The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on November 24, 1970 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 3

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 24, 1970
Page 3
Start Free Trial

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1970 THE TIPTON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUNE Page, 3 WINDFALL By Mrs. Ted Barrett Mrs. Chester Frazier has returned home from Tuscon, Ariz., where she attended the funeral services of her grandson, Walter Kent Frazier, the twelve week old son of her son and wife, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Frazier. The baby is also survived by a sister, Naomi Kay, three years old. Office at Kokomo Install New Officers The Snarpsville Extension Homemakers Club met recently at the home of Mrs. Jimmie Taylor. Mrs. C. T. Worley, president had charge of the meeting. Song of the month was led by Mrs. Glen Huggler and devotions were by Mrs. Jimmie Taylor. Roll call was answered by a show and tell on Christmas decorations made by members. An article "Thanksgiving Thoughts" was read by Mrs. Carl Hansbew. It was announced that the nuts for the annual Club Nut sale are in and there will be a re-order of nuts for late customers. Door prize was won by Mrs. Jonathon Harper. President, Mrs. C. T. Worley conducted the installation of officers. New officers are: president Mrs. PhilFecher; vice president, Mrs. Glen Huggler; secretary, Mrs. Walter Duncan; treasurer, Mrs. Ernest Beatty; and reporter,, Mrs. John Lucas. Present were Mesdames Jimmie Taylor, C. T. Worley, Luther Boone, Max Bowlby, Jack Broyles, Carl Hanshew, Jonathon Harper, Claude Zehring, Walter Duncan, Phil Fecher, Lee Baker, P.B. Imbler, Ernest Beatty, Glen Huggler and W. 0. Miller. WEST LAFAYETTE, Ind. — A gift for those who "have everything" — an evening of entertainment — is being offered through holiday gift certificates by Purdue University Convocations. Certificates are available for "An Evening of Opera" Jan. 8 and "Hadrian VII" Jan. 23. The buyer specifies the event, number of seats and ticket price and receives the certificate to personalize and present. NEW IN TOWN? in us PUT OUT THE MAT FOR YOU! £COMEWjO| A" 67S-449?. ^Inyayed to Wed Stitch and Stir 4-H Club Meets Life is Worth Living Mr. and Mrs. Guy Trimble entertained at dinner Sunday and afternoon guests, Mrs. Lettie Scott and daughter, Margaret and Louis Riffe, all of Windfall. Claude Shephard has returned home from the" Tipton County Hospital following treatment the past few days. Dr. Charles Morris Simons, a native of Kentland was graduated from that school system in 1960. As a Rector Scholar, he majored in psychology and premedical science at DePauw University, earning a B.A. in 1964. He was graduated ty Indiana University's School of Dentistry in 1968 and immediately began his specialty training in orthodontics in the I.U. graduate department. He conducted research in speech pathology at the medical center in Indianapolis. Dr. Simons' office is at 3520 S. Lafountain Street, Kokomo, Indiana. Dr. and Mrs. Simons reside in Kokomo. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Stewart, route 2, Sharpsville, announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Brenda Lou Stewart, to Mr. Harty Edward Amonette. Mr. Amonette is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Andrew Amonette, Indianapolis. The January 29th wedding will take place in the Chapel of the Indianapolis Baptist Temple. Miss Stewart is a teacher at Southside Christian School, Southport, Indianapolis and Mr. Amonette is employed at Sharp Brothers Implement Company, also of Indianapolis. ^Jo *W)ed In ^^ecember Tipton Stitch and Stir 4-H Club met recently at the 4-H Building. President, Jane J.Ieloche had charge of the meeting. It was opened by .Mrs. Dan Stahly, leader of the Achievement 4-H Clubs installing new officers for the coming year. As Mrs. Stahly instructed the girls in the duties of their offices, each girl lit a candle of a different color to represent her office. Officers installed were: Jane Metoche, president; Diana Needier, vice president; Lee Ann Wood, secretary; Cindy Tudor, treasurer; Jill Weaver, devotions; Carisa Bagley, health and Officers fo Prepare Xmas. Dinner Members of the Loyal Daughters Class of the W. St. Christian Church met in the parlor recently for their November meeting. Secretary's report read by Mrs Arza Jones. Treasurer's report by Mrs. Russell Hoover. Devotions were given by Mrs. P. H. •Cox; Topic "Thanksgiving". She closed with a Thanksgiving pray - er. Mrs. Omer Sloan entertained members with pictures taken on her recent trip to Germany to see the Passion Play at Ober- ammergan. Mrs. Warren West, president, presided at the business meeting. Plans were discussed concerning the dinner to be served for "The Helping Hand Club" December 8. Annual Christmas dinner party is to be at the church December 15. Officers to prepare same. Refreshments were served by the hostesses: Mrs. Buell Haskett, Mrs. Chas. Bryan, Mrs. P. H. Cox, and Mrs. Edith Cassidy. