The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on November 21, 1970 · Page 3
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 3

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 21, 1970
Page 3
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SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1970 Take a Christmas Walk To "Santas' Snackshop" THE TIPTON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUNE If It-'s For You Go To It Page 3 The home of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Cooper, route 5, Leininger Acres, Tipton is pictured above. It is one of the four homes to be shown on the Tour of Homes, "Christmas Walk." Santa' Snack­ shop will be featured in the Cooper home and Santa's Workshop will be at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J W Ttlendenhall, route 4 Tipton. • • o , 'sponsored by Theta Delta Chapter of Phi Beta Psi Sorority the Tour of Homes will be on Sunday from 1:30 to 5:30 p.m. (Staff Photo by Vi Burr) Life is Worth Living lost Compassion J4arJ .ti Part me And when he saw the crowds, Jesus had compassion for them, because they were harrassedand helpless, like sheep without a shepherd. Then he said to his disciples, "the harvest is plentiful, but the laborers are few; pray therefore the Lord of the harvest to send out laborers into his harvest." (Matt. 9: 3638) , Everywhere Jesus walked he felt compassion for. the people. He saw their weaknesses and spiritual hunger. They were searching for someone to give them strength and a hope for living. As He looked upon these multitudes that followed Him and listened to him with strained ears, Jesus' heart went out to them as He knew they needed a shephard to gather them in and fulfill their needs. New course Atopic: women PHILADELPHIA (UPI) Temple University will, introduce a course on women for the first time outside of the School of Medicine. Dr. Leonard Swidlcr, professor of religion, said the course, "Women in Religious Theory and Practice," will analyze the role religion has played in shaping the images of women in society. "Society originally formed the rules of the superiority of men and inferiority of women and religion is one of the things that reinforce society," Swidlcr said. Christ commanded His disi- ples both then and today to pray for workers to go out and gather in the lost; to have compassion upon them and lead them to the one and only shephard, Jesus Christ But compassion lias lost its meaning in many Christian hearts today as eyese have turned away from the Cross and become closed to the searching multitudes. Are we too busy to' bring 'the message of Christ to the wandering ones? Are we too indifferent to their needs that we don't cars Jo get involved? On my right hand and at jny left, are many still seeking .< J 'wphard to lead them, in front of me stands a cross ... Will I take '.him by Vie hand and kneel with them at tlie ?<>ot of the Cross that they may meet OUT Lord and "Saviour .... or have I, too, lost all compassion forthemulti­ tudes? ' •UN' 1M. ' fit Tkt tecutrm tuning fork raplmt Hit MMatad Um that's •MM * iii all meats. Stop fer so m can tall IM man. startl<n wth tka ria>t tim ef 4ay. Aceu- troa kr Maw. From $110.00. ACCUTHOai* hy WIOVA ^ tt govt hm-m-m-m. CAKL G. RBQDBf JffVfiir Coming Events MONDAY Monday Night Tops - 7:30 p.m., GAR Room Tipton Delphian Club -2:15 p. m., Rolla L. Hobbs, 311 W, Washington St. Standerford Class to go to Co. Home. Call 675-6480 for ride Co-Workers Class of the Kemp United Methodist Church - 6:30 pjn., carry-in dinner. Fellowship Room TUESDAY AAUW - 7:30 p.m., DalliceDarst 329 N. Main Street Home workers Society of First Presbyterian Church - 12 noon at church, carry-in dinner. Christmas gift exchange. VFW Ladies Auxiliary - 7:30 p. m., Mrs. Pauline Shields, 148 W. South St. Psi Iota Xi Sorority - 8 p.m.. West St Christian Church WEDNESDAY Country Tops -9:30 a.m., GAR Room The Hand H Club metrcently in the home of Leona Pickett on East South St She was assisted by Alta Graham. It was a hard time party' and members came dressed in rags and patches. Meeting was called to order by the president, Helen Henderson by reading the quotation of the month and all repeated the club creed. Roll call was answered with "Something to be Thankful For". Secretary's and treasurer's reports were given and approved. Helen Henderson read an article "November Moon" and Helen Wilson read an article from the Indianapolis Star. Club will remember the shut-ins at Christmas. Meeting closed with all repeating the club prayer. Refreshments /were served from a poke sack to one guest Darlene Gipson and members Belle Hawkins, Lula Henderson, Lela Christner, Hester Roler, Alice KinneK, Edna Hawkins, Helen Henderson, Helen Wilson, Lillian Richards, Glendola Ticen, Alta Graham and Leona Pickett Contests were won by Alice Kinnett Lillian Richards and Lula Henderson. Next meeting wiU be December 10 with Glendola Ticen and members are to take candies or cookies and recipes. VISIT THE iRT DEPARTMENT K0K0M0 GLASS SHOP for: ARTISTS SUPPLIES • aiusHis • OHCOIOH • ACITUCI • MNCILS • Mill* PICTURFFRAMES • CMATIVIIIUUNO • MAOY MAM I *AMI> • MAMIOMHIIUMII • MATS • DRY MOUNTING • NON •LAHSUUf KOKOMO GLASS SHOP, Inc. . "Wrt PmlmM for Sntr" OfMratl tatbrOfM Fri .TIII liM ms. ««M . rn.