet of blue and white feathered carnations. Serving as best man was Junior Davis, of Windfall. Ushering guests were Everd Sweet, Converse and Dwight Martin, Galveston brother of the bride. Mrs. Martin, mother of the • bride chose for her daughter's wedding a blue dress with white accessories and she wore a corsage of blue and white carnations. Mrs. Coble, mother of the bridegroom selected a blue dress and white accessories for her son's wedding and wore a corsage of blue and white carnations. Reception Follows Mrs. Ronnie Conway, Windfall, sister of the bride, "Mrs. Keith Martin, Tipton and Mrs. Ted Grill, Flora, sister of the bridegroom were in charge of the reception which followed the ceremony. The serving table was laid with a white cloth covered with blue, centered with a three-tiered wedding cake decorated in blue and ee5e white and topped with a miniature bride and groom. Approximately 125 guests were present at the reception at which guests were registered by Miss Alice Gibbs, Tipton and Miss Rebecca Barrett, of Windfall was in ^charge of gifts. Guests were from Tipton, Kokomo, Sharpsville, Windfall, Flora, Galveston, Converse, Leisure, Indianapolis, H o b b s, Swayzee and Frankton. (For her wedding trip jt h e bride changed to a pink dress with white accessories. The couple will be at home in Windfall after April 20. The bride graduated from Windfall high school in 1962 and is employed at Brade Miller Trucking Company, Kokomo. Her husband is employed at John's Grain Company, Hobbs. Mrs. Robinson Entertains Club ' Mrs. Eugene Kirby Mrs. Mary Robinson was hostess for a recent meeting for Pickard Birthday club. Mrs. Judy Marcum, president, conducted the business meeting. Effie Lou Biddle led the group in singing two songs. The thought for the day .was, "You have to climb to reach a deep thought." It was voted to give a donation to the cancer fund. Plans were made to have a flower exchange at the May meeting. Devotions were given by Debra Robinson". Highlight of the social hour was an Easter hat parade. Prizes were awarded to Mary June Snodgrass for the funniest one and to Judy Marcum for the prettiest. Refreshments were served to nine members, three guests and five children. The next meeting will be with 'Mary June Snodgrass. Mrs. Burton Entertains for Circle VI Circle VI of West Street Christian church met Wednesday afternoon, April 14, at the home of Mrs. Willard Burton. Assisting hostess was Airs. Carl Overdorf. •Mrs. Kenneth Zaloudek opened the meeting in absence ol Airs. Wayne Ray, chairman. New officers named for the year were Mrs. .Irene Finley. chairman; Airs. Wayne Ray, vice chairman; Mrs. Carl Overdorf, secretary, and Airs. Tessie Smitson, treasurer. The State Convention will be held,April 29 through Alay 2. Secretary; and treasurer's reports were given by Airs. Overdorf land Mrs. Smitson respectively. Mrs. Winona Achen- pach took the book count and offering. Devotions were given b y Airs. Burton, who read an Easter story from the Bible. She officiated at the sacrificial luncheon.: The group sang "O Rugged pross." Airs. Burton closed with prayer. Airs. Paul Lyons gave thej lesson, 'jChristianity and Nationalism:" A general discussion followed and the meeting was closed with the CWF benediction. Refreshments were served by the hostesses assisted by Mrs. Raymond Teter. Members present were Ales- d a m e s | Kenneth Zaloudek, Charles Bryan, Carl Overdorf, Willard Burton, Theresa Walker, Paulj Lyons, Tessie Smitson, Winona Achenbach, Gordon Wheatley, Eva Wheatley, Arza Jones, Nellie Wright andi Irene Finley. Airs. Raymondj Teter and Mrs. Georgia Cunningham 'were guests. EKIN Mrs. Eugene Kirby Pfc. Ronald M. Pearson, who received his basic training in •Missouri and has been stationed at Camp Carson, Colo., has been assigned to overseas duty. His new address is: RA 167S0468; Company B, 13th gineer Battalion; A.P.O. Francisco, Calif., 96207. En- San James F. Boyer, son of Air. and