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Planck, Tipton, announce the engagement of their daughter, Beth Anne, to Ralph Johnson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Johnson of Chelsea, Michigan. The marriage will take place December 27 at the Kemp United Methodist Church. HOBBS By Mrs. Mark Weismiller Sunday, November 29, Robert Gerrett, of Alba, Pennsylvania will be a guest minister at the Hobbs Christian Church and will deliver the sermon that day. The congregation is urged to attend. Tipton Co. Extension The Tipton Co. Extension Ho- meinakers Club met recently at the home of Mrs. Walter Linde-man, assisted by Mrs.'Stephen Shockney and Mrs. Jean Graves. . Mrs. Buell Haskett, president had charge of meeting. Secretary's report was by Mrs. Arza Jones and devotions by Mrs. Nellie Thomas. Mrs. Jean Graves gave the history of the song of the month, and members sang same. Salute to flags were led by Mrs. Ella Wilson. Present were Miss Dorothy Bunch, guest; and members Mesdames Lela Barr, Jean Graves, Buell Haskett, Arza Jones, Walter Lindeman, Ross McNeal, Warren Mullikin, Stephen Shockney, Nellie Thomas, Seth Wheatley, Ed Whisler, Maude Wilson and Ella Wilson. Next meeting will be a Christmas party at Tom's Cafeteria, on Dec, 18 at 12:30 p.m. Mr. and Mrs. Doyle Luttrell have moved from the Petty property north past of Hobbs to the property of Mrs. Arlene Robinson Wilson in the south part of Hobbs. Mr. and Mrs. Dwight Luttrell and family have moved from the Dockery rental in Hobbs to the Petty property in Hobbs, Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Faulstick and family have moved from the Fuller property in Hobbs to the Dockery property in Hobbs. [•n?nST(J0M* WY > at Your Friendly Bank FARMERS LOAN TRUST COMPANY 110 E. Jeff. St. Tipton, Indiana Twilight Club The Twilight Club met at the home of Mrs. Charles Tidier Friday for a pitch-in supper. The birthday of Mrs. Kenneth Retherford was celebrated. Guests for the evening were Mrs. Herb Brooks, Viola Shaw and Evelyn Johnson. •Mystery prize was. won by Mrs. Eva Small, and door prize was won by Mrs. James Horton. Napkin prize was won by Mrs. Kenneth Retherford, Bingo winners were Mrs. Kenneth Retherford, Mrs. Lou Delph and Mrs. Herb Brooks. Members present were Mrs. Kenneth Retherford, Mrs. Allan Thorp, Eva Small, Mrs. Sidney Spear, Mrs. Charles Tidier, Mrs. Ernest Gullion, -Lula Delph, and Mrs. James Horton. WEST LAFAYETTE, Ind. Purdue's Student Volunteer Corps has signed up 400 students to work on a variety of social welfare projects in the Lafayette community. The signup is the largest since the corps started its charitable aid projects several years ago. Tutoring and recreation work is already underway in institutions ranging from CaryChild­ ren's Home and two Lafayette community centers to the Knights of Pythias Home. Other aid is being given to scout troops, the Salvation .Army, Wabash Center for the Mentally and Physically Handicapped, St. Elizabeth Hospital, ami the Head Start program. Though the corps works with little financial outlay, some crews have raised money through stadium cleanup work after football games. One $500 donation came from Harrison Residence Hall, representing most of the fund it had originally budgeted for a Homecomine disolav. - safety; Connie Wertz, reporter; Lisa Cooper, recreation; Cathy Lineberry, song leader. Mrs. Stahly was presented with a gift of appreciation. Those present were led in singing by Cathy Lineberry. Carisa Bagley gave the health and safety report on "how to care for your teeth." Diana Needier gave a demonstration on "how to hem a skirt" 1 and Jane-Meloche gave a demonstration on "how to make a napkin holder." Mrs. Hoover gave instructions on knitting. Meeting closed with recreation planned by Lisa Cooper. Present were Vicky Beeson, Anne Cox, Kathy Rubusy, Cindy Hogwood, Jennifer Jones, Carisa Bagley, Lisa Cooper, Mary Jane Kelly, Cathy Lineberry., Jane Meloche, Diana Needier, Connie Wertz, Jody Ford, Cindy Tudor, Belinda Woods, Kim Porter and Lee Ann Wood. Bow Not to Anger ()//,..,•> J\ef allied The discretion of a mandefer- reth his anger; and it is his glory to pass over a transgression. (Proverb 19:11) If ever a person set an example of using discretion when others were determined to destroy him, it was Jesus Christ. He turned with a warm and forgiving heart realizing that they were not fully responsible for their actions. Evn at the torturing, grueling and painful ordeal on the Cross, Christ look down at his persecutors with compassion, saying, "Father, forgive them for! they know not what they do." So many times, a person is ridiculed and pre-judged before the true picture is revealed. Surface judgements and speculations has led many a person to lash out at his neighbor. If only these people, who probably mean well, would not be'hasty, but take time to search for the truth. Then if a problem needs corrected, goto Three-R's Still the Best Members of the Hobbs Friendly ciub met at the home of Mrs; David Julius in West Elwood for their November meeting. Business meeting was conducted by president, Mrs. Mark Weismiller. The flagsalutes and. creed in unison were led-by Mrs. Joe Off. Devotions by Mrs. David Julius, reading an article from a Demolay