The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on February 24, 1962 · Page 3
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 3

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, February 24, 1962
Page 3
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1 \ PAGE 3 • THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE' Re-Upholsteririgr Is Demonstrated Cubs Mark Scout Anniversary at Blue, Gold Banquet • Cub Scout Pack No. 3091 met in the Fellowship hall of Kemp Methodist church Thursday evening for its Blue and Gold banquet in celebration of Cub Scouting's 23th birthday. Approximately 100 Cub Scouts and their families enjoyed the dinner prepared by the pack committee and mothers. Special guests were District Scout Executive pary Claflin and Mrs. Claflin and son and Eagle Scout Kobbie Recobs. Each den had decorated its tables attractively in the theme of the month, "Parade of the Presidents." Den one's centerpiece was President Lincoln's log cabin birthplace. Place-mats were.white with a silhouette of Lincoln and place cards black stove pipe hats. Den two's theme was George Washington and the centerpiece depicted him chopping down a cherry tree. Placemats were decorated with silhouettes of Wash- iii!?1on and placecards wih hatches. All of their decorations were in blue and gold. Centering den three's table was model of the White House. Displayed in front of the White House were a picthre of President Kennedy and a reply from a special presidential assistant 'to a letter one of the Cub Scouts sent President Kennedy. Placemats were copies of the original flag and placecards were flag pennants. Fallowing the dinner awards were presented by Cub Master Ralph Elston. Receiving awards were Chris Dickover, Bear with gold and silver arrow points; Steve Smith., two silver arrow under Wolf; Michael Hoover, silver arrow point under Wolf; Danny Maynard, 'buddy patch: Kevin Bangle, buddy patch and Ricky Sell, membership card. District Scout Executive Gary CJaflin then introduced Eagle &cout Robbie Recobs who talked to the (">:li Scouts abort the opportunities offered in the entire Scouting irojram and how'they had been of benefit to him. MRS. HOSBS TO REVIEW BOOK AT WSCS MEETING A review of the book, "Black Muslims."', will be given by Mrs. Mabel Hobbs at a general meeting of the Woman's Society of Christian Service on Wednesday. Members will- assemble in the church parlors at 2 p. m. Mrs. f'.eorge Clinf will lead devotions. Advertise In The Tribune In keeping with our policy to offer the finest in china we have added to our fine china line the name of SPODE. 5pc. place settings from $6.90 £lar£Cj. t^lioded ieweler 1 By Waneta I. Collins How many credit cards do you carry? 'l 'here are crttut cards ior gasoline, credit cards for purchases in department stores, clothing stores, furniture stores, diner's credit cards and 'the most valua- j ble "credit card" in the world, I (if you carry a Tipton County Library card). 1'iiis. is the one that gives the owner access to ail of man's recorded knowledge to use as he wishes. This is the only one that docs not result in a monthly statement, usually far greater than the amount you thought you •had charged. Charging cut books, records and magazines from your public library will not" cost you a cent provided you. return them on time. Chanclhes are that if you really enjoy the materials that you borrow you will return them on time, or ahead of time, for you will be anxious to use your "credit card" again and borrow same more materials. . , Historical Society Gift Now and then the Tipton County Library receives a gift of books or a gift subscription to a magazine. Such a gift came last week from the Tipton County Historical society in the form of five newly issued books about Indiana Indians. The library bought a second copy of each of these from their book budget, as the subject matter is one of interest to children and the content of these books is authentic. These include "Miami Indian Stories," by Chief Clarence Godfrey, great-great-grandson of Frances Slocum. These were compiled and edited by Martha Una Mc- Clu'rg. "The Frances Slocum Trail" by Otho Winger, arid his book, "The Lost Sister Among the Miamis," tell the story of the little white girl who was raised by the Indians in northern Indiana. Winger's otter book, "The Potawatomi Indians," Tells of the neighbors of the Miamis. Much of this history and tradition is unknown to the present generation and it is important that it is being preserved in this manner. The fifth book in the group is also by Winger and titled "The Last of the Miamis: Little Turtle," who was their last tribal chief. Winger was born and raised-^aily a few miles from the Miami reservation and heard much about these Indians from his parents. He taught school for three years i nan Indian village and became acquainted with many of the older people and formed lasting friendships with them. We are fortunate to have this material for the use of .the children of Tipton County and he donation of the Tipton County Historical society is appreciated. Woman Never the Same Roger VerceL French novelist, says in-his "Tides of Mont Saint Michel," ...when a lonely woman closes a book, she is never the same 5 , as she was before she open- GOLDSMITH Mrs. Velva Purvis Rev. and Mrs. Wayne Stoops and family, of Fort Wayne, former Goldsmith residents, were week •end guests of Mrs. Stoops sister and her husband, Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Smith and family. Rev. Stoops is chaplian at Methodist Parkview hospital, Fort Wayne. Mrs. Robert Cole, of near Teters burg, is a patient at Tipton county hospital following surgery Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Robert McFarland and daughter, Ann, of Goldsmith, had as their Sunday dinner guests Mr. and Mrs. Ray Hurlock and son, of Kokomo. 