Mrs. Maurice Boyer, has joined (he International Aline- rals and Chemical Corporation as a research assistant. IAIC, headquarters ui Skokie, 111., is the world's largest producer of chemical fertilizer materials. Boyer's work will be analyzing and evaluating - experimental data. He received his bache lor's degree in agricultural economics from Purdue Uni-. versity early this year. Only Kroft gives you Macaroni V j with golden cheddar goodness Kraft Dinner five* you tender macaroni, creamy with f olden cheep: goodnera! Eaay and quick to fix "as is." Or combine it -with other food* for ineipemive yet deliciou* main dishes. COSTS ONLY 5< A SERVINO Mrs. Lloyd Beaver and Air. and Airs. Cad Goff have returned to' their homes after spending the winter months in Florida. Recent visitors with Airs. Lottie Billingsley and Airs. Jennie Wood were Air. and Airs. Arthur Batts, Airs. Cleo Henshaw, Airs. Dan Young and 'Air. and Airs. Clarence Boyer. Mrs. 'Robert Lively and daughter, Lynne, of Noblesville visited recently in the home of Air. and Mrs. Eugene Kirby and son, David. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hoftset- tler, of Richmond, spent two weeks with Airs. Estella Garver. Sharpsville Church Gives Easter Party for Children Mrs. Fred Leap An Easter party for intermediate classes of Sharpsville Methodist church was conducted at 3 p. m. Wednesday April 14 in the church basement. Mrs. Clyde Strickland was in charge, assisted by Mrs. Tom Holloman, Judy Strickland and Sherill Henderson. The party was given by the WSCS of the Alethodist church. Thirty-five children were present to enjoy the party. A decorated egg contest was held with Debbie Kirkendall, Cynthia Aleyer, Teresa Salsberry and Nancy Barton winning the prizes. Games were enjoyed with Randy Huggler, Debbie Kirken dall, Scott Salsbery and Joe Patrick winning prizes. Mrs Tom Holloman was judge for the contests and games. TIMER SAVER When cutting ready-to-serve, cooked sliced meat into strips (julienne-style) or in cubes Book of 'Jacqueline Bouvier Kennedy' Reviewed at Arcadia Study Club Club Calendar I MONDAY Tri Kappa sorority — 6:30 p .i m., Hulls Country Kitchen. )> Sigma Delta Pi sorority — 7 p. m., Airs. Robert Ellison, route! 5, Kokdmo. ' Rachel Circle—7:30 p.m., Airs. Walter | Miller, 418 Columbia: Avenue: Alay-Ri-Kan Salon 7:30 p.m.,i •Airs. Malcolm Porter, 229 South Main street. Democrat Club — 7:30 p.m., Airs. Charles Jaqua, 316 Oakj street. | ' j Westminister Circle — 7:45 p.i m., Airs. John AlcNeal, route Rebecca j Circle — 7:30 p.m.,; Airs. Paul'Egler, 315 Walnut street. TUESDAY Helping Hand Club — 1:30 p.m., Mrs. William Wolford, route 5. Friendly I Club—2:30 p.m., Mrs. Alalcolm Porter, '229' South Alain street. Phi Beta! Psi sorority — 6:30 p. m., Casa Grande, Kokomo. American War (Mothers — 7:30 7:30 p.m.,' Legion home. Tri Kappa Associates -r- 7:38 p. m., Mrs. Horace Holmes, 124 Green street. New Hope Club — 7:30 p.m., Mrs. Lee Gasho, route 2, Atlanta. i . WEDNESDAY Circle V — 12:30 p.m., fellowship /room of West Street Christian church. Hopewell WSCS — 1:30 p.m., Mrs. Ruben Beaty, Sharpsville: Goldsmith Priscilla club — 1:30 p.m., Mrs. Glenn Stouder, Goldsmith. Security club — 2:30 p.m.; Mrs. Cleo-Jones, East Washington street. Circle VIII — 8 p. m., Mrs. Charles Clerget, 437 Green street.; THURSDAY Rebekah Lodge 502 — 7:30 p. m., the hall. Mrs. Bess Williams Arcadia Study club met Wednesday, April 7 in the home of Airs. Wayne Ehman. Airs. Harris Sumner, presided during the ousiness session. Airs. Paul Teal gave meditation on "Children" from the Prophet by Gibran. Response to roll call' was describing your prettiest Easter hat. Airs. Roland Lorton reviewed the book "Jacqueline Bouvier Kennedy" by Thayer. Jacqueline was born July 18, 1929 to John and Janet Lee Bouvier, both rich, socially elite, Republican and very good looking. She was exceptionally bright, rather headstrong and loved horses. When she was