The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on November 28, 1970 · Page 3
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November 28, 1970

The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 3

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Tipton, Indiana
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Saturday, November 28, 1970
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SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 28. 1970 TIPTON /2 **** ± TRIBUNE• .. FAMILY AFFAIR 675-2115 Impromptu Party Calls For Beans When the football game starts nudging- the dinner hour, there's no need to ship out the gang before- the final gun. Make this an excuse for an impromptu dinner party. Serve a delightfully informal meal reminiscent of a hearty New England dinner. It's easy ... all you need are canned convenience foods from your pantry shelf and a little imagination. Your main dish . . . Spicy Orange Bean Bake, begins with canned pork & beans with tomato sauce. These beans are the same warm, wholesome, filling dish they always were; tender and brimming with the bright tomato sauce flavor. So . . . they make the perfect base for this quick, bake-and-serve casserole. Combine the beans with a can' of luncheon meat that you've cubed; then add honey and a dash of cloves. Top this mixture with fresh orange wedges, studded with whole cloves. This accent of fresh fruit brings a piquant flavor and a little color to the savory bean mixture. While your casserole bakes, fix a quick tossed salad, slice canned brown bread, and set out a crock of softened cream cheese. Choose a dessert from i the freezer ... frozen prepared apple turnovers, perhaps, and pass plenty of milk and coffee. SPICY ORANGE BEAN BAKE 2 cans (16 ounces, each) pork & beans with tomato sauce 1 can (12 ounces*) luncheon meat, cubed 1 teaspoon honey Generous dash ground cloves 1 orange, cut in wedges Whole cloves In shallow baking dish (10x6x 2"), combine beans, luncheon' meat, honey, and ground cloves. Stud orange rind with cloves; arrange on bean mixture. Bake at 400°F. for 20 minutes or until hot. Makes 4 to 6 serving*. Life is Worth Living Have No Other God ' Thou shalt have no other gods before me. Thou shalt not make unto thee any graven image. Exodus 20:3-4 No other Gods? Complainingly, selfish persons try to modify this first law of God. They must keep at least one other god. Business, pleasure, wealth, honor, or fame are apt to lead in their bid for priority. At different stages of life it may be play, sports, human friendships, a girlfriend oraboy- friend. a car, a new home, child'- NEW HOMES! Holly Park, Schult, New Yorker, Monarch, and Fawn are our leading brands. Prices start at $3,495. ; Kokomo By-Pass Next to Dairy Queen ren or grandchildren. God says that all of these must be placed upon the altar to be enjoyed only within the framework of his design. Too, many lives have been crippled, if notwreck- ed forever, because they have made any one of these objects of desire the central concern; Our dull minds want tangible reality. Proud, self-willed persons are unwilling to place their confidence in the invisible God. They must have something visible. They make a god from their own imaginations. ! Rebellious sinners will ever be at the business of making their own gods, be they gods of wood or stone, or be they some {other creature of the human mind. God's appeal is for us to worship the God who has revealed himself by his word and by his deeds, through the prophets and through his Son. We should listen to this appeal and exclude everthing that rivals his jplace in our lives. God does not order this because of any selfish' interest on his part. But He demands first place in our {lives ~' FREE! for any ] BOY] or j| LETTERS FROM GIRL SANTA 8 of I OUT tier* is all you do. Choose from several different types letters. Then address it to your girl or boy, drop it in c special MAIL BOX. We will have it postmarked from SANTA CLAUS, ind. Your child will receive envelopes furnished FREE! STOP IN AT j FARMERS LOAN & TRUST ^COMPANY "Your Friendly Bank*' TiptOTI, CU THE TIPTON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUNE rate wer&ary Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Greemann route 2 Sheridan will celebrate their 50th wedding anniversary with open house from 2 to 4 in the youth room of the United Methodist Church on Sunday, Nov. 29. They were married at Tipton, November 26, 1920 by the former Aubrey H. Moore. After their marriage they went to Batesville Ind. to attend the wedding of Mr. Greemann's sister. Bertha to the former Congressman John S. Benham. After a short honeymoon, they returned to a farm west of Tipton where their four children were born: John H. Greemann of Sheridan; Betty Blessing of Sheridan; Kenneth Greemann of Terhune, and Iva Mae Maranville of Earp. Calif. They have nine grandchildren and four great grandchildren. Mr. Greemann is a World War I veteran and a 50-year Mason.