The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on March 10, 1962 · 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, March 10, 1962
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Page 3
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PAGE 3- •THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE" 'SAT., MARCH 10,1962 Methodist Church To Observe Girl Scout Anniversary Kemp 'Methodist church will recognize the golden anniversary of • iliv National Girl Scout organization Sunday. • Girl Scouts of the community will assist in the worship service and .Mrs. Lawrence Frazier.' district advisor of the Wapehni Council of Girl Scouts, u ill be guest speaker. Participating in the service Will be Jeanncne Seeger, who will give the call to worship and opening prayer: Jane Ann Hartley will read scripture and Beth Ann 1'lanck • will give the morning prayer. Jennifer Wiggins will have the offertory prayer. Sandra Bangle and Loraine Cherry will be acolytes and Donna Boyd, Linda Hensley. Jenny Nash and Jahell Seeger will be the color guard. Honary u-liers will be Marlene Vandeven- ler. Rhonda Kendall. Janet Ram- M-V. Wanda Cherry and Lou Nash. Recognition will be given all 'three ;me groups of Girl Scouting ;uid their leaders. Rev. Seeger will speak on "Jonah was a 'Joner'." Special feature of the service will be the second appearance of the Carolers choir, under the direction of Mrs. James Feather. They will sing. "If With All Your Heart" by Menda-lssohn. K. of C. Euchre Party Sunday 8:00 p.m. K. of C. Hall. C-136 SPONSOR of WELCOME WACOM Please Report Engap-^d Young Ladies NEW BABIES and NEWCOMERS M 'S. Catherine Wisehart Dial OSborne 5-4842 Church Society Elects Officers Officers were elected at a recent meeting of the Women's Missionaj^ society of First Baptist -Jcfrttrch. Guiding activities of the cor™ will be Mrs. Irvin Goad, president; Miss Mary Edmonds, vice president: Mrs. Marilyn Baker, secretary-treasurer, and Katherine Edwards, assistant secretary-treasurer. President Mrs. LaVien Luttrell directed singing of .the opening song for 18 members who assembled in the church social "room. A tape recording 'made by Ansel Mullins, missionary in Japan, was then played. • During the devotional period, Mrs. Bill Leininger treated the topic, "The Secret of Abiding Joy.*' Mrs. Ralph Wilburn was in charge of the program, "Holy Week and Holy Work," describing the field of Brazil. Special prayers were offered. . Refreshments were served by Mrs. Marilyn Baker and Mrs! Carolyn Houston. Shower Honors Mrs. Larry Ploughe Mrs. Velva Purvis Mrs. Larry Ploughe, who before her marriage was Miss Linda Dickover. of. near Hobbs, was honored Wednesday evening with a miscellaneous shower given- in- the entertaining rooms of Goldsmith Methodist church. The colors of blue and white were used. The gift table was laid in white and centered with a miniature bride and groom. The serving table was laid with a blue lace cloth over white was centered. with a crystal punch •bowl filled with 'blue pineapple sherbert punch which was served with squares of white cake iced in white and inscribed in blue with the words Larry, and Linda. Other service was of crystal and silver. The napkins were pure white. Mrs. Charles Park served cake and Mrs. Bill Huff presided at t h e punchbowl. Blue plastic parasols filled with white mints were given as favors. The guest of honor was seated in a large white chair at a lace covered table with blue bows on the corners of the table. This.was placed in front of a backdrop of blue and white crepe paper streamers caught together at the bottom and over hung with two white bells. (Continued on Page 6)' Ruth Group 1 Hears Nominating Committee Report Ruth group of Atlanta Christian church heard Mrs. John Wesley Ehman report on behalf of the nominating committee at its meeting in the home of Misses Wiliberta fand Mildred Baitz on Wednesday evening. Officers • nominated were Mrs. Thomas Cox, group leader; Miss Wilberta Baitz, study chairman; Mrs. Charles Morris, worship chairman; - ' Miss" "Mildred BahX secretary-treasurer; Mrs. John Wesley Ehman, service chairman; Mrs. Omer Roudebush, Jr., membership chairman; Miss Betty Endicott, Christian literature chairman. The meeting opened with group singing of "I Love to Tell the. Story" after which the group repeated the fellowship .prayer. President Mrs. Thomas'Cox read from •the fourth chapter of Hebrews. Prayer -booklets for the Easter season were distributed. Members were - reminded that the group will entertain the Noblesville Christian Women's Fellowship at - a general • meeting on March 21.