in her teens her parents divorced, rwo years later her mother married Hugh Auchinclose, a wealthy Washington broker. Jackie was educated in private schools, attended Vasser 'or two years and then spent me year in Paris studying at he Sharborne. She grew up in in elegant, gilded world, where servants, trips to Europe, stables of riding horses, fine 18th :entury furniture and leather jound classics in bookcases vere taken for granted. She aad the leisure to pursue the rare and beautiful things of life. She was never exposed to hardships or injustice, so she never developed a social consciousness to interfere with her interest in the fine things of life. Marries in 1953 In 1953 she married John F. Kennedy a senator from Alass- achusetts. In this forceful family of politically minded Kennedys, she strove to keep her personal independence. In 1960 when she became First Lady she determined to be her own kind of First Lady. She would carry out her iffi- cial responsibilities but would change their private family life as little as possible. Both Kennedys adored their children but it was Airs. Kennedy who had the problem of protecting them from publicity. But she believed that as First Lady she had some responsibility to the nation., When she moved into the White House she was troubled at the lack of beauty and historic association. So much history had gone into.the making of this house. So many historic people had lived there but there was little there to denote ihe wonderful heritage of our century. ' Jackie dedicated herself to restoring the 150 room mansion and making it into a place that would impress visirots especially children. She arranged committees, appointed a curator and got a bill passed which made the White House a museum and assured contributors their gifts would remain there stack several slices together and cut through them with a' well-sharpened knife. Use a firm surface like a cutting board so that meat does not slip. | . CHANGE-OF-LIFE... does it fill you with terror...frighten you? React how countless women hove found M, the way to_ overcome change-of-lifo Year* ' Have you reached that time of countless women hare, with life when one minute you feel gentle Lydia E. Pinkham Tab- suffocating hot flushes and the lets. In doctor's tests 3 out of 4 next are clammy, cold, nervous, women who took them reported irritable? Are you in an agony effective relief without, expen- of fear? sive "ahota." ' Don't just suffer these mis- Don't brood. Don't worry erable symptoms of change- yourself sick. Get Lydia, E. of-lifel Find relief the way Pinkham Tablets today. Th, gtnth midktnt with th» ginth none LYDIA E. PINKHAM FRENCH FRIED LIVER Liver, fried in deep NNNN heated to 375 degrees F. is one of the most delectable ways to serve this variety meat.' Have the liver sliced thin, wash it with cold water and dry thoroughly. Before frying, cut it with kitchen shears into strips about %-inch wide. Dip the pieces in seasoned flour for a light coating then fry in deep, hot lard. Serve with what? French- fried onions are a perfect teammate. MEAT STACCATO Staccato is a musical term meaning quick or short. You'll agree this recipe is both when you mix l (lOVi ounces) can of condensed onion soup with Vi teaspoon celery seed and V4 cup chili sauce. Add 6 slices of leftover meat or 2 to 3 cups of cubed, i cooked meat. Cover tightly and simmer until heated through, about 10 minutes. 