*y*MU Presents Holy Land Travelogue On Wednesday evening, members of the Goldsmith Modern Priscilla Club, their husbands and guests, gathered at the Goldsmith Methodist church basement for their annual Thanksgiving party. Just prior to the meal, Mrs. Harry Patterson read a poem fitting the occasion and offered thanks, then invited everyone to partake of the bountiful pitch-in. Tables were decorated with bowls of mum and cattails and orange candles in crystal holders. Corn candy and nuts in turkey nut cups and colorful napkins completed the Thanksgiving theme. Following the meal, Mr. Wm. Frost of East Union, presented a travelogue "Thru The Holy Land". This was most interesting and very capably presented. Mrs. Wayne Anderson will entertain the club at her home for a Christmas luncheon on December 16. Present for the evening were Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Frost,. Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Anderson, Mr. .and Mrs. WnvVandevender, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Clurid Campbell, Mr. .and Mrs. Roy Watson, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Pbares, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Hutto. Mr. and Mrs. Harry It's getting cool and crisp and healthy. Why not get outdoors and enjoy it — JOG! Sure. Jogging isn't an exclusive exercise and sport for men. A good firm figure and healthy body can be universal atrributes. And jogging is a good way of attaining or maintaining those attributes. Jogging, basically, is a form oi exercise that consists either of alternate walking and running at a slow-td-moderate pace or running at a slow, steady pace. It permits heretofore inactive adults a means of gradually conditioning their bodies through a graduated program of physical activity. Jogging can be performed by most people. However, before starting in on your jogging, or any other exercise program, it is important to consult with your physician. Regardless of age, if your medical history includes problems of the heart,bloodves­ sels, lungs, joints, jogging may not be the exercise for you. Once you've got your doctor's okay, you're ready to embark. The first thing to think about is what to wear when you jog. Select clothes that are both loose and comfortable. Do not wear, rubberized or plastic clothing, since they don't give perspiration a chance to evaporate. This can lead to excessive dehydration and salt loss, resulting in possible heat stroke of heat exhaustion. Proper shoes and socks are your best prevention against blisters, sore feet and aching ankles and knees. Shoes for jogging should have firm soles, pliable tops and give good arch support Ripple or crepe sole running shoes are excellent Tennis or "gym" shoes are not recommended for the beginning adult jogger. Now that you're all dressed and ready to go the question is where to go. Well, the best place to begin to jog is on a running track (located at nearly all secondary schools), a grass or dirt path or a smooth grassy area. Golf courses, parks or right-of-ways along parkways can provide good variations in scenery and terrain. Even if the weather isn't up to par, you can jog. Gymnasiums, roofed areas around shopping centers, and even your own basement are all at your disposal. It's a good idea to set aside a specific time of day for jogging. Before breakfast is a good time. In Basic Training Army Private Randall E.Teter is assigned to Company B, 18th Ky. in the Training Center, Armor (USATCA). He will spend the next two months learning the fundamental skills of the soldier in today's modern action army—firinglive ammunition under simulated combat situations, learning protective measures and first-aid for chemical biological and radiological attacks, as well as being schooled in the use of modern arms. Interspaced with the constant emphasis on proper physical conditioning, diet, rest and health habits, will be ample opportunity to utilize USATCA's many and varied recreationaland religious facilities. Following the completion of Basic