- They moved to a farm north of Sheridan in 1931 where they now reside. WINDFALL By Mrs. Ted Barrett Mr. and Mrs. Guy Trimble enter tained at a turkey dinner Thanksgiving Day, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Courtney and daughter Christy and son Monte, Mrs. Susan Sparks, Mr. and Mrs. Allen Trimble and daughter, Diana, all of Elwood; Mr. and Mrs. Bill Micheli, Mrs. Catherine Brown and daughter Cindy, all of Indianapolis. .Mrs. Mary Frazier spent Thanksgiving Day with relatives and friends in Brookville and Paoli. Miss Lenore Plummer entertained at dinner on Thanksgiving Day Mr. and Mrs. Pat O'Reilly of Logans port and Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Plummer of Selma. Mr. and Mrs. Mayrice Crouch are the parentsofadaughterborn November 24 .at the Howard Community Hospital In Kokomo. Mr. and Mrs. John Davis and family attended a family Thanksgiving Day dinner Thursday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Donnie Fisher and family of Crawfordsville. Mr. and Mrs. Terry Cox are the parents of a daughter born November 22 at the St. Joseph Hospital in Kokomo. The baby has been named Robin Ann, and is the first child in the home. The mother is the former Miss Ann Noble, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Dale Noble of Greentown, former Windfall residents. Brian Davis was the Tuesday overnight guest of his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Cox of near Leisure. because it is to our best interest. If we are not all for him, it will be impossible for all things to be fulfilled in a heaven that is free from sin and suffering. Man was made to glorify God and to enjoy him forever. Mercy is promised to "them that love me and keep my commandments." An idol can be anything that comes before God. An International Sign of Goodwill Phone Mrs « JoBn ^ter Dial 6754492 Page 3 HELEN HELP US! -—by Helen Bottel Reality Wins Over Romance .ar Readers: Last month I asked you to play "advice columnist" on "Joan's" question: "Should I stay with a wonderful man I don't love (my husband) or go with my first and only love whom I left out of spite?" You responded In countless numbers, and what might elders is that you voted 15 to one AGAINST romance and in favor of reality, duty, parenthood, marriage vows, security j— all those things we're told moderns foreswear. Here's a sampling: amaze that "Joan" count her marbles. Jimmy (her first under- Dear Helen: I suggest love) did not show her any compassion when she asked for |i standing after their first row. If he had any sense of honor, he would not try to destroy another man's marriage now. He appears to be the kind who only wants what someone else has — and if he vas jealous of Ted's (the husband's) baby once, he'd always be. She might well find life with Jim extremely unpleasant, plus juilt-ridden. j Joan says she does not, love Ted, yet she cares for him too much to hurt him. That's the beginning of love. She can have both romance and reality if she stays with a husband who "adores her," or she can grab for romance and end up with miserable reality, if she throws him on the scrap heap. —PAUL Dear Helen: To Joan: Always go with the man who loves youl Treat him as though he were the most special person on earth and one day you'll wake up and wonder how you ever could have thought you didn't love HIM. Affection that grows with respect and consideration is far better than "body chemistry." j Basis for my advice? Fifteen years, five beautiful children, ONE husband who still loves me more than the other man ever could haven, and — NO REGRETS! Dear Helen: Something I once heard might help Joan: "There is one person you wish you had gotten, BUT — another you thank God you did get!--DON'T GO! Dear Helen: When you first love, there is nothing so marvelous, wild and deep. But as Joan says, "I care so much for Ted (another kind of love, I guess) that I can't hurt him." j Her love for Ted isn't reckless and pulsing. It is steady] warm and like a comfortable old robe. If s not a love she had to win, as with Jimmy, it's just THERE. I hope she soon realizes it. —VIRGINIA Dear Helen: Joan would be doing her husband a terrible injustice if she stayed with him. She would hurt him and their child, for you can't hide regret. The house would never be a home because her heart would be elsewhere. , j . As for "hurting" Ted — Til bet he'd be re-married inside of a year.—VICTORIA Dear Helen: Seems to me that if Jimmy had really wanted Joan it wouldn't have taken him so long to make,up his mind about marrying her. And if Joan didn't want and need Ted's kind of love, she wouldn't care if she hurt him or .not, and would go back to Jimmy. So she has already got her decision.—SJC.F. Dear Helen: In my opinion, Joan would be better off without both of these men: She can't make Ted happy, not loving him, and Jimmy can't make HER happy because he loves only himself. She should make a single life for herself and the baby until she finds the RIGHT husband. —C.F. Dear Helen: I married a man who set me on fire (as Jim does Joan) but love burned out in less than a year. After untold fights and even beatings, came a divorce — then marriage to kind, uependable, wonderful Dave, who current of affection. —DONNA isn't electric sparks but a slow. steady Wake up, Joan — you've got your man! NOTE TO JOAN: Please let. us know your decision, when you make it.