25 ^RSfriVJSTANTLY AVAILABLE Uafherman-Morris Dep"endable|Ambufance Service * I OSfaorne 5-2425 I ed it." Reading a good book gives .most of us a vicarious experience and for a short time we weep or laugh with the heroine. "Love in FiveyTemperaments,' by J. Christopher Herold, tells the stories of five extraordinary women of 18th century Parisian society. Each is different from the other, and no - doubt, in another age and society, there would have been entirely changed reactions,' but their problems are timeless. None of these women were typical of their age, yet all were affected by it. These portraits are interesting studies of five hearts, minds, and temperaments, and if you imagine yourself as one of them even for ,the time it takes to read her story, you will never really be the same again. Dare you to try .it. . Housing Payment Covers Health Bill LOS ANGELES (UPI) — A mammoth housing, development being built here for senior citizens calls for provision of medical care. The project is underway, even as the- controversy goes on in Washington on subsidized medical care for the aged. The development, including 6,750 own your own apartment, insured medical-care programs, and rece- ational facilities, is a cooperative instituted at Rossmoor Leisure World at Seal Beach. It will be operated and administered by a nonprofit organization. "The plan is a # giant step by free enterprise — which indicates that it can come up with practical solutions to the housing and medical needs of the older segment of the population," said Lewis M. Letson, foundation administrator. The average income of - -the persons who purchased the "first: 844 apartments is about $4,000'aH-' nually. The medical program included in the rent — from $93 to • $103 per month — provides .diagnosis and treatment service by the project(staff of doctors and nurses, laboratory and x-ray examinat ions, ^rugs, physical therapy visiting nurse and ambulance service. The development has no steps or stairs. Only ramps, grades and rolled street curbs are used'. Electrical outlets are two feet above the ground to eliminate bending. There are builtin safety night lights and seats are' built into showeris ot avoid -slipping accidents. Sixty-six women attended the lesson on "Re-styhng and Re-Upholstering of Furniture" on: Wednesday at Barker's Upholstering shop. Miss Ruth Wimer, home demonstration agent, explained the importance of beginning with a sturdy framework, one made of good quality of wood and put together with bolts, and a good quality of nails and . glue. Recommended types of brace are also important. The types of spring construction, webbing, rilling and furniture were stressed. Francis Barker, 'owner and operator of the shop, demon- 1 strated the tying of springs, the use of clamps, applying rolls, bonds, buttons,! trims, re-styling a chair, etc. Mrs. Barker in charge of the fabric department of the shop, explained the importance 1 of the selection of a firm, weave and for the plastic, one that is bonded on a firm woven fabric as a hacking. Enrollment is now being received from home demonstration clubs members in the extension office for the lesson on "Caning of Cahirs," to be presented on March 2 by Miss Henrietta Rhode, home demonstration agent, and (Mrs. Densil Hufford, both of Noblesville.' BANQUET IS MONDAY Troop 309? will meet at West Street Christian church - for its blue and gold banquet at 6 p.m. Monday. Club Calendar SUNDAY Challengers Class — Fellowship hall, Kemp Methodist church. MONDAY Delphian club — 2:15 p.m., Mrs. Lora Bozell 136 North Conde street. • MONDAY Co-Workers class — 6:30 p.m.. Kemp Methodist church fellowship hall. TUESDAY Friendly club — 2:30 p.m., Mrs. Harry Benson. 469 North Main street. Busy Bee club — 2:30 p.m., Mrs. Lillian Arkeneau, 409 North Conde street. AAUW —' 7:30 p.m., West Street Christian church parlors. Tri Chf sorority—7:30 p.m., Farmers Loan and Trust company social rooms. / Psi Iota Xi sorority — Mrs. Frank Purvis, 309 South Independence ; Street. Rosary chapter No. 66 OES— 7:30 p.m., Masonic temple. Sideliners night. WEDNESDAY BPW — 6 p.m., Kemp Methodist Economy /• Do wnfow* OHIO FREE OVERNIGHT PARKING Fof tronitont Quoits. Air conditioned rooms Rodlo - TV - Flno food 400 rmo-u fro* 13.00, Toloohono: PArlwor <•*'"» HOTEL . Of HER HARRIS HOTELS DoMH • Fort Rerao HoMl FlM.kur,k • Hotof PiiuovoAor Noa York • Ttooo loaoro Hoto/ CIUCINMH - Morofs-BroooWor < JCowoor too. church. Program for public at 7:30 p.m., Security club — all day meeting, Mrs. Vera Hoffman, 435 Poplar street. Luncheon at 12 o'clock. WSCS — 2 p.m., Kemp Methodist church parlors. " • THURSDAY Silevr Besles club — 7:30 p.m., Mrs. Glen Ligrtfoot. FRIENDLY CLUB TO MEET Mrs. Harry Benson, ~469 