The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on November 19, 1970 · Page 3
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November 19, 1970

The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 3

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Tipton, Indiana
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Thursday, November 19, 1970
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THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 19, 1970 TIPTON fi> TRIBUNE- a FAMILY AFFAIR By ViJLrr phone- 675-2115 Tri Kappa Sorority Conducts Pledge Services .'l • • • Officers and members of Beta Omicron Chapter of Tri Kappa Sorority conducted pledge services Tuesday evening for Mesdames Ervin Fratus, Mark Mueller, Steve Palmer and Constance A. Zimlich. Mrs. William McGraw, sister of Mrs. Zimlich was present for | services conducted at West Street Christian Church. THE TIPTON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUNE LIBRARY NOTES Page 3 rem on New American Bible Assisting Mrs. Joe Schmith, president with services were: Mesdames Eddie Burton, Philip Cochran, | Steve Collins, Robert Lett, Pat Nash and John Woods. | Mrs. Heaton announced for she and co-chairman Mrs. Raymond Kincaid that $1,024. was realized from the annual Christmas bazaar November 7. Items not sold according to chairman, were distributed to mental health and charity committees. Earnings from the bazaar will be distributed for, charity and scholarship projects. Invitations were issued members to attend Phi Beta Psi Christmas Walk November 22 and to bear Rubinoff and his violin, December 10 by invitation of Lions Club. Plans for final gift collection and packaging of overseas boxes for servicemen to mail Friday were announced by Mrs. Collins. She noted that local merchants contributed articles for the boxes while the chapter purchased socks, and note paper, motions, non-perishable, Christmas ornament and paid mailing charges for 29 boxes. Project Reports Other project reports included: Mrs. Robert Lett with report Rebecca Circle The Rebecca Circle of the Kemp United Methodist Church met in the iiome of Mrs. George Cline for the November meeting. Mrs. R. E. Norris, chairman, welcomed guests. Mrs. Herbert Morris, Mrs. Glen McCorkleand Mrs. RollaJHobbs. Meeting was opened by all repeating John 3:16, Mrs. Maurice Browning presented Miss Luella Miller as program pleader and she gave the worship. The scripture was taken from I John4:7-21, concerning Christian love for one another and how perfect love in God casts out fear, j She closed with a Thanksgiving prayer. Mrs. Hobbs was guest speaker. Her topic was Cuba and the Tensions of the Cuban Christian Women, j Since the Revolution and Communist rule, the women Christianity has really been put to the test. Somehow their faith sustains them,, and the present circumstances are a challenge to all Christian people, of Cuba. During the business, secretary and [treasurer gave their .reports. Pledge cards were signed by members for the year 1971. An offering was taken for a Christmas gift for Mabel Michel, a missionary in Africa. . Victoria Lange, a Methodist missionary had asked the WSCS for washcloths, diapers and rolled bandages for the mission station in Mozambique, Africa. • I • of three bridge-o-ranu groups now started. Walker Research project, Mrs. Jack Plake, chairman, reported $12 made from tasting test of JeUo. Christmas gifts for mental health patients are being collected from sorority members at Don Ross Motor Sales, Inc. Mrs. Rick Pearce reminded members packaged pecans are still available and should be sold before the holidays. Inactivity was granted Mesdames George Foster, Mike Orr and M. G. Smith. Mrs. Bill Mitchell joined the active chapter after transfer from Wabash. Initiation services will be at 6 p.m. December 1 at Kemp United Methodist Church with Christmas dinner party at 7:30 p.m. Reservations are due by November 25. Hostesses for pledging were Mesdames Richard Zehner, Joe Watson, Jack Plake and Keith Hoover. Receives The Tri Chi Sorority had a candlelight ceremony for installation of officers in the home of Mrs. Julie Plake recently. Officers elected are: president, Mary Hensley; vice president,' Carolyn Coy; recording secretary, Arlene Powell; corresponding secretary, Becky Graham; and treasurer, Janice McCord. Committees for the following year were also appointed. Next meeting is to be a Thanksgiving dinner in the home of Mrs. Carolyn Coy, route S Tipton. Members are asked to bring canned foods for Sorority welfare family. All inactives are invited. Call Carolyn Coy 675-6960 or Priscilla Brown 675-6738. Refreshments were