1 to 6 servings. permanently. In two years the project was almost completed. People from all the states responded with -donations of money, priceless pieces of furniture and art. In a television appearance in February 1962 she took the nation on a tour of the newly restored public rooms of 'the White House. Changes in Entertaining The Kennedys made many changes in the official entertaining. In August 1963 their infant son Patrick Bouvier Kennedy died. When Airs. Kennedy resumed her White House duties, her husband was campaigning for re-election in 1964 In November they went to Texas. In Dalls the President was assasinated and the nation will never forget the events of the following three days. Airs. Kennedy's composure and queenly stature never failed her. She wanted her husband's era to end with grace and courage. On December ,6, Airs. Kennedy and her two children left the White House, closing the door on another chapter in American history, a brief- but brilliant chapter of only two years, ten months and two days. The meeting closed with the club collect. The hostess served refreshments to Mesdames John Chenoweth, iFIoyd Cunningham, iFrank Griffin, Sylvester" Gunkel, Ruby Holman, Everett'' James, Paul Teal, Roland Lor-i ton, Harris Humner and Char-; les Carter. orner Arcadia Christian Women's Fellowship Entertains Noblesville CWF Recently Tayna Michelle Norris This serious looking little girl is Tayna Michelle Norris who was one year old on April 16. Her parents are Mr. and Mrs. Michael Norris, route 2, Atlanta. Her grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Orville Norris, of Kokomo and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Thomas, of Atlanta. Sugar Creek Club Has April Meeting In Ploughe Home j Mrs. Eugene Kirby j Airs. 'Preston Ploughe was; hostess for the April meeting! of Sugar Creek Rural Home -1 makers club. Airs. Williamj Price, president, was in charges of the business' meeting. Alrs.j Alyron Cox read the thought] for the month, "The greatest) talent is the ability to makej others feel important and hap-' py." ! The group sang the song,; "Juanita." The flag pledges-' were led by Airs. Robert Oli-; ver. For devotions', 'Mrs. Tru-; man Smith read scripture fromj Alatthews and an article "Food' for Thought." She closed with' prayer. i ; Airs. Eugene Bonecutter rear"' a comic verse, "When Ala En.' tertains." She also read a let; ter from Rolland ! Johnson, i service boy in Scotland, thank ing the club members for the' box of candy and; cookies he had received. j Airs. Price announced thf date for the Riley hospita' breakfast. The birthday sonj honored Airs. Carl Longfellov' and Airs. Nell Waggoner "Happy Anniversary" was sun( to Alesdames Bessie Ploughe Nelle Waggoner and Ethel Ter hune. It was voted to give i donation to the cancer fund. Sadie King was in charge o: the sunshine project - sever baskets of fruit were wrapper." and delivered to shut-in people in the community. A contest was won during the social hour by Airs. Eveolent Cox. Airs. Clayton Jones was the recipient of the attendance prize. ! Refreshments were served to Fern Price, Thelma Bonecutter, Marie Smith, ;Nora Jones, June Goodnight, Sadie King, Florence Oliver, Marie. iFear- now, Bessie Ploughe, Eveolena Cox by Alarjorie Ploughe and Dorothy Ann Thompson, daughters of the hostess. Julie Thompson was also a guest. Each person received a large life like tulip as they left the meeting. ! The Alay meeting will be in the home of Airs. Clayton Jones. Mrs. Sunsdahl Conducts Meeting Airs. -Henry Sunsdahl, president called the meeting o f Charles Sturdevant Unit 46 of American Legion Auxiliary to order recently. Chaplain pro tem^ Airs. Seaborn Wood gave the opening prayer followed by the pledge of allegiance to the flag. The order of business was the closing of nominations for 1965-66 officers. It was unanimously voted to make a donation to the Tornado Disaster Fund. / Announcements made were a card party at the Legion home on April 24; "All you can Eat" fish fry on April 30 at the Legion home, and a dance for Alarion V.A. patients at the Legion home on May 21. The meeting was closed with the prayer for peace. Refreshments were served by Airs. Garry Ryan and Airs. Cecil Phifer. The next meeting will be on Alay 6 at the Legion home and election of officers will be conducted. r ' The Arcadia Christian . Women's Fellowship met in the. 1 church on Thursday, April 8 with the. Noblesvilie Fellowship as guests. Airs. Robert