magazine and closed with prayer. Secretary's. and treasurer's reports were read by Mrs. C. E. Hobbs. Roll call was answered by readings. It was. announced the Christmas party will be December 10 at the Pine Village at Elwood with a $2.00 gift exchange. They will meet at 6 p.m. that evening. Nominating committee for new officers gave their report. It was voted to retain the old officers for another year. They will be president, Mrs. Mark Weismiller; vice president, Mrs. James Melson; secretary and treasurer, Mrs. Ethel Hobbs; card and flowers, Mrs. Joe Off. Sickness was reported in the community. Penny March and birthday offering taken. Mrs. Wayne Castor was appointed to purchase a Christmas gift for the project for December for the club. Number Bingo was played and also make a deal. Door prize was given to Mrs. James Melson. All present received prizes for bingo. Club officers will be hostess for the December meeting. • Devotions by Mrs. Alva Holman. Refreshments were served to guests Mrs. Walter Castor, Mrs. Dean.Weismiller; members Mesdames Alice Julius, Eula Warne, James .Melson, EtherHobbs, Don Hinds, Wayne Castor, Alva Hoi-'man, Joe Off and Mark Weismiller and David Julius. . Education Today By ROBERT STRAND SAN RAFAEL, Calif.; (UPP — A new but old-fashioned school teaches reading, 'riting and 'rithmetic right out of the McGuffey Reader and claims to teach first graders up to 10 times as many words as public schools. . The success of the 3R schools is shown by its 400 pupils who ride to class by bus daily from as far as 40 miles. Their tuition is $900 a year and the owner makes a profit. Parents have included Lord Snow, the British scientist and author while teaching at the University of California, and Charles Schultz, the cartoonist of Peanuts. What attracts the parents is a school that i sticks strictly to fundamentals. Dances, PTAs, art and music are voided as "frills." Athletics are largely restricted to calisthenics. "Don't worry about life adjustment," says the 3R school's founder, James W. Kirchansky; "Give' a child the tools first, and then he will adjust." Public School Teacher Kirchansky, 50, an ex- paratrooper, was fired as a public school teacher in 1955 Coming Events TUESDAY . AAUW - 7;30>p.m., DalliceDarst 329 N. Main Street 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 Birth control is old hat to some peasant peoples • STANFORD, Calif. (UPI) Citizens of Uie world's highly developed communities only recently have become concerned with overpopulation and birth control, hut some peasant populations have long practiced birth control (.o limit their numbers.' Furthermore, declared an international group of anthropologists, demographers and physicians, some peasant communities appear to have higher aspirations and achieve more in life than people in similar communities which lend to "leave everything to tiod. 1 including liirth control. Drawing upon nearlv -10 vears of ri ^earch among native populations of Guatemala. India. Taiwan and Central Africa, the scientists concluded that '"peasant people want and love children; it follows that they want live healthy children and normally employ every means available to insure their children's health." "This includes new means hrought about by modern medicine and sanitary practices, if it is proved to them that these innovations are truly helpful rather than merely bothersome. "'People in general do not breed indiscriminately, except in rare cases of extreme hopelessness. , '"If they are able to exercise any control over their economic situation, then they normally exercise some control over their reproductive behavior. Most women, for example, seem to want to space their children reasonably far apart in order to adequately care for each one.'" I b Leatherman-Mor ris Dependable Ambulance Service 314 North Main Street ^ DIAL 875- 744 S Tipton "because of my big mouth." He tested his ideas tutoring youngsters privately during the summer, and opened up full- time in 1958 in a storefront. Now he has a chain of three schools, built of unpainted concrete, with a physical plant worth $350,000 on which he pays taxes. He employs one teacher for every 15 pupils. . "There are no shortcuts to learning," says Kirchansky. "We make no pretense this has to be a joyfest. On the other hand, it can be joyful." The McGuffey Reader, brought out in 1887, is utilized along with numerous other books, mainly British. "If you develop one good book, why replace it," asked Kirchansky. "With the exception of science and history, there's no need to update texts every other year." Believes Children Crippled Kirchansky believes 80 per cent of Amrican children are cripples in their reading ability. Among adults of the postwar generation, he says half, including upper middle class persons, are functional illiterates in that they cannot understand a newspaper editorial naee. The 3R schools teach reading by phonetics as practiced 30 years ago, and the McGuffey Reader plunges first graders into stories of King Arthur, Romulus and Remus and Joan of Arc. , Kirchansky claims the first graders learn up to 5,000 words by June, a contrast with conventional schools where he says 500. words is considered very good; . •'• ' "A teacher should not be responsible for discipline," he says. "That's the parents'job." So if a first grader engages in a fight, he is suspended for a couple of days. If it happens again, he's expelled— with no tuition rebate. "I have the loot," says Kirchansky. , "I have a big advantage." "If everybody walked out, I would be dead, but they don't." A that person with love and understanding, offering a helping hand , instead of a two-edged sword, there would be so much less hurt in the world today. But even the condemned must not bow down to anger . .'