served to Carol Off, Arlene Powell/Becky Graham, Priscilla Brown, Carolyn Coy, Mary Hensley, Veta Logan, Janice McCord, Lee Stout, Dimples McCollough and Carol Plake by hostesses Julie Plake and Janice Dean. Previews Monday Night Tops The Monday Night Tops will meet at 7:30 p.m. in the GAR Room. Tipton Delphian Club The Tipton Delphian Club will meet on Monday at 2:15 p.m. in the home of Rolla L. Hobbs, 311 W.Washington St. By Waneta L Collins Next week, November 22-29th is National Bible Week, the 30th year of this observance. The National Bible Committee is offering a copy of the Greatest Book ever written, in hard binding, for just one dollar to any person, who wishes to send for it. The address is available in a full-page advertisment in the latest issue of the New Yorker magazine, which is here for you at the Tipton County Public Library. We have copies of the Douay version, the King James version and several of the modern translations, of both the Old and the New Testaments, which we will loan to any Tipton Library card holder. We also have on order the New Catholic Bible, which is a translation in modern English to replace the Duoay Version that has been in use for 220 years. This new translation, to be known as the New American Bible, is already familiar to Catholics, in part, because it has been used in the revised English mass. The new version is the product of 25 years of work by 51 scholars, including four Protestants. The new Bible will be the second major publication of its kind this year. In March, eleven British churches issued the first totally new English translation of the Bible by Protestant churches since the King James Version of 1611. A Rich Rookie O. J.Simpson, in collaboration "Bill of Rights" Air Medal c,ass Party For Young People Army Warrant Officer Ted E. Hinkle, 21, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert V. Hinkle, route 5 Tipton, recently received the air medal near Cu Chi, Vietnam, where he is serving with the 25th Infantry Division. WO Hinkle, a helicopter pilot in Company B of the Division's 25th Aviation Battalion, earned the award for meritorious service while participating in aerial flight in support of ground operations in Vietnam. The Warrant Officer entered the Army in March, 1969 and was last stationed at Ft. Rucker, Ala. A 1967 graduate of Tipton High School, he attended Tri-State College. Angola, Coming Events THURSDAY Hobbs Friendly Club - 7:30 p. m., Mrs. David Julius, West Elwood. Weight Away Tops - 7:30 p.m., GAR Room American fcegion Auxiliary-7:30 p.m., Legion Home FRIDAY Tipton Go. Extension Homemakers Club - 1:30 p.m., Mrs. W, G. Lindeman. Twilight Club - 6:30 p.m., Mrs. Charles Tidier, 443 N. Independence. Pitch-in supper. MONDAY Monday Night Tops - 7:30 p.m.,GAR Room Tipton Delphian Club - 2:15 p. m., Rolla L. Hobbs, 311 W. Washington St. The Circle decided to send diapers. Circle benediction closed the meeting. The Workers Band Bible School Class of the East Union Christian Church will haveiheir annual ham and bean supper Saturday evening at 6:30 p.m. at the church. New officers will be elected. All members are urged to attend. HALLMARK CARDS AND PARTY GOODS Hallmark and Eaton Stationery Prince Gardner Wallets Decorator Candles & Rings World Bibles Costume Jewelry Ha 11 mark-Parker-Paper mate Pens & Sets| Skirts for men? CHICAGO (UPI) - Since more and more women arc wearing pants, designers have tried to get American men into skirls. All of this has made the fashion world even more confusing than usual. According to Encyclopaedia Britannica, anthropologists and historians have exercised great ingenuity in explaining the difference between • skirts and trousers. The distinction may be simply this — if the garment •doesn't surround the legs individually, it's a skirt. Throughout history the f iopularity of skirts for women, ias been attributed to llie woman's more sheltered life. But the subject becomes confusing when it is considered thai Turkish women, with ex-' trrmely sheltered lives, have traditionally worn trousers and hardv mountain men, such as the Scots and the Creeks, went in for skirls. Climate differences could dispel some of the confusion, at least historically, with skirts in the tropics favored by both sexes while nearer the Arctic Circle both sexes choose pants. . Traditionally its been skirts for the women and pants for the men in most of the places between the jungles and the iceberg. Woman's View By GAY PAULEY UPI Women's Editor NEW YORK (UPI)-Some of the problems of youth -today lie simply with adults' hostility toward the young. Grownups have helped to create their own Frankenstein, as it were, by a