The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on December 8, 1970 · Page 3
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 3

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 8, 1970
Page 3
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TUESDAY, DECEMBER 8, 1970 4-H Achievement Awards THE TIPTON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUNE Page 3 TIPTON TRIBUNE- "<•*/., it 8 FAMILY AFFAIR By Vi Burr Phone- 675-2775 COMING EVENTS The Tipton Daily Tribune recognized the best Girls' Club with a. $25.00 award at the Tipton Co. 4-H Achievement Program Monday evening at the 4-H Building. Winning top honors was the Prairie Girls .Club. Accepting the award were Mrs. Garnet Moulder and Mrs. Mark Spaulding, pictured above. (Staff Photo by Vi Burr) Mrs. Glen Lightfoot presented the Round-Up award's to the 4-H girls. These awards went to: Susan Carpenter, Lynda.Ziegler, Joni Martin, Diana Boyd, Janet Stafford, Terri Mason, Julia Hinkle, Julia Tucker, Nancy Smith, Arlene Rush, Esther Stanley and Christina Overdorf. State Fair School awards were given to Jan Bohlander, Kathy Legg and Sheila Off. Boys Roundup awards were presented by Richard Blank to: Kenny Boyd, Eddie Sloan, Keith Bohlander, Randy Rockwell, Mike Cline, Scott Warner, Arnold Duncan and Mark Hinkle. Mrs. Glen Lightfoot also presented awards for dairy foods, breads, and home economics to: Diana Needier, Sheri Atchley, Marilyn Naden, and Edith Wisman for dairy foods; Carol Egler, Amy Rockwell, Jill Lowry, and Lynn Broyles for breads; and Amy Rockwell, Becky Rump, Marilyn Naden and Wyndham Traxler *for home economics. Awards presented by Miss Winter 'or honor, Standard 4-H Clubs and Adult Leaders went to: Sharpsville Girls, Stitch n Stir, Jr. Lucky Clovers and Jr. Golden Rule for Standard 4-H Clubs; and Busy Clovers, Prairie Girls, Hobbs Girls, Peppy Peppers and Golden Rule for honor clubs; and Adults leader awards were as follows: 1st year, Pam Grimme, Patty Zauss, Mrs. Ezra Leininger, Mrs. William Ziegler, Mrs. Mark Spaulding; 2nd year, Mrs. William Jordan, Mrs. Gregory Caldwell, Mrs. Harold Boyd; 3rd year, Mrs. Harry Hinkle, Mrs. Lowell Rush, Mrs. Franklin Wray and 4th year, Mrs. James Adamson. Mrs. Delbert Johnson presented awards for foods and nutrition to: Amy Rockwell, Lynn Heath, Debra Wittkamper, Donna Ploughe; for Food Preservation: Sherry Egler, Lynn Letsinger, Carol Letsinger, Lou Ann DeBe­ th une; For Clothing to: Amy Rockwell, Janina Traxler, Bonita Beatty and Wyndham Traxler. For Dress Revue to: Bonita Beatty, Janelle Alderson, Julia Johnson, Amy Rockwell, Lou Ann DeBethune, Donna Ploughe. Wyndham Traxler, Joni Martin, Janina Traxler, Jan Bohlander, Kathy Legg, Edith Wisman, Mary Johnson, Lou Ann Schwear, and for Girls Achievement to: Amy Rockwell. "Beyond Tomorrow" DEARBORN, Mich. — The Famous Early Movies Series at the Henry Ford Museum presents "Beyond Tomorrow" a full-length feature film for the whole family's enjoyment, nextSunday, December 13. A Christmas treat of typical 1940 sentimentality laced with a bit of heavenly hi-jinks, the film is a charming preview to the holiday season. Imbued with the Christmas spirit, three well-to-do Wall Street financiers, adroitly played by three aging actors of the period, decide to do their bit for humanity. They befriend a young, newly-wed couple who are struggling to make their way against a cold, unrelenting world. The project proves so rewarding to the old gentlemen that they make a pact to continue their vigilance over the young couple even after death. How they fulfill their angelic mission is the basis of this heartwarming plot. Appearing in some of the cameo roles are Charles Winninger C. Aubrey Smith and Gene Parker. For sparkle, a short, 1931 Disney cartoon rounds out the program. "Mickey Plays Santa" starring, of course, squeeky- voiced, string-tailed Mickey Mouse. Admission to the two per formances at 2 and 4 p.m. in the Museum Theater Is free beyond the regular Museum admission. Children under six are admitted free. The Famous Early Movie Series is presented each Sunday as an extension of the Museum's photography, projection and film collections. During the holidays, the Museum and Greenfield Village are specially decorated to illustrate the American Christmas