Training, PVT. f eter who is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Glen E. Teter, of 204 DiehlSt, Tipton, Ind. will receive at least an additional eight weeks of either advanced instruction or on-the-job training to qualify him in a specialized military skill. In the beginning, job every other day or about 3 days a week. After your body becomes more accustomed to the exercise, you can jog every day. On days you don't, however, it's a good idea to do stretching.exercises, take a walk or go swimming. Well now that you're fully prepared to jog, here's how it's done. Start with a warm-up— a walk and stretching exercises — before you jog. * Keep your back as straight as is naturally comfortable and keep your head up. * Hold your arms slightly away from your body and bent at the elbows. (Occasional shaking of your arms and shoulders while running will help your reduce tightness). * How your foot hits the ground is important The best way is to land first on the heel of your foot then rock forward and take off from the baU of the foot on your next step. Avoid landing on the ball of the foot since this will create unnecessary foot and leg soreness, notes Metropolitan Life. * Keep your steps short The slower the rate of running, the shorter your stride length should be. * Breathe deeply. ; * If you become unusually tired or uncomfortable while jogging, slow down, walk or stop. * Always taper off with a walk for several minutes at the end. Have a good time. New Address Gary Harpe, son of Mr. and Mrs. Hilry Harpe, U6.Walnut St., Tipton has a change of address. He is serving with the U. S. Marine Corp and would appreciate hearing from friends. His new address is: L/cpt Harpe T. Gary, 2637857, L Go. 3/4 3rd. Pip. 3rd Mar. Div. FMF, FPOSan Francisco, California 96602. WINDFALL By Mrs. Ted Barrett Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Shockney of Anderson.were the Thursday afternoon and evening guests of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Chester Shockney. Mrs. Fred Leap In Hospital .. Mrs. Fred_ Leap, Sharpsyille Correspondence for Tipton Tribune was recently admitted to Ho• ward Community. Hospital. Patterson, Mrs. Randy Foster, Mrs. Hugh McDermitt, Mrs. Sylvia Bauer, Mrs. Lela Cloud, Mrs. Mabel Park, and Mrs. Ralph Bozell and sons Robbie, Mike and Kenny. Mr. and Mrs. Algar Davis and 'family were in Indianapolis on 'Wednesday where they took their son, Brian, for a checkup at the Riley Hospital. Cost-cutting tips on food UNIVERSITY PARK, IV (UPI) - Harold K. Nc.Vli, extension consumer economics specialist at the Pennsylvania . State University, gives the following hints for cost-conscious •Tiousewives. Irving to reduce - food expenditures: — You can liny cinnamon' and sugar to put on your toast or ..homemade cinnamon rolls already mixed, hut you will pay three times as much than von would liy liuving the cinnamon and sugar and mixing your own. — Frozen orange juice usually costs less than buying oranges and squeezing frcsli juice. — (iraliam cracker crumbs arc about the same price a:rolling \ OIII own. lint, if \ou buy. .a graham cracker crust in a pic pan. it i- ahoul double the prici if.. crackcrf alone. — The ingredients for liouie- 'niadc bread cost about the !saiue as bread mix you bu\. Both arc lower.than buving a loal sliced and ready lo u.-e. but \ on have to consider your time and cost of heating the oven. As well as making cost com: parisons. shoppers must decide on the basis of their family".. lar-tes and cooking preferences. Merman-Morris Dependable Ambulance Service Ce/.ebra te 25th Anniversory The Tipton County Extension' Homemakers Council was hostess to the Double Dozen Extension Homemakers Club in honor their 25th anniversary as a club. In November, 25 years ago. Miss Ruth Wimer, then the new county agent in Tipton County, met with a group of women and organized her first Home Demonstration Club in Tipton County. Charter members were Mrs. Dale Aaron, Mrs. Garland Needier, Mrs. Ernest GuUion, Mrs. Hobart Lance, Mrs. Paul Stewart, Mrs. Wm. KendaU, Mrs. Oren Gibbons, Mrs. Paul Cummins, Mrs. Elsworth Burton, Mrs Oscar Porter and Mrs.FoyRayl, the only current active charter member. A turkey dinner was served. Table was gaily decorated with white taper candles and green ivy with orange mum corsages at places for each guest. Centering the table was a white anniversary cake decorated in the club's colors of rose and blue. Mrs. Ray Stone, president of the club cut and served the cake . with the assistance of the council members. Mrs. Carlos Bockover, program chairman, introduced Mrs. Elsa Sloan who presented slides and told of the trip through Europe to Oberammergan, to