great putdown of the young people, says a woman who for 17 years was. a. referee in the San Francisco juvenile court system, came to New York to help develop the city's family court, and now directs the National Commission on Resources for Youth, in its third year. Mary Conway Kohler will head up the forum on children's rights when it participates in the White House Conference on Children Dec. 13-18. Behind the youth rebellion, there is youth battling for the rights adults have denied them, Mrs. Kohler said in an interview. •Bill Of Rights' "I hate to say it," she commented, "but we're hostile^ to our kids. As adults, we say, 'We'll get to you later.' We don't need them. We evince our hostility by the simple act of showing that we haven't developed an orderly transition from youth to adulthood." Mrs. Kohler, who studied law .at Stanford University, has drawn up in effect a child's "Bill of Rights"...rights she feels the adult world owes its children. They include: — The right to education. "Think of it," she says, "a child deprived of schooling because a principal didn't like his long hair." — The right to counsel and to a hearing if he runs afoul of the law. "The juvenile courts have had the rieht over the children...the state has been the ultimate parent," as she put it. "We talic about doing something for the child's good, then lock him in an institution without counsel...a child goes into a detention home for months, even years as a 'temporary.' " — The right to take on responsibility—"to participate, to be responsible for something other than himself. Schools and youth centers have to go about this„.schools give him no responsibility for choice of curicula, the community gives him no choice in community efforts..." — The right to grow up in a society without discrimination. —The right to affection, to grow up nurtured by It. Mrs. Kohler decried the way the law, for instance, will jail a scofflaw, leaving a "parentless home." "Isn't there," she asked, "some other way of punishing the adult without also punishing the child? "Pm not indulging children," said Mrs. Kohler. "I'm trying to give them a chance. If we take the responsibility of bringing a child into the world, we take also the responsibility of letting him grow to the maximum of bis capacities." All Leather Goods Imprinted FREE - Now until Christmas Willy's Stationery and Gift Shoppe HOME OF HALLMARK open evenings til 8 p.m. Is there such a person as an "average man"? If there is, he is a phenomenon. No two persons are alike. Not even identical twins. No two people have the same fingerprints. There are big minds, little minds and some in between but no person's mind is every completely and always in tune with the mind of another person. Every one has a personal identity, that sets him apart from some one else. All of us are sons and daughters of God - but that does not mean we are all alike with common faults; common likes or dislikes. Those who try to classify man in mass conformity face an impossible task. No one should ever think he or she is only part of a multitude. In God's divine eyes, every man and woman is an individual. Only as individuals can we improve ourselves. Only as individuals can we make our world a better place to live in. No one else can do' it for us .... PHIL NICHOLS, Young-Nichols Funeral Home PhoQt 675-47S0 t!6 W. JeftoK* St, More for Less Food expenditures, in proportion to disposable income, have never been lower in' the United States. In 1970 Americans will spVnd about 16.4 percent of their annual, income for food. This compares with these percentages in other countries: 26 in England, 28 in West Germany, 31' in France, 40 in Japan and 50 in Russia. World's Most Accurate Wrist Timepiece £\Ccllclll C III .1 CAIIIII ;i"ii nl line K.itilio. Conic acc liicm. Diamond t»t«tioncy . "A"— A d.smond tn- hancti tnis eies»"t watch. 17 ie«els Faceted crystal »55.0O ACCUTRON* by BULOVA' ^ It goes hm m-rrvm. Earl G. Rhodes jeweler tWt will ad'jutt timtkMplni to this toler- •n»,lf MMSMry. Cuvtnti* It lor on: itn. with Pete Axthelm, has recently published a book (who hasn't, in the past few years?) The. title is simply, "O.J.; the Education of a Rich Rookie". He is twenty-one years old, black and lucky enough to be verytalentedatrunningwith a football, but/he had many diff- culties in pro ball, which taught him a lot about the sport, about people, and about himself. In candid detail, O.J. recalls his beginning season and the problems he had. Pete Axthelm, formerly of "Sports Illustrated", is now sports editor of Newsweek magazine, so be is well qualified to put O.J.'s thoughts and words into their proper context. Any of you men — or women—who have watched this great player on TV will enjoy reading his new book from the Tipton County Library. Thanksgiving Vacation The Tipton County Public Library will close as usual on Thanksgiving Eve at 6 p.m.