- After hearing the report of the nominating'committee, the group sang "My Jesus I Love Thee," which was followed with prayer by Mrs. Thomas Cox. Study leader was Mrs. Calvin Soidel. A playlet, ''With Halo Awry," was given by the leader, assisted by Mesdames Charles Morris, Newell Achenbach, Stanley' Carpenter, James Lee and Omer Roudebush, Jr. The meeting was closed with the missionary benediction. During the social hour, prizes were awarded to Mrs. Charles Morris and Mrs. Dale' Planalp. The hostesses served refreshments to Mesdames, Thomas Cox, Ronald Thatcher, Paul 'Endicottv Dale Planalp, Omer Roudebush';' Jr., Stanley Carpenter, James Lee,Lester Leininger, Newell Achenbach, Charles Morris, John Wesley Ehman, Calvin Spidel and Miss Betty Endicott. CLUB DINNER IS MARCH 24 Silver Belles Home Demonstration club will meet for a pitch-in supper in the freindshi(J room of the Tipton Building and Loan association at 6:30 p. -m. on Saturday, March 24. Members are asked to bring table service and a favorite dish of food. ADVERTISE rfN THE TRIBUNE Diana Shu IsFetedat Diana Kaye Shupperd, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Larry Shupperd t route 2, Atlanta,. celebrated her fourth birthday at a party on Tuesday. The patty was given by her mother at the home ofher grandmother, Mrs^ Jean Salsbery. (Four pink candies adorned her pink cake and "Happy Birthday" was sung for her as she blew out the candles. Guests were served pink cupcakes topped with one pink candle, ice cream and orange drink. Favors' were balloons and bubble gum. . Games were played. Sending gifts, but unable to attend,' were "her grandmother, Mrs. Icie Shupoerd; her great grandmother, Mrs. Arnie • Lacy and Betty Spidel. Guests were Lorie Legg, Greg and Julie Shupoerd, Sondra Keith, Suzie Pope, of Tipton; Denny, Donna and Lisa Amsbury, of Sharpsville; Kim Wortbman, of Arcadia; Yolanda, Michael and Mark Calvin; Beth, Terry and Janice Shirk, of Atlanta; Sandra, Teena, Bandy, Anita, Lynn and Ronnie Snipes; Susan Bunch, of Fairmount; Tom Watley, of Tipton; Bette and Colleen Salsbery, Shard Shupperd, of Atlanta. Mothers present were Mesdames Marianne -Worthman, Tonita Calvin. Linda; Amsbury, Marjorie Shirk, June Snipes, Sharon Shup­ perd and Jean Salsbery. Moosehaven Is Program Theme For Lodge Women Eighteen officers and members attended the Moosehaven chapter night program for Women of the Moose on Wednesday eve hi n g. Mrs. Arthur Williams, 'chairman, gave a talk on Moosehaven. Her committee, Mrs. Fred Small and Mrs. Elmer Sowders entertained after the meeting. Initiation was conducted by Mrs. Ralph Graham, junior regent pro tern. . Mrs. Thomas Twilling, senior re-, gent, presided at the regular meeting, and the executive report, and minutes of the previous meeting were read by Mrs. John Pearson. Members brought gifts for a sunshine box for Mrs. William HlgeS f junior .regent, who has been ill for several weeks. The attendance prize was -won by Mrs. Williams.and Mrs. Pear-' son received the mystery box. Plans are being made for a public dinner .to be announced later. A district meeting was also announced for the Loyal Order of Moose. The next meeting will be March 14 and a St. Patrick's day dance is planned March 17 Jat the lodge. COOKING WITH HERBS TO BE CLUB LESSON TOPIC "Cooking With Herbs" is the lesson Mrs. Wayne Dennis and Mrs. Clark McKinney will present for Homemakers Home Demonstration club at 1:30 p. m.-Wednesday. Mrs. Robert Plummer will be hostess and Mrs. Harold Eritson will be assisting hostess. By WaneU I. Coiliru . ... This is the Lenton Period, a time for renewed devotion and enriched spiritual;,, thinking. .Your ^pton County Library and the Windfall'B>anch Library have, man interesting and inspiring religious books for Lenten reading. Why not let the library help you select books that will enrich .your Lenten devotions? You should use your library regularly, it has something for everyone, and of all faiths. Stop and ask yourself: "Where am I going in Life? 