.he must rise above the inflicted wounds of the heart and show forgiveness and compassion upon his enemy. Certainly our actions have at times caused pain and sorrow to God yet He extended mercy and pardon, surrounding us with a penetrating love. Why then can not we live by this example and use discretion in our actions towards others. . Anger, hate and bitterness breeds a depressed and sorrowful state of the soul whether we are the offender or the offended. Why should we dwell in this state of mind, when we can know true joy and peace of mind by a simple act of forgiveness. TIPTON TRIBUNE- FAMILY AFFAIR urr Phone- 675-2175 Helen Bottel- tthicli Way to Turn? This column is for young people, their problems and pleasures, i their troubles and fun. As with the rest of Helen Help. Us!, it welcomes laughs but won't dodge a serious question with a brush-off. Send your teenage questions to YOUTH ASKED FOR IT, care of Helen Help Us! this newspaper. 1 Dear Helen: ! I voted for the first time this year and I still don't know if I voted right or not. How is anordinanry person to tell, what with all : the stuff that comes out for and against every darn candidate? I read one newspaper, or hear one paid ad on TV, and I think "This is the one." Then there's the rebuttal, with nasty slams and I wonder, "Can this be so?" Most of the candidates supported SOME of my ideas, and most of them didn't measure ; up in other areas. Then, after they're elected, they don't measure up at all sometimes. How can we get unbiased opinions and true facts, especially if we're new at voting? — YOUNG U. S. CITIZEN Dear Citizen; Enrolling in a political science class helps, for there you get the history of politics, study philosophies of the various parties, and learn about behind^-the scenes ploys. We vote wisely or unwisely in proportion to how much time we're willing to spend on research. We aren't always right in our assessments, but we'll come closer if we listen to (and read) all sides, weed out as much puff-stuff as possible, and choose candidates for their integrity as well as their aim. ~ H. Dear Helen: Most girls wouldn't think this is a problem but it is to us. My friend and I are too popular with boys! Both of us have gone steady about seven times since July. So the girls are jealous of us! We aren't boy crazy, but we don't have any friends except BOYS. No matter what we do, the guys cheer us on, and that turns the girls off. Neither of us has gone farther than "first base," but rumors are started about us being pregnant, etc. We aren't pretty, at lease we don't think so. We even try to discourage boys but they keep coming back. Helen, what's your advice about getting rid of boy friends and gaining girl friends? « TWO EIGHTH GRADERS Dear Two: Your biggest problem is. — you're eighth graders. I mean you've reached that Age-13 Plateau when most girls are very unsure of themselves, therefore liable to resent those who succeed where they fail. -Perhaps you've matured faster than others. At any rate, you've learned the secret-of attracting those cagey junior hi males and, naturally, the girls will be jealous. (And you can't help lording it over them a bit ~ especially when they put you down.) Try sharing. When the boys flock around, call a few girls over to join the crowd. Give a party, asking girls who haven't been too snobby. Get the word out that you aren't scalp hunters, but would like to share. And cheer up! Next year things will be better --or maybe worse, because you'll have lots more competition then! — H. Dear-Helen: I was another one who rote to "The Tigers" and "met" a very fine guy, serving in Vietnam. But I haven't heard from him in months, though I've written several letters. How can I find out if he's alive? -'- ANITA , Dear Anita: ; • . If your letters weren't returned to you, then assume your Vietnam Tiger is alive and well and has probably found another pussycat. ... .Pity!--H. This column is dedicated to family living, so if you're having kid trouble or just plain trouble, let Helen help YOU. She will also welcome your own amusing experiences. Address Helen Bottel in care of THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE. . TMKSGIl/ING A Day for Thoughtful Joy 350th Anniversary of Pilgrims' Landing Plymouth Rock. December 1690. A brave group of voyagers stepped ashore to begin a life of freedom. Wo give thanks for their undaunted courage. JIM DANDY Will close November 26 to enable employees to observe the day with their families.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free