The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on November 25, 1970 · Page 2
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 2

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Tipton, Indiana
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Wednesday, November 25, 1970
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Page 2
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Page 2 THE TIPTON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUNE WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1970 Le Petit Salon The Le Petit Salon 649 May Rl Kan met in the Eagles Home dining room at Kokomo. The Le Petit, Ramona Stainsbrook, was in charge. There was a dinner enjoyed by Several members and table was decorated in Thanksgiving. Turkey, pilgrims and little baskets of candy and nuts were given each for favors. Mystery box was won by Donna Richards and napkin drawing was won by Bertha Redmon. Door prize was won by Ramona Stainbrook. Plans are being made for Christmas party to be at the home of Mrs. Donna Richards at Sharpsville with a carry-in dinner and gift-exchange. Card was signed for one sick member. Double Ring Ceremony . LORD, Thou hast indeed been bountiful. Aswe look back over the years, how gracious Thou hast been, how tender Thy mercy, how warm and constant Thy love. Create within us, our Father, that true gratitude that shall make this day of Thanksgiving one of rededicatioh. May we, in gratitude, get on with the job of creating not only a nation but a world In which all men shall have the right to seek happiness. Help us to make that dream come true in our homes day by day, in street and office and school, and so to live that.Thou shall be able to bless us and bless the nation for which we pray. In His name, Who created us a nation, we pray. Amen. (Peter Marshall) Milk is the richest source of calcium of the foods commonly eaten in the United States. X 30th Annual Interfaith National Bible Week Nov. 22-29,1970 LIBRARY NOTES NOW, you have Time to shop. We're open 'til 10:00 Friday nites at the Christmas Place. Friday Nite Special buy! Men's matching tie and shirt set. Tapered body, long point collar. Shirt is Dacron" polyester / cotton, tie is 100% acetate. In fashion colors. County Progress Now Traceable Through Papers By Waneta L Collins Yes, the Tipton County Public Library will be cTosedWednesday . evening and all day Thanksgiving but Friday evening we will be open until 8 p.m. On Saturday the usual hours of 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. will prevail in order that all students who feel inclined to study during their Thanksgiving vacation will have the opportunity to do their research. Old Tipton Tribunes Bound copies of the Tipton Dally Tribune have recently been donated to the Tipton County Library and if you have research that you wish to do back through 1915, we have the newspapers ~ some not in too good condition, but still legible. We hope to eventually build some sturdy shelving, perhaps in our furnace room, where these bound volumes may be arranged In chronological order in an upright position, so it will be easier to pull out the needed volunes. This gift to the Tipton Library is indeed appreciated. Woudn't it be great if someone would leave a few thousand dollars to have all of these newspapers put on microfilm before the paper disintegrates and all the priceless local history is lost to osterity? Word Games One of the new books at the Tipton County Public Library Is called "Langugage on Vacation" and it was written by Dmitri A. Borgmann, who is a word-puzzle expert. He describes his new book as an "an olio of orthgra- phlcal oddities" in other words, a miscellaneous collection of curiosities involving letters and words. It includes Palindromes which are words and sentences spelled the same backwards as forward. There are Reversals — letter sequences that turn into a different word or sentence when read backward. Transpo- sals are letters of a word rearranged to form one or more other words. Anagrams are defined as the rearrangement of a word or phrase into an apt description of it. An example of an anagram would be the word "hustlers", which may be arranged as "Let's rush!" Or antigrams are anagrams involving a reversal of meaning such as "evangelists" changing to "evil's agents!" Fascinating, isn't it? These and other intriguing exercises in word play are illustrated with a number of examples and followed by tests and quizzes for the reader, with answers in the back of the book. Puzzle fans will find many hours of diversion and bafflement here, while curiosity seekers will be rewarded with this bounty beyond their wildest dreams. Enjoy an evening or a weekend as a family group with Dmitri. A. Bormann's "Language on Vacation," " OPEN Every nite ul* 9 p.m. The Christmas Place' Friday's til' 10:00 T , ptpn , , n d. Call 675-7428.1 CHRISTMAS TIME and the giving is easy, Hurry, hurry ... don't be late. Santa's due on the usual date. Bring your list — Shopping is fun. Many selections to choose from... We wear the crown for having the grandest Gifts in town. Worthwhyle Club The Worthwhyle Club met for dinner at Laughner's Cafeteria and then went to the home of Mrs. Nathan Sweet for their meeting. President, Mrs. Herman H. Lewis had charge of the business meeting. Meeting opened with song of the month review-; ed by Mrs. Lee Cauble and the health and.safety report by Mrs. Nathan Sweet. Flag salutes were led by Mrs. Guy Horton and roll call was answered by telling biggest reason for being thankful. Mrs. Earl Hodson presented a craft lesson on Christmas decorations. Present were Mrs. Earl Hodson, guest; and members mesdames Herman Lewis, Guy Horton, Glen Teter, Robert Smith, Lee Cauble, Nathon Sweet, Gerald Stafford and Miss.Veda Logan. • I Bridal Taffeta .