'Am I really getting ahead or merely trodding a r daily treadmill?" Yes, sometimes we get to feelins that noth-. ing is really worthwhile and we need some kind of a jolt to inspire or' direct us. If you have reached such a point, you might find a trip to your nearby Tipton Public Library the best possible remedy. There you will find books that will help you fix your aims and determine your goals. Your free public library can. also help, you work out a .ohilosoohy tailored to your own inner needs, bring hew efficiency to your work pattern, help you prepare to get ahead, and 'bring needed fun and relaxation to your life. ; Knowledge Double* Since the stun of human knowledge now doubles every 10 or 15 years, you. have to .know a lot more than your Grandpa did just to keep from slipping into a rut. A visit to your Tipton Library can be your first stop on the road to a richer, fuller life. Perhaps you could .best take your inspiration from the life story of a dedicated' man. Then you should read "Dag Hammarskjold; A biography,", by Joseph. P. Lash. Lash speaks of Hammarskjold as the "Custodian, of the brush-fire peace." Perhaps no one of our generation has been a greater instrument for peace than this, wonderful iman. '" ' . This .book is neither a eulogy nor a- live story, but a perceptive portrait of how he transformed the" office of Secretary-General into a major influence in world affairs. This office has been described as "The most impossible job on earth." Truly this is an inspiring book. ' Master of Language Ot, if you prefer fiction to influence your thinking about ( man and" life, try Malcolm Lowry's "H^ar Us O Lord From Heaven Thy' Dwelling Place," which -is.ja collection of three, short novels and four tales by a writer, now dead, who was one of the modern masters of the language. •Lowry's particular genius for conveying the multi-leveled feel of life, time, mind, is' at its most polished and intense, crbss-cairrented with myths, musical themes, scenery, and shot with the incredible, magnificent laughter of a mind at grips with itself. This" book is re- rmarkable to read, and as a reverse record of the development of a mind and a writer, it is certainly unique. One man's, every- man's life is here. Records Are Free If you enjoy music in your home, and if you have a record player that takes, 33 and, prie-third. T .p,m.. long-playing records, why play the same.old records over' and over again? .Here is,how you can listen to new,* music of. your own choice, and it-does not cost a cent. -Borrow, phonograph records from the collection of more than 200 albums at your Tipton County Library. Why not take advantage of this popular free library service? Twelve,- new albums have just been added to the collection. They include "Judy Garland at Carnegie Hall," two Jane Morgan albums of favorite love" songs, another Burl Ives record and the humorous Mike Nicholls and Elaine May records. Workers Band Class Votes $100 For Mission Fund SOCIETY WORKERS BAND ... . Mrs. George Overdorf Mr. and Mrs. Radford Dunning were hostesses Wednesday evening for the Workers Band Bible school class of East Union Christian church. Harry Hinkle, president, conducted the meeting which was conducted at the church. Opening prayer was by George Overdorf. Mrs. Phil Thompson read the secretary and treasurer's reports. The igroup voted to give $100 to the mission fund of the church. They' also decided to. paint the basement of the church. . Plans were made to serve lunch at the Newcom hog sale March 17. Devotions were led by Bill Frost. His topic was "Don't Be a Dead Bug." He compared church officers, who do not accept their responsibilities, to a dead bug. He read scripture from Ecclesiastes and closed with prayer. - ^Refreshments were served during the social hour. Present were Bill Frost and Messers and Mesdames Earl Spurgeon and family, Harry Hinkle and family, George Overdorf and son, Phil Thompson'and son, Lee Egler and son and Radford Dunning. Eye Cue Club Meets With Mrs. Frazee Mrs. Ted.Barrett Eye