traditions of the past 300 years. Crafts, home arts and holiday sparkle are intertwined with the regular historic displays in America's largest indoor-outdoor museum.. Somebody Cares! Cares if you are new in town -and feel kind of lost; If you've just added a new son or daughter to your family; If HE has finally asked you to become his wife; If you or someone in your family is celebrating a very special occasion ... Who? Mrs. John Utter rail -675-4492 Modern Priscilla Club The Modern Priscilla Club will have their annual Christmas dinner at Tom's Cafeteria on Friday at 12:30 p.m. They will then go to the home of Mrs. P. H. Cox for their program. Twilight Club The Twilight Club will meet on Friday at 6:30 p.m. in the home of Mrs. Harold Weismiller for their annual Christmas dinner. TUESDAY Helping Hand Club - 5:30 p.m., Christmas party, West St. Christian Church Rosary Chapter #66 - 7:30 p.m. V.F.W. Ladies Auxiliary - 7:30 p.m., Mirs. Minnie 'Phillips, 909 N. Main St Gift exchange WEDNESDAY Royal Neighbors Club - 6 p.m., Goldie Elston, 126 N. Independence St. Pitch-in, gift exchange and own table service. Country Tops - 9:30.p.m., GAR Room Womens Society of Christian Service of Hobbs United Methodist Church. Covered dish dinner at church - 1 p.m., gift exchange Plum Grove Club - 11:30 a.m., Mrs. Russell Morrison, route 4. Pitch-in dinner, gift exchange Circle 3 of the West St. Christian Church - 7:30 p.m., Mrs. Myron Henderson THURSDAY Hobbs Friendly Club - 6:30 p.m. Pine Village, Elwood. Two dol­ lar gift exchange, bring gin lor servicemen's box Mix and Fix Club - 12:30 p.m., Christmas luncheon, Elwood Country Club. $1.00 gift exchange Embroidery Circle Christmas luncheon - 1 p.m., Mrs. Waneta I. Collins, 345 Green St. Weight Away Tops - 7:30 p.m., GAR Room Jackson Community Christmas dinner, noon, Mrs. Wm. Chee- ke, route 3 FRIDAY Rural Needlecraft Club Christmas party - 12 noon, Bowl-O- Drome. Short program. Gift exchange Modern Priscilla Christmas dinner, 12:30 p.m., Tom's Cafeteria, then. to home of Mrs. P.H. Cox for program Twilight Club - 6:30 p.m., Mrs. Harold Weismiller' Homecraft Club - 11:30 a.m., Elwood. Country Club. Two dollar gift exchange Life is Worth Living Claim His Promise "Lo, I am with you; even unto the end of the world." (Matthew 28:20) After His resurrection, Christ appeared before His disciples and commissioned them, "Go ye into all the world." They must have looked at Him with apprehension and with some reluctance for Christ immediately reassured them by adding, "I will be with you through every circumstance and during every moment of your lives." With the commission to go forth and preach the Gospel the disciples were also given the promise that Christ would be ever- present.. The disciples held fast to that promise and went out to "turn the world up-side-down." They preached without fear and withstood persecution without buckling under the stress and strain. Today, Christ still lays the plan of action for His followers, "Go.:ye..." To some individuals this may mean a full-time service, perhaps requiring one to leave home, friends and even country to serve God as a missionary, pastor, teacher, writer, etc. It may mean giving up a profession or vocation to fulfill a new mission in life. Toothers, obedience to this command may be giving a lifetime service in their own business or neighborhood. Whatever our purpose or mission in this life is to be, as we turn in obedience to God's Will for. our lives we can be assured that we have His promise that we shall not enter the venture alone .. ..He will be our constant companion, guide and counsellor.. We can lay claim upon this promise for Christ is the same today as He was yesterday and as He will be tomorrow. ABOUT WEIGHT CONTROL Homecraft Club The Homecraft Club will meet at the Elwood Country Club on Friday at 11:30 a.m. for a Christmas dinner. Officers will be the hostesses and there will be a two dollar gift exchanee. Today I'm going to seem - a spoil-sport. For just as the holiday season is approaching I'm going to talk about controlling your weight. Is there method behind my meanness? Could be. For this is a .time of year when lots of people gain weight and then have to lose it again, come January. Perhaps we can motivate you to take it