Stover, president, presided during the opening and business session, rrading a short poem "Gratitude" . and expressed her thanks for everyone present. She then introduced the visiting president Airs. Young who in turn introduced her group. Airs. John Kerr gave devotions and read a portion of Psa'ms her subject being trust; Airs. Don Hope gave a musical program of Hawaiian music on the organ. The meeting closed with prayer and the guests were escorted to the social room. . Airs. Floyd Cunningham reviewed the primitive life of the South. Pacific. In the eighth century A.D. a primitive Polynesian people living on a group of South Pacific Islands decided to seek new homes. In the turn hulls of a great canoe laden with 60 men and women, food, : animals, plants, seeds, flowers • and most important two special gods made of stone and wrapped in cloth woven of yellow feathers. They traveled 30 days, driven by the wind and guided by the stars, until they reached another group of islands, which they called Ha- vaikee or Hawaii. Here the new settlement began with the planting of t h e seed and plants they had brought and the building of a new temple for their gods. In the first quarter of the 19th century' a group of New England missionaries and teachers and their dedicated brides made the long trip around the cape to bring Christianity to the people of Hawaii. Heathen ways died hard, but many good changes oceured, new health rules, education, family life and community law improved. Alany of the missionaries became interested in the agricultural and commercial opportunities in the island. Sugar, Pineapple Introduced Sugar and pineapple were introduced. The natives were not farmers so they brought Chinese to till the land. The Chinese became shop owners and bankers. The Japanese _ were brought in to tend the g~eat plantations. The islands prospered and were annexed • the U. S. in 1300. In 1959 they became a state. There the nast anJ West have met. and a new culture has evolved, not so much, a result of races inter-, marrying but a product of the< intermingling of thoughts andC ideas. Last summer a group of- Homemakers armed with cam-; eras visited Hawaii and one of., "ur members Airs. Robert Baitz was in the group anbt jrought oack some very inter-* esting pictures which she show-' ed. Refreshments were served.* The table decorations and re-i freshments in keeping with a Hawaiian theme. „' Alembers present were Ales­ dames Leland Thompson, Geraid Dellinger, Otis Legg, Floyd Cunningham, John Kerr, Kenneth Clark, Elmer Williams, Clifford Baitz, Robert Baitz; Paul Teal. Floyd Conoway, Hersa Bowser, Joe 'Hall, Don Hope, Kenneth Conoway, Lee Mangold, Rex Stoops, Ruel Nagle, Robert Stover, Ora Fouch, Glen Gunning, H. B. Stover, Wayford Pldmlee, Oscar Hamm and James Burnham. LET US Remount - Restyle your old Diamond Ring while you watch! See our selection of Modern Diamond Mountings. All work done here in our store Foster Jewelry Add these two cheerfuJ notes to your outdoor family living... 11 who come Here are accorded every possible courtesy.* j Leatherman-Morris i FUNERAL HOME Of bora* 5-142S Tipton A GAS LIGHT and a GAS PATIO GRILL r CABILDO $62.50 */> B2 per month for 24 mos. : EMBASSY $7050. *0 5B' W month »0"'" for 24 mos. Here are two outdoor gas appliances the whole family will enjoy. A softly-glowing gas light adds enchantment to your yard, porch, driveway or patio. A new patio gas grill, with self-cleaning ceramic briquets, gives you the same delightful smoke flavor you get from charcoal. No mess. No clean-up. CKARMGLQW 1700 $6450 CORONET $7030 SQ.01 P«r*nenth $0.39 pwmonth i. - >*,»«•"' for 24 mos. Jot 24 mos. GAS GRILL $99.50 SA.6B P er month Prices include LAMP or GRILL, POST and normal INSTALLATION with up to 50 feet of pipe. 25 cents per foot additional over 50 feet GAS DOES THE BIG JOBS BETTER FOR LESS INDI AN A GAS S WATER COMPANY, INC. 1

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