Cue Home Demonstration club met Wednesday afternoon at the <home of Mrs. June Frazee, southeast of Windfall. Miss Dorothy Bunch was assisting hostess. Miss Eugenia Nunemaker, president,' conducted the meeting which .was opened with the', song of the month, "Little Annie Rooney," by Mrs. Lavon Tolle. The group.sang the song. - Mrs. Lowell Trimble gave'devot­ ions reading an article, "To See the Light;" and a story from the upperroom. She closed with pray-, er. iRoll call was answered with "My favorite herb. "A penny for friendship fund was collected. The lesson, "Cooking With Herbs," was presented by Mrs. Guy Trimble and Miss Eugenia .Nunemaker. (Continued on page 4) Rural NeejJIecraft ^ Ciilfcr Is Entertained By Mrs. Smith ^ Members of the Rural Needlecraft club were entertained in the home of Mrs. Elpha Smith, 228 West Jefferson street, Thursday afternoon. She Was assisted by Mrs. Charles Kinder. President Mrs. Harold Smyser opened the meeting by reading a quotation, "The Beauty of the House is Order." Cards were sent to Mrs. Audley Maple, Mrs. Oren Foster and a sympathy card to 'Mr. and Mrs. Albert'Michel. The club project, on making toy bags, baby quilts and doll quilts, was turned in to be sent to,the Riley hospital, Indianapolis. iRoll call' was answered with saying something eood about the person on your right. . Contest winners were (Mesdames Harold Smyser, Noah Scherer, Rose Hull and William Curry and the hostess gift was awarded to Mrs. Bertha Barr. ' The meeting was closed with a poem. The next me<»tirig will be at the home of Mrs. Noah Scherer, af Arcadia. ' Guests Were Mrs. Nettie-Foster, Mrs. Rose Hull and Miss Atha Ray. Members present were Mesdames Bertha Barr, Lela Barr, Rueben Beatty, Chares Bryan, William Curry, Charles Kinder, Lee Logan, Harry Patterson, Ruby Ray» Noah Scherer, Paul Smith, Basil Smyser, and Harold Smyser. Mrs. Combs Entertains Class at Methodist Church Members of the Cosmos class assembled in. the parlor of Kemp Methodist church for their meeting on Wednesday afternoon. Hostess Mrs. Cecil Combs was assisted by Mesdames Bertha James, Otis 'Moon, Allie Dawson and'Miss Hazel Swift. Mrs.. ' 'Maude Wilson presided over the business session. Devotions, arranged by <Miss Swift, were given by Mrs. -Florence. Smith. Mother' Shipley's prophesies were read. ' . A social hour followed the meeting. KEMPTON CLUB TO MEET Kempton . Home Demonstration club will meet with Mrs. Robert Egler at 12:30 p. m. Tuesday, for Luncheon. • " , , • . Rosary Chapter to Honor 25-Yeofc Members Tuesday Twenty-five year members will be honored by Rosary chapter No. 66 Order of the Eastern Star on Tuesday evening. The meeting will be at 7:30 p. m. in the Masonic temple. A welcome for new members is also planned. Baptist Services Are Announced "Bottlenecks to Revival" will be the topic of Pastor David K. Tirrell at services at 10:30 a.m. at First Baptist church this Sunday. At the 7:30 p. m. service a study of Bible truths and dispensations will be continued. Topic of the pastor will be "Moses-Man of God." The following' Sunday, March 18, Dr. Monroe Parker, president of - Pillsbury college in Owatonna, Minn., will 'begin a four day evangelistic crusade at the church. Dr. Parker is internationally recognized as one. of America's leading Christian educators. > HIGH AND LOW NEW YORK (UPD— The lowest temperature reported to the U.S. Weather Bureau this morning was 3 below zero at Butte, Mont The high Friday was 87 degrees at Laredo, Tex. TRADE AT HOME Always — in Perfect Taste. A Young's service — regardless of amount, is completed with dignity and respect. Attention is given to religious beliefs and personal wishes. ff FUNERAL. w HOME TIPTON. Dial OS5-4780 MIMIi * I 11 CtlTiriED FUNERAL AOVISUS DEBT CANCELLATION Are you worried about leaving your family heavily in debt if you suddenly died? We have an inexpensive solution with life insurance. You needn't be in debt but may want some short term life insurance. In either case look at these costs per year. $20,000 at age 25— $62.00 $20,000 at age 30— 70.20 .'i $20,000 at age 35— 83.60 $20,000 at age 40^— 107.60 RITZ AGENCY 124 N. Main Tipton, Ind. OS 5-4813

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