—HELEN AND HER READERS 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. COMING EVENTS MONDAY Monday Night Tops - 7:30 p.m, GAR Room , TUESDAY Tri Kappa Sorority,. Associate and Active Chapters - 6 p.m., Kemp United Methodist church Women's Missionary Fellowship First Baptist Church - 7 p.m.. Rev. and Mrs. Lawrence Huf- nand Phi Beta Psi - 7:30 p.m., Mrs. Rick Curnutt. 458 N. Main St. .Almost every Indian woman in Bolivia wears u black or brown derby hal ul all limes. WEDNESDAY Cosmos Class of Kemp United Methodist Church - 12 noon, dinner party, fellowship hall Tipton Co. Women's Democratic Club - 6:30 p.m„ Bowl-O- Drome $1 gift exchange. In Hospital j • • i On Wednesday, November 25, Mrs. Carlene Appleton was brought to Tipton Memorial Hospital from I. U. Medical Center. at Thanksgiving Time we pause to give thanks for the many blessings tee have received... May I Also take this appropriate time to thank you vary much for your vote of confidence in electing mo your 5th District Congressman ELWOOD "BUD" HILUS SOCIAL SCENE Entertains At Dinner Mr. Fred Werner, 440 Columr bia entertained Sunday, November 22 at a Thanksgiving dinner the following members of his family: Mr. and Mrs. Fred Werner and children, Bremen; Mr. and Mrs. Dale Werner and children and Mr. Albert Werner, South Bend; Mrs. Jean Burke and friend, Anderson; Mr. and . Mrs. Manford McCord, Fortville; Mr. and Mrs. Ted Krepel of Three Rivers, Mich.; Miss Margaret Werner, Tipton. Mr. and Mrs. John Wheeldon.of N. Carolina were unable to attend. Dunbar Extension Members of the Dunbar Extension Homemakers club were entertained for the November meeting in the home of Mrs. Charles Sims, with Mrs. Jane Webb as co-hostess. Mrs. Carl Kruge conducted the business meeting and read the quotation for the month "The most completely lost of all days is. that on which one has not laughed." The song of the month was "Now the Day Is Over." Roll call response was "What I Have Learned From Club This Year." Christmas gifts from members of the club will benefit the Mental Health holiday project. Refreshments were' served during the social hour to 16 members and two guests, Mrs. Shirley Wyatt and Mrs. Blanch Young. Christmas meeting will be in the home of Mrs. Keith Cline. Hi Neighbor By Mrs. Eugene Kir by A covered dish luncheon was enjoyed by the members and guests of the Hi Neighbor Extension Homemakers club in the home of Mrs. Clayton Jones. Mrs. Flava Graham, president, opened the meeting with the thought of the month. The flag pledges and club creed were repeated in unison. Guests introduced were Mrs. George Hartwick, Mrs. Emil Fearnow and Mrs. Everett Kirby. Plans were made for a work day to prepare gifts for the Riley Hospital Guild and Mental Hospital. For the health and safety lesson, Mrs. Dorothy Stone used the subject "An Apple A Day Keeps the Doctor Away." She also included a discussion concerning dog bites. "Community Planning" was the lesson presented by Mrs. Robert Geren, who gave suggestions on. how unzoned areas and eyesores might be avoided. She emphasized the fact that population is increasing and steps must be taken to prevent pollution and waste of natural resources. fco-Workers The Co-Workers Class of Kemp United Methodist Church enjoyed a carry-in dinner in Fellowship Hall on Monday evening. Plans for the evening were made by Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Morris, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Michel, Mrs. Faye Cline, Mr. Glen Foster and Miss Dorothy Bunch. Tables weredecorated in keeping with the Thanksgiving season. Preceding the meal, grace was said by Dorothy Bunch. During the business meeting, nominating committee gave their report. New officers to be installed in December will be: Mary Speer, president; Alma Michel, vice president; Pauline Purvis, secretary - treasurer; Bess Wiggins, assistant secretary treasurer. Librarians will be Harold Mott and Jean Goar. A change was made for the December meeting. Following a carry-in dinner, the group will attend the church Christmas program, in the sanctuary. It was suggested that the 40th anniversary of the class be recognized some time during 1971. Bess Wiggins and Zelma DeFord were appointed to be in charge of arrangements. Members reported ill were Harold Mott, Glae Foster, Oliver Wheatley, and Ethel Foster. Mary Speer read a Thanksgiving poem by Helen Steiner Rice entitled "One Nation Under God." • Mr. Leist entertained with a "Turkey Story". Jane Morris introduced Fran Carter who told about their recent trip to Europe. They visited many interesting places and attended the Passion Play at Oberammergan. She displayed some carved figures that had been made by people of the town. Many of the actors are carvers. Meeting closed by all singing < "Blest Be The Tie That Binds." Ash St. Pike The Ash St. Pike Club met recently at the home of Mrs. Hester Roler. President, Mrs. Ralph Beck had charge of the