—after all, we do have to get our turkeys ready for the oven, tool Needless to say,|the.library will also be closed all day Thursday, but Friday and Saturday, we will be open as usual and probably busy, for there are always a number of high school and college students who use their home town library because it's such a good one — during any vacation. Remember, National Bible Week and read at least one chapter each day. It's bound to be a rewarding experience. ' Style Show Proceeds Donated !( To Special Summer Camp On September 28 at the 4-H Building, the Tri Chi Sorority had a style show with fashions from Leeson's of Elwood and proceeds togotoSpecial Education Summer Camp for Tipton Co. children. This was the second style show sponsored by the Tri Chi Sorority and there will be another next fall. . • Pictured above is Mr. Charles Edwards accepting a check from Mary Hensley, chairman of style show. With Mary is her young daughter and friend. (Staff Photo by Vi Burr) Life is Worth Living Take Up Your Cross And when He was gone. lortn into the way, there came one running and kneeled to him, and asked him, Good Master, what shall I do that I may inherit eternal life? Mark 10:17 Jesus had been teaching at a certain place and had now gone forth upon the highway. There was one that came after him with a sincere desire because he came running. -' He came evidently out of a sense of deep unrest and need. He proceeded to put to Jesus, the question which troubled him. He wanted eternal life and wanted to know what he must do to get it. Jesus began to answer him by mentioning the latter part of the commandments of God as part of the conditions to entering into life. | Jesus leaves! the first 4 commandments that have to do with man's relation to God, until later, in order to put the subject i to a more practical test. j The young ruler didn't hesitate in answering to these social duties. He had always regarded .them as a sincere part of his ; training from childhood. Jesus commended the young man for his good qualities but began to put his finger upon his deep personal need, the reason why he came to Jesus. . Jesus not. only diagnosed his need, but prescribed the remedy. The young ruler had great wealth and had made an idol of his riches which means that he had not kept the first 4 commandments. The rich young ruler did not represent the justified man, but the moral man who holds church membership and who hopes by his own efforts to qualify for heaven. Jesus had been preaching repentance, and had used it as the first step to eternal life. The young seeker had placed the emphasis upon his good works and had not put his heart into true Malnutrition Widespread Only 60 to 60 per cent of American households have diets which meet recommended nutrition standards. Ironically, low income is not the only reason for malnutrition in this country. Much malnutrition results simply because food choices are determined by personal preferences or dislikes and because people do not know what kinds of food they should eat to maintain good health. repentance. . Jesus ask the young ruler to part with the possessions and to take up His- cross and follow Him. Did Jesus ask too much? We must decide for ourselves as the ruler did, if eternal life is worth the scacrifice. There have been instances where God ordered a man to give up something which seemed indispensable, and then after he gave it up, God gave it back to him. Jesus wants us to choose to have within us, that life which lives forever. Foster Furniture ROUS BACK PRICES IN "A SALE OF so fabulous I'm SPEECHLESS!" You think prices can go only ONE way . . . UP? Not Kere! Before you buy any carpel al any price . . . come in . . . lake a good, long look at MODERN CARPET — made from Monsanto CADON* NYLON. You'll pinch yourself to make sure you're awake. o Sole! Long-wearing static and soil resisting HAD00N HALL '• •• " I- i . - "• • LUMurioul icvlptwrod pattorn in 12 colors. Hi-lo loop canttruction. Mado with Montanto't CAOON « Nylon with addod bulk and body. It's rlchor, bovneior. Comparo. 12 on.d 15 It. widtht. Double i»to bach. ATTENTION: HOME OWNERS! HOME BUILDERS! APARTMENT DWELLERS! MOTEL MANAGERS! - D0N7 MISS THIS SALE! 99 fc SQ. YD. W NO MONEY DOWN Up to 3 years to pay. Call 675-2554for FREE = SHOP-AT-HOME-SERVICE Cidon nylon flow by Monsanto FOSTER FURNIltJRE STORE .173 N. Main Street

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