easy enough to simply maintain your good weight and not suffer later, adjustment. It is not good to gain, then lose, then gain again, and then lose. It is poor health practice. And from the standpoint of appearance, it is stupid. Now then, to science without further diatribe. . Four Basic Questions There are four things, in particular, that we don't fully understand about weight control. And since things we don't understand often attract misinformation and confusion, let's discuss them today. First, we don't ' know much about what it is that controls appetite in humans. Nutritionists Marjorie B. Washbon arid Gail G. Harrison in the U.S. Dept. of Agriculture's book, "Food For Us All." state that appetite controlling mechanisms have been identified and located in the brains of laboratory animals. When the area which controls satiety is destroyed, the animal eats voraciously and so becomes obese. We can assume humans have a similar mechanism. But we're not yet sure how it works. And psychological factors probably are also involved. But don't look for help from this angle yet — the evidence is not in sight. ,. Are some people more efficient in their utilization of food than others? There is little research evidence to support the idea, as reasonable as it might seem. Forget this until a lot more research is done. What About Nibbling? How about frequency of eating — nibbling? Does it affect the body's conversion of food to fat? Studies with rats suggest frequent small meals produce more body protein and less body fat than eating the same number of calories at one meal. But studies with other animals and humans have so far failed to show similar effect. So, for now, how many meals a day you have, assuming that more meals will not mean extra calories, is simply a matter of personal choice. And finally, how about the proportion of protein,' fat, and carbohydrate in your diet? Does it make any difference in how fast you lose weight? Drastic Dieting Many diets appear, altering the amount of one or another nutrient. Especially prominent have been diets called high fat-low carbohydrate .When researched under controlled cor.ditions, none of these have produced weight loss beyond what should be ex-' pecied from the calorie deficit they employ. Such drastic dieting, including total fasting or starvation diets,, should only be considered if your physician ad-, vices it. SOCIAL SCENE Atlanta Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Gullion entertained at a pre-Thanksgiving dinner on Sunday, November 22. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Evans and family of Princeton, Minnesota, visited from Wednesday until Thursday evening with Mr., and Mrs. Carl Jennings and daughter, Jean Ann. Additional Thanksgiving Day dinner guests were Mr. and Mrs. George Hartley and daughters, Sharon and Mrs. Carrie Hartley of near Hobbs. Mr. Richard Tripp of Seattle,. Washington, visited from Thursday until Tuesday with Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Redmon. On Sunday, along with Mrs. Floyd Cline .and Mrs. Alma Huffman, they visited with Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Majors and Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Sloan of Anderson. Redi-Maids The Redi-Maids Extension Homemaker's Club met recently in the home of Mrs. Keith Hoover. Mrs. Mike Bowling, vice president, had charge of the meeting. The club creed was repeated by members and Mrs. Hoover read the secretary's report. Mrs. Judy Burton, a guest, gave the lesson on wigs and different styles. Next meeting will be January 6 at the home of Mrs. Alan Sctiul- enburg. Present were Mesdames Judy Burton, Paul Hopkins, Sandy MendenhalT, Mike Bowling, Alan Schulenburg, Davene Strong, Steve Burket and Keith Hoover. W.C.T.U. The Womens Christian Temperance Union had their December meeting at the home of Mrs. C. C. Bryan. The groupsangseveralChrist- mas carols in unison accompanist on the piano was Mrs. George Stroup. A Circle of prayers followed. "The Christmas Story" was led by Mrs. Dewey Edwards with the group giving the response. Flag salutes were led by Mrs. Olive Lindeman. Mrs. Kenneth Carter read the secretary's report and each member answered roll call by repeating a Bible verse. A plate offering was received and Mrs. Stroup