see the Passion play which is every 10 Little to Smile About By CRAIG PALMER WASHINGTON (UPI) -The tone of noise at a happy high school is different. . The noise is the same whether the high school is seething with dissension or. bubbling with fellowship. Bells ring, buzzers sound, the public address system drones out messages, the hallway decibel level reaches shattering heights. Yet, the authors of an unhappy report on turmoil and disorder in city high schools told the U.S. Office of Education they could spot the difference easily. "The differences show up in the tone of the noise, not necessarily its level, and especially in the kinds of brief human contacts among adult staff, hall guards or whatever, and students moving hurriedly to their next assignment," the Policy Institute of the Syracuse University Research Corporation said. "The smi'ing level is important The kinds of jocular interplay are probably more important. Little to Smile About Unfortunately, the Institute found little to smile about. "One cannot visit urban high schools and not be directly aware of the clashes produced by mixing large numbers of young people' and adults who come from very different neighborhoods, very different racial and ethnic strands, and very different age brackets," Too often, the trouble is racial." And the unhappiest' city high schools of all were those that were racially, integrated, the authors repeatedly declared throughout their 130-page report. "Disruption is positively related to integration," the report said. "We found that much of the physical fighting, the extortion, the bullying in and around schools had a clear racial basis," Too often, trouble, results from inadequate response. "One principal told us that a black group in his • school i wished to have exclusive use of a particular sector of -the cafeteria, removed the American flag from that area, and substituted the Black Liberation flag," the report related. Results Predictable "It is difficult to see how permission for this behavior could be given but it was;" The results were predictable —. angry parents, outraged teachers,, shocked officials of the school system, and compromise. Two flags of equal hight were placed in an undesignated but unofficially black area of the cafeteria. The research firm meant to tell the U.S. Office of Education exactly what is wrong wit high schools. That is what the contract called for. However, in its summary of the high school problems, those previously cited are only samples of what it contains; in its "Strategies for Response," none of them panaceas or easy ways out, the report's clearest message is that high school is an unhappy if not, intolerable experience for millions of American teen-agers. years in this small village nestled in the Alps. Mrs. Ray Stone presented each of the charter members present with a momento of the occasion. Rest of the evening was spent in reminiscing and viewing pictures andscrapbooks of the club's activities. Those present were: charter .members Mesdames Foy Rayl, Oren Gibbons, Elsworth Burton, Oscar Porter, Ernest Gullion, Current members Mesdames Elmer Adair, Frank Bell, Carlos Bockover, Larry Bronson, Wm. Bronson, Wilbur Eikenberry, Paul Egler, Alfred Howery, Hershel Robinson, Boyd Lambert, Paul, Lyons, Ray Ragan, Irene Smith and Ray Stone. Council member hostesses were Mrs. Charles Henkey, Wm. Wolford, Otis Underwood, James Lindley, Lloyd Brinson, Elbert Harper and Miss Ruth Wimer, county agent. Previews Co-Workers Class The Co-Workers Class of the Kemp United Methodist Church will .meet on Monday for a carry- in dinner at the church at 6:30 p.m. AAUW The AAUW wili meet on Tuesday in the home of Dallice Darst, 329 N. Main Main St., Tipton at 7:30 p.m. VFW Ladies Auxiliary The VFW Ladies Auxiliary will meet Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. in the home of Mrs. Pauline Shields, 148 W. South St . Homeworkers Society The Homeworkers Society will have their November and December meeting at the Presbyterian Church Tuesday at 12 noon. This wiU be a carry-in dinner and Chrisrrsas rift exchange. [TRUST OOM^ N i. at Your i Friendly Bank FARMERS LOAN i I : & "'• TRUST COMPANY j i 110 E. Jeff. St. Tipton, Indiana Flowers by Jim Shields TIPTON 675-4113 KOKOMO 453-2615 THANKSGIVING CENTERPIECES 3.50 7.50 10.00 12.50 Holiday Plant Package A plant for each of the majorj holidays * Thanksgiving * Christmas * Valentine's Day * Easter * Mothers Day Regular $37.50 value NOW 30.00 Order now 30 day charge Bank Americard Master Charge For your loved ones Business Associates Employees Flowers sent anywhere in the United States

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