& Alencon Lace Gown Bride, given in marriage by her father, wore an empire gown ) 6f bridal taffeta and alencon lace with a mandarin collar of taffeta and matching lace over collar. Appliques extended into bodice, and sleeves were leg-o-mutton, lace trimmed with bridal points. A-line skirt was bordered with lace falling into a chapel train and her veil was tiers of nylon net fastened to crown of sequins. "She carried a nosegay of white roses with white streamers tied in lover's knots. •- : Debbie Graham, maid of honor was dressed in a long yellow crepe gown with mandarin collar, long full sleeves, trimmed with rows of white lace and white dai- By popular demand we offer this Wednesday Friday . • " ' Saturday & Sunday CHICKEN SPECIAL 2 whole chickens 1 pint of slaw <fc^| QQ 6 rolls for for prompt service call 675-4717 For your convenience complete carry-out service Front or rear entrance 6 Acre Restaurant . Mrs. Larry Eugene Anderson Miss Jane Ellen Powell, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Powell, route 4 Tipton and Larry Eugene Anderson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Tdmmie Anderson, Tipton were married in a double ring candlelight ceremony on November 13 c at the Tetersburg Christian Church. Rev. Garland Horton officiated at the marriage. Organist, Mrs. Sally Teter, played chosen selections and soloist, Carl Colbert, brother-in-law of the bride sang, "Whither Thou Goest" and "The Lord's Prayer." Altar was decorated with two seven-branch candelabras, white pom pom mums centered with yellow daisies, and candles were placed in each window of church. sies with yellow centers accented bodice of the gown. Her yellow veil was attached to matching bow trimmed and gold streamers tied in lover's knots. Mrs. Judy Colbert and Mrs. Annie Powell, sister and sister- in-law of the bride, gave the rehearsal parry on the evening before the wedding. Best man was Doug Dailey, Tipton and ushers were Jim and Joe Powell, brothers of bride, and Wayne Anderson, brother of the groom. The -bride's mother chose a navy blue knit dress with matching accessories, while mother of groom wore a royal blue knit suit and black accessories. Both mothers wore a corsage of white baby roses. Reception followed the ceremony and Mrs. Judy Colbert. . HELEN HELP US! ~~ —" -by Helen Bottel—— A Thanksgiving Wish This column is for young people, their problems and pleasures, 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 Usl this newspaper. Dear Helen: Here's a Thanksgiving thought from the young. We wish that those who spout loudest about the Ten Commandments would not read them to suit their own purposes, like: 1. Thou shalt have no other gods before me — except money, power, etc. 2. Thou shalt not make unto thee any graven image .... nor bow down to them nor serve them — except that $50,000 house in the right part of town. 3. Thou shalt not take thenameof the Lord in vain — well, it's okay if YOU lose your temper, but "don't let me hear you saying those words, kid!" 4. Ttemember the Sabbath day to keep it holy -- but profitable if your store stays open on Sunday. 5. Honour thy father and thy mother .... "But rest homes take so much better care of the old folks." 6. Thou shalt not kill — except in war. 7. Thou shalt not commit adultery — if you think you'll get caught. . . 8. Thou shalt not steal — Cheating on income tax doesn't count, or swinging a legal though shady business deal. 9. Thou shalt not bear false witness against they neighbor. Yeah, love thy neighbor as thyself ~ if he's the same color I 10. Thou shalt not covet thy neighbor's house... wife ... servants ... or his ox or ass .... We won't go into THAT!! I'll be grateful if you print this, Helen, for I'm not only young but black. It's hard for kids to obey God's laws and their parents at the same time. — LOVE AND PEACE; WHEN WILL IT COME? Dear Helen: I thought you might like this poem, dedicated to me by a friend, for your Thanksgiving column: Wait not for a rainy afternoon To search the sky for a rainbow. The promised pbt-o-gold at the very end — You just might find it in a loved one's smile Or in the tender touch of a new found friend. You seldom know how much "gold" you have In the constant search for life's needs. . So look around — go next door Perhaps across the street — You'll find the rainbow's end in loving deeds! — By Thurza Livingston Love ya. — EILEEN Dear Helen: If Celopatra was black, as they say now, how come all through the years she has been portrayed in plays and on the screen as white? — WONDERING < Dear Won: I can't, answer your question, but I'll ask another: Hasn't Cleopatra been portrayed as black in sevefal plays? — H. Mrs. Annie Powell, Mrs. Ernest Powell and Miss Kathy Arnett were hostesses to 100 guests. Bride and groom both graduated from Tipton High School in 1970. She is presently employed as a clerk and he as an electrician. They are at home at Ross Trailer Court, Tipton. Want to put direction in your life and make your existence a meaningful reflection of God's goodness? Pick up your bible, read it every day. i • Think back! Think of the vast, unimaginable changes on our American continent since the first Thanksgiving of the Pilgrims. Think back about things as they were then. Think back about the pitifully few possessions of the Pilgrims. Think back about their meager huts, their mounds of graves. Think back about their hardships, their toil - and their faith. Think back . .. Imagine yourself in their environment and ask yourself whether you coulr or would give "thanks" in those circumstances .... As we think back, .we can not help from being mindful of our blessings on Thanksgiving Day. We should realize that real gratitude comes from the heart and mind. We should realize the sin of ingratitude likens us to the character-and role of the 9 out of 10 lepers who failed to say "thanks" for their cure. On Thanksgiving Day we should realize these things - and we should "think back" ... PHIL NICHOLS, Young-Nichols Funeral Home Phot* 673-4780 j 816 W. Jefferson Si. Manners YOU AND YOUR FAMILY ARE CORDIALLY INVITED TO SAVE FRIDAY, NOV27,1970..9RM.-12RM. PLEASE BRING THIS INVITATION TO RECEIVE YOUR BIG 10% DISCOUNT ON ALL MERCHANDISE PURCHASED OR PLACED IN LAYAWAY FAMILY NIGHT NAME ADDRESS CITY_— FREE GIFT WITH THIS CARD

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