gave the treasurer's report. Devotional leader was Mrs. Don Clouse. Her topic was "Give God First Place". Scripture was from Judges. She also read a poem and closed with prayer, "God's Law Develops Honesty" was the theme of the lesson given by Mrs. Kenneth Carter. She also read a Christmas story, "A Mouse And A Tune." The meeting closed with the benediction. Refreshments in keeping with the holiday season was served by the hostess. The January meeting will be at the home of Mrs. Don Clouse. Home and Garden The Home and Garden Home Demonstration Club enjoyed a -family Christmas supper and party Saturday evening at the Community Building. A carry- in supper was served with prayer being offered by Purl Clem. The long dining tables were decorated in keeping with the Christmas season. Following the supper, bingo was played and several prizes awarded. A Chirtmas gift bag exchange was held at the close of the evening. There were twenty-five members and guests present. Verus Cordis The Christmas Dinner was held at Monte's Restaurant onSt. Road 31 on Wednesday evening for the members of Sorores Fidae and Arnica Sororis chapter of Verus Cordis Sorority. Tables were decorated with large red candles surrounded by live cedar. Favors at each place were candles of Santa Claus, cedar trees, angels and choir girls and boys. Party after the dinner was at the home of Mrs. Don Smith. Gifts were placed under a beautiful white flocked and rosebud Christmas tree. Santa Claus joined the crowd and he and a couple of helpers left to take the Sunshine Christmas boxes to two members that were unable to attend because of illness. Euchre was played and prizes were won by Mrs. Wilbur Phifer, Mrs. Frank Fritch, Mrs. Denzil Graff, Mrs. Leonard Robbins, Mrs. Fred Beach and Mrs. Jack Booher. , ' A new Santa Clause, Mrs. Dave Moon" then passed out the gifts. Officers of both chapters Mrs. Ted Ehman, Mrs. Moon, Mrs.- Phifer, Mrs. Glenn Yeary, Mrs. Louis Weber, Mrs. Rex Powell, Mrs. Smith and Miss Sandy Summers planned the party. Windfall O.E.S. Windfall Order of Eastern Star No. 17 met in regular session at the Masonic Temple. Meeting was in honor of the Past Matrons and Past Patrons of the Windfall Chapter. During, meeting, Mrs. Roy Watson was elected to affiliate with the Windfall Order. Worthy Matron, Bonnie Clouser welcomed Past Matrons and Patrons and they were escorted to the East where each one introduced themselves and told of the year they had served. Each was presented a gift for which Dorothy Trimble expresses the thanks to the Chapter for the Past Matrons and Wayne Dennis for the Past Patrons. Past Matrons were: Vivian Bntner, Dorothy Nelson, Ruth Terwilliger, Emeline Orr, Garnet Terwilliger, Marjorie Johnson, Wilberta Scudder, Juel Pugh Helen Heath, Lillian Dennis, Karleen Walker, Gwen Garmen, Lou Pritchard, June Lacey, Mary Alice Miner, Dorothy Trimble and Past Patrons included: Charles Henkey, Wayne Dennis, Rome Findling, Howard Heath, Carl Scudder, Jerry Pritchard, John Mack Miner and Dudley Lacey. Birthday greeting were sung to Mary Alice Miner, Lillian Dennis and Carl Trimble. After- closing drill, everyone was invited to the dining room. Hostesses for the evening's refreshments were Bonnie Clouser, Sue Clouser, Mac Bryan and Joyce Clouser. Advent Christmas Folk Service The high school youth of Emanuel Lutheran Church will sponsor an Advent Christmas Folk.Ser­ vice on Wednesday evening, December 9 at 7:30. Songs arid liturgy will be accompanied by piano, guitar and drums. Folk songs to be used are: "The Birthday Celebration" based on Luke 2-3-20; "Let Yourself Go In" Praise"; "Alleluia"; and "Our Love Song To God". Everyone in the community is cordially invited to attend. Jackson Community Club The Jackson Community Club There " are TtiFsome Fruit-* 11 ! meet on l h, f f* y *™™ to \ Cakes to sell and all money tur- «jeir atmual Christmas dinner at ned in to Mrs. Smith before * he . home of . Wm * Gheeke ' Christmas. route 3. * ROXANN'S Foodie grooming & other small dogs. 336 Sweetland Ave. 675-6859. •'/Sill 1 Leatherman-Morris Dependable Ambulance Service 314 North Main Street DIAL 675 - 744 9 A FREE MEETING To introduce a course in FARM PRODUCT MARKETING HEDGING and SPECULATION Thursday, December 10, 1970 - 7:30 p.m. 211 East Morgan (Farm Bureau Co-op Bldg.) Kokomo MILLER-LANE St CO* I 3 - 1 ?) 