meeting. Hostesses were chosen 1 'or the next six months. Plans were made and discussed for the Christmas party on December 12 at the'home of Audna Riebe'- ing. Lunch will be at the Fast Star Inn. Hostess' contests were won by Edna Amsbury and Mary Beck. Refreshments were served during the social hour to one guest, Mrs. Alice Kinnett and members Mesdames Lester Ams bury, Ralph Beck, Allen Harper, Frank HeUmahn, Wm. Speck- baugh, Elsa Sloan, Alice VVeis- miller, Audna RiebelingandMiss Matilda Hefflemire. Rural Progress Rural Progress Extension Homemakers Club met recently in the home of Mrs. Mort Nash. Mrs. Gerald Barr, president, had charge of the meeting. Song of the moneth was presented by Mrs. Robert Orr and Mrs. Doyle Rockey was in charge of the devotions. During roll call, each person present received a white elephant gift. Miss Ruth Wlmer discussed "Methods of Program Planning for 1971-72". The club voted against using recordings of the song of the month for future meetings. Mrs. Charles Campbell read an article from the Hoosier Farmer. The committee for December meeting reported that a barbecue steak and pork chop dinner would be served for members and their guests at the home of Mr.-and Mrs. Mort Nash on December 29 at 6 p.m. Members are to bring salads. Meeting closed with club prayer. Present were guest, Miss Ruth Wimer and members Mesdames Gerald Barr, Charles Bergman, Charles Campbell, Paul Dawson, George Harlow, Johnnie Henderson, Victor Lynch, Mort Nash, Wm. Robert Orr, Doyle Rockey and Ward Van Bibber. Theta Delta "First Prize" was the theme for Theta Delta Chapter,. Phi Beta Psi Sorority's husbands party. Phi Betes honored their husbands November. 17 at the Elks Club by serving them a delicious meal. Following dinner, ' Mr. Richard Dynes entertained the group by playing the piano and singing popular numbers (old and new) with some of guests joining in. Later in the evening, cards were played and prizes were distributed to the husbands who were high score winners. Room was decorated with black and white disc suspended from the ceiling, white table linens and a , white candle centerpiece on each table. Committee members included Mesdames Henry Wilson, chairman; Eldon Wittkamper, William Jarrett, Paul Rodgers and Joe Huggler. Arnica Sororis The Arnica Sororis Chapter of Verus Cordis Sorority met recently in the home of Mrs. Rex Powell. Meeting was called to order by Mrs. Dave Moon, president and the creed was repeated in unison. Miss Sandy Summers, secretary took roljt call and the minutes were read and approved. Dues and flower fund were collected and treasurer's reports given by Mrs. Powell. Shopping reminder money was also collected at that time. Mrs. Glen Yeary and Mrs. Powell offered to drive their cars to the Christmas party to be at Monte's Restaurant in Kokomo on December 2 at 7 p.m. Mrs. Frank Fritch gave her report on the needy family to be helped at Christmas time. Members are to bring their canned goods to the next meeting. . Mrs.Moon told members about ordering their sorority pins. Further details are to be discussed at the next meeting. After tte meeting, refreshments were served by Mrs. Powell. Next meeting will be in the home of Mrs.. Dave Moon on December 9. Womens Missionary Fellowship r' The Womens Missionary Fellowship of the First Baptist Church will have their Christmas party on Tuesday, December 1 at 7 p.m. in the home of Rev. and Mrs. Lawrence Hufhand. There will be a one dollar gift exchange. Fibers strong UNIVKKSITY I'AKK, Pa. (III'I) '— Kxtension clothing specialists al the Pennsylvania State University say glass filicr- is strung and, under normal conditions, won't hum. However, fabrics made from glass fillers are brittle and may break . along crease lines and where rubbing occurs. Phi Beta Psi Sorority The Phi Beta Psi Soroity will meet on Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. in the home of Mrs. Rick Curnutt, 458 N. Main St. Cosmos Class The Cosmos Class of the Kemp United Methodist Church will meet on Wednesday in the Fellowship Hall for their annual Christmas party at 12 noon. Since you must rely on instructions, from the manufacturer, then why not follow the rules throughout the life of the garments. Tags and labels, carefully preserved and referred to when the garment, needs washing or . dry cleaning, are worth their weight in gold, say the experts. .".*»»• For brown pie crusts, use heatproof glass, dull aluminum, or enamel pans. They, absorb., heat; shiny metal ones reflect heat. To bake frozen pie in a foil pan, place it on cookie sheet By popular demand we offer this Wednesday Friday ' Saturday & Sunday Tipton Chamber of Commerce is considering moving into the Ramsay Building - 136 East Jefferson Street. They would have rooms available for offices for others. Anyone Interested see Guy (Bud) Horton at. Danners or Chamber Office. CHICKEN SPECIAL 2 whole chickens 1 pint of slaw QQ 6 rolls tor for prompt service call 675-4717 For your convenience complete carry-out service Front or rear entrance 6 Acre Restaurant

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