North Main street, will be hostess to the Friendly club at 2:30 p.m. Tues day. • BUY U.S. SAVINGS BONDS RALPH UATHEBMAN . | About this question: —"Too many trips ara spoiled by auto accidents and other Injuries, or having luggage and belongings stolen or lost. You wind up spending your money for medical costs or new belong, ings. Does your agency supply this new Trip Accident and Baggage, insurance?" This announcement b neither an offer to sell nor a solicitation of an offer to buy these securities. This offer is made only by the prospectus. New Issue February, 1962 500,000 Shares of the Beneficial Interest of Equitable Real Estate Investment Trust (A Real Estate Investment Trust formed under the laws of Indiana) Price — $10 Share Anticipated Dividend - • Wo These securities are being offered for purpose of carrying on a business of A Real Estate Investment Trust as provided by Sections 856-858 of the Internal Revenue Code. ' . > If you would like a Prospectus just fill in coupon below and send to: Equitable Real Estate Investment Trust P. O. Box 633, Kokomo, Indiana . • Please send me additional information on Equitable Real Estate Investment Trust Name : _> . _— Address SAT. FEBRUARY 241962 Steven Sink Is Finalist.h Art etition Steven Sink, grandson of Mr. Mrs. W. D.; Sink,, route 3, and Mr. and Mrs. Ernest W. Rosenthal, of Lake Worth, aFlaiS formerly of Tipton, was one; of' ISff top ranking finalists on February 19 in the Central Indiana Art awards contest at L.. S. Ayers. and company. ! Seven of the gold key winners were from Lawrence Central high school, where Sink is a student and James P.: Doversberger is are teacher. The teacher is; a 1346 graduate of Tipton high school and the son of Mrs. Elmer Dovers­ berger, 911 Mill j street. : The contest is sponsored annually by the department store and an Indianapolis newspaper. Winning compisitions are on, display in the auditorium from February 20 to March 3. Fourty-seven counties in central Indiana submitted 3,109 entries from 11 high schools. The Lawrence | Central ^student was a gold key [Winner'with two entries, plus a blue ribbon. He received a Hallmark nomination on one. Only five Hallmark nominations were made from the entries. All gold key ond- blue ribbon winners compositions and Hallmark nominations will be sent to New York for judging in national competition after the exhibit closes. Prizes will total $20,000 plus .100 scholarships to colleges and universities. ] Only portfolio entrants are eligible for the scholarships. - J1THESE WOMEIJ?! BydTAtesaol PIPELINES CHICAGO (UPI—Planning to build a new and better bathroom? A new plumbing information booklet will tell you how. "Modern Bathroom Plans" contains 34 detailed sketches of floor plans for bathrooms. Combination bathrooms, powder rooms,' and other ideas are all. sketched to scale. , The booklet - is available for a dime from the Plumbing.Heating- Cooling Information Bureau, 35 East Wacker Drive, Chicago.: SUPPORT HOME TOWN ACTIVITIES' "See what I mean? I'M different ... some girls walk home from a ride . . . I always ride home from a WALK!" .A Dean's Favorite NEW YORK (UPI) — Banana nut bread is one of Dean Leota C. Colpitts' recipes that she shares with her students. With an electric mixer, mash three quite ripe bananas with three-fourths cup of brown sugar. Add one cup of flour, one teaspoon each of salt, soda and baking powder and one egg. Beat until smooth, stir in one-half cup of nuts. Bake about 5 minutes in a pre-beated 350-degree. oven. - BLUE REPORT WASHINGTON (UPI) — The ' heart of .the mechanism that controls the way many plants respond ' to their environment has_ been found by U.S. Department of Agri- ; culture (ASDA) scientists to be a ; light-sensitive blue pigment. They named the pigment phy- ' tochrome. It promises to be the key to improve control of plant \ growth from seed germination through flowering and fruiting, • the USDA reported. Is Change-of-Life Making You Only Half a Woman ? KiTM tease, tee) Ureal to s* • raal •aeaial mil. atdiclM sia rellm *Vt tlatSf, Mainus, •tmuuass «.ttu yea tu Mjoy lift* fully again! Was change-of-Ufe left you weak, nervous so jouafeel "half" alive? Lydla Pinkham's Compound can rellere both tense feelings and physical distress I In doctor's tests with Pinkham's "hot sashes" subsided. Nervousness was calmed. Then most womja can go "smiling" through "change-of-llfe without suffering! . If chanee-of-llfe has left joe only "half a woman, get Lydla & Pinkham's Yegg tahleCompound from druggists. See how fast you can feel *all woman" again! UUP S HOUU-WI UP TltfBf When due to simple Iron-ds- nciency aaesala, take Pinkham Tablets. Iron-rich, they start to strengthen your blood In 1 dajl FEEL THAT SENSE OF PRIDE IN YOUR HOME MODERNIZE NOW! EVERYBODY LIKES TO 'dress up' a little now and then..and be proud of their home too! So—why not dress, it up 100: IF YOU ABE planning on "spracing up" your home ... adding a room ... a garage ...or tome repairs...consult us about a LOW COST LOAN! OUB COUBTEOUS LOAN offieers are at your/service.. without obligation. • • • REMEMBER • ••.:(? : ''\:-v ;>"i .'•"{'••ki 'i^^vJv.w .'W "1 270 On Savings Accounts HighntinAmr TIPTON 113 Court St TIPTON, IND. BUILDING & LOAN ASS'N

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