457-5580 HELEN HELP US! —~ h v Helen Bottel Tease Target Can Change Her Image This column is for young people, their problems and pleasures, their troubles and fun. As with the rest of Helen Help USI, it welcomes laughs but won't dodge a serious-question with a brush-off. Send your teen-age questions to YOUTH ASKED FOR IT, care of Helen Help US! this newspaper. Dear Helen: : I'm going to mail four letters to you at once, because one wouldn't tell all my troubles. Maybe you can condense them. I can't. It's just awful. Another year of being "tease target" at school. I'm in eighth grade and my nose is so big and ugly you wouldn't believe it. I can't get it fixed until I'm 16 (and get my growth or whatever). How can I stand being Eaglebeak until then? My friends — the few I have -- are gorgeous, which makes it worse. Trying to hide my nose isn't my only trouble: I hate school, and my teachers and the kids that tease me. I need to be loved, but I can't get new friends, especially boys, because I'm so witch-nosed. I have a good figure, but boys only look at pretty faces. I hate THEM too! ' I get in fights with my parents and they think I'm "impossible" but it's just because I'm so miserable. I can't stand walking in o class any more. I'm so self-conscious. You've got to help me. Our guidance counselor can't because I can see she thinks my nose is hideous too. — MISERABLE Dear Miserable: Before I or anyone else can help, you've got to help YOURSELF! You're so busy "hating" you can't see that at least three-fourths of your troubles are caused, not by your nose or appearance, but by your attitude. As long as you THINK all the kids are "out to get you" they'll oblige. As long as you focus attention on your "defects," they'll tease you about them. Self-pity is a form of selfishness. You're too involved with your own problems to' notice that other people are unhappy also. Try helping THEM, and maybe you'll discover you aren't so bad off after all. About your nose: It's true you probably can't have it bobbed until around age-16, but a visit to a plastic surgeon would give you hope for the • future, and make the waiting less painful. Perhaps your folks will make an appointment — if you show them how much it means to you.—H. Dear Helen: I'd like to add my bit to the letter from "Let The Light Shine On" who asks everyone to keep on porch lights overnight. Thank goodness the right persons did! I was walking home along a dark street. I heard footsteps behind me, and then someone grabbed me. Just then a porch light went on. It startled my attacker enough so he let go, and I ran up to the house, called my parents, and they came after me. If those " people hadn't turned on their light at that moment, well, maybe I wouldn't be here. A porch light not only protects houses from burglars, but it protects passers-by too. — LUCKY TEEN-AGER Dear Helen: This letter is for girls who really go for older guys and then get let down. I waited two years while my guy served in Vietnam — he was 19 and Iwas 15.1 missed out on the fun of high school dating because I had to be "true." Well, he came back — and told me he wasn't sure if he cared enough. Then I found out that he'd been stepping out on me all along, besides writing to an old girl friend who is now divorced. And he's with her today, while I'm regretting all the fun I missed. I've forgotten him (almost), but not the hurt. Girls: Don't tie yourselves down while you're in high school and he's far away. He won't!!! — SORRY TOO LATE II PRINCESS GAROIYER' "ATHENA" ACCESSORIES Reminiscent of fine old antique jewelry ... a band of delicate gold embossing on accessories of exquisite Aegean Cowhide. Fashion Colors. "Tri-Partite" French Purse $5:00 KEY GARD' . . . Case for Keys ..$3.00 Other matching pieces from $3.00 EARL G. RHODES, JEWELER FREE! I for any § BOY» or § § LETTERS FROM GIRLl —SANTA Here is all you do. Choose from several different types of letters. Then address it to your girl or boy, drop it in our special MAIL BOX. We will have it postmarked from SANTA CLAUS, Ind. Your child will receive envelopes furnished FREE! STOP IN AT FARMERS LOAN & TRUST COMPANY Tipton, Ind.]

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