The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on December 10, 1970 · Page 3
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December 10, 1970

The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 3

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Tipton, Indiana
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Thursday, December 10, 1970
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THURSDAY, DECEMBER 10. 1970 LIBRARY NOTES THE TIPTON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUNE Page 3 New Book Offers Comfort and Assurance By Waneta L Collins Ho] Hoi Ho! Do you have all of your Christmas shopping finished, cards mailed, packages wrapped, and nothing to do for the next two weeks? IF YOU DO, this would be an excellent time to sit down, relax, put a stack of records on the stereo and read a good book (records and book having been borrowed from the Tipton County Library, of course). One can dream, can't one? Maybe you don't have all of these things checked off your list, but you enjoy that last minute hustle and bustle. Then you can surely find a little time to browse through some magazines that you may borrow from the Tipton Library. Or, you may decide it's time for the family to read a few Christmas stories aloud, while everyone sits around the fireplace — remember the good old days when we did that sort of thing? Kinda nice, wasn't 'it? Yes, I know Pm a real dreamer, but, Just in case, you . might be too, it would be fun. "Children and Parents" The problems arising from the relations between children and parents have never been more disturbing than they are today. In his newest collection of inspirational essays, Archbishop Fulton J. Sheen concentrates on many of their crucial facets. This new book offers comfort and assurance to troubled parents as well as fresh insights and perspectives to young people. Fulton J. Sheen's popularity has waned some In the past few years, but his depth of understanding is still just as true blue as his penetrating eyes. This is a very small book and one that you may easily read between now and Christmas. Christmas Decorations The second floor Children's Department at the Tipton Library is all decked out with its Christmas decorations, including the three dimensional posters depicting The Twelve Days of Christmas that Jeanne Cochran made for us about three years ago. Buzzy Bear, the library mascot, is wearing his red stocking cap and everything is looking very seasonal. We plan to have our annual Christmas story hour on Saturday morning, December 19th at 11 o'clock with Patty Manlove telling the stories to all the kiddies. Patty will be working a few hours each day during her vacation from Marion College, so that her mother can stay home and get ready for Christmas. College Students All Tipton County college students who are home for vacations starting this weekend or next are welcome at the Tipton and Windfall Libraries. We know that many of the schools have rescheduled their semesters so that it will not be necessary to study for finals, or finish term papers, but why don't you just come in and see your friends and read for fun? Elects Officers The official board of the East Union Christian Church met Sunday evening after the evening service and elected the following, officers: Chairman, George Overdorf; assistant chairman, Phil; Thompson; secretary, Don Overdorf; assistant, Larry Rice; treasurer, Audley Quear; Assistant, Earl Spurgeon. Christmas Party Slated All of the youth of the East Union Christian Church are invited to the church Sunday eve-, ning December 13th at 5:00 p.m. for a Christmas party. Admission to get in will be a can of fruit or vegetable which will be taken later to a needy family. Also each person is to bring a gift for a gift exchange. Mokes His Own Wedding Coke By COLLEEN SULLIVAN NEW YORK (UPF -Visions of sugarplums, marzipan elves and gingerbread houses are part and parcel - of the Christmas season, but Lorenzo Dolcino turns these visions into a 500-pound reality. For the past six Yule seasons Dolcino, the. mastermind of confectionary creations for a New York restaurant chain, has designed, baked built and decorated a 500-pound gingerbread village. The 12-foot long, 4-foot wide culinary hamlet includes . a minature church with a frosted gingerbread steeple, gingerbread evergreen trees smothered in a royal glaze, a skating rink, mountains spun of sugar and a "wishing lake." The village is inhabited by marzipan molded people and squirrels. ' Marzipan is .an almond confec tion. "It usually takes about two and a half months to complete," the 40-year-pId Dolrino ' said. "We do a little at a time, my boys and I, everyday." Dolcino, whose surname comes . from the Italian "dolce"-. meaning sweet, is based at the Trattoria (one of several restaurants owned by Restaurant Associates Inc.). * His gingerbread village is set up in the restaurant about two or three weeks before Chrit- mas. It is displayed where it is visible to all of the people in the dining area and to those passing by the windows near the street. Patrons are invited to toss coins in the wishing lake. . The vi lage, fashioned after the small Italian town of Bedogna, is dismantled after New Year's Day and sent to a nearby orphanages for the sole eating pleasure of the. youngsters. The money is the wishing lake, which is cleaned out • everyday, is. presented to the orphanage to buy gifts for the children. The Dolcino household has only one pastry maker. "My wife's a good cook, but she doesn't bake —only an occasional cheesecake," Dolcino said. He added, however, that he rarely bakes at home, but brings a. cake to the family from the restaurunt on Saturday's. . Dolcino's only child was married last year, who made the cake? "I did," he said. "It was a big one like that," pointing to a photograph of a six-tier cake. He made his own wedding cake too, 20 years ago. Atlanta PTO The Atlanta P.T.O will have their annual Christmas party at the Atlanta School on Monday, Dec. 14 at 7:30 p.m. The program will be under the leadership of M r. Ernest Coleson music teacher. Children from kindergarten thru sixth grades will perform Christmas songs composed by Mr. Coleson. Scenery for the evening was made and contributed by Mr. Stephen Fair of the Art department. Santa Claus, last but not least, will be on hand with gifts and merriment for alL Celebrates Birthday Mrs. Julia Alley, formerly of Tipton, now at the St. John's Hospital, Anderson, celebrated'- her 70th birthday. She was very* thankful for the cards and greetings she received from her family and friends. Her daughter) Mrs. Thomas Harper of near SharpsviUe, and Mrs. Gilbert Thomas of Anderson, spent the day with her. Mrs. Alley would appreciate hearing from friends. Room 333, St. John's Hospital, Anderson, Indiana. Windfall By Mrs. Ted Barrett . Mrs. Karl Clouser and son Barry. Allen have returned home from the Tipton County Hospital. Baskets for Needy Filled Members of the Tipton County Women's Democratic Club met in the social room of the Bowl-O- Drome for their annualChrist- mas meeting recently. Grace was voiced by the group before partaking of the meal. Tables were decorated with replicas of little Miss Merry Christmases and baskets made of greeting cards, and homemade candles cleverly decorated. Officers were presented with gifts from th6 outgoing president Mrs. Arvil Baker and the officer in turn presented Mrs. Bator wjth a gift. Canned goods were brought for a Christmas basket for a needy family. Installation ceremonies were conducted by Mrs. Joe Off with each of the new officers taking their oath of.office with their hand on the Bible and hoping to do their, best in the coming year, with the cooperation of the rest of the members. Cards were sent to several ill members. Gifts were exchanged around the lighted Christmas tree and bingo played with several prize winners during the rest of the evening. The club meets the second Monday evening of each month, any one interested is invited to attend. Report on Main Street WEST LAFAYETTE, Ind. « Foreign students at Purdue University are joining their American counterparts in decking the halls with holly and other Yuletide greenery as a festive setting for the 24th annual Around the World at Christmas fair Sunday; December 13. The international fair, built around the exotic costumes and artifacts of foreign lands, will be centered in the Memorial Union, with free admission tc all comers between 2 and 9 p.m. Purdue has more than 800 foreign students enrolled this fall, representing some 80 countries. As usual, the big centerpiece for the fair will be a 30-foot Christmas tree brushing the ceiling in the Union's Great Hall. In addition to the displays from foreign lands, there will be exhibits of Christmas foods and candles, a Santa Claus, a storyland for children, and a concert by the Purdue Brass Choir. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Shockney of Anderson were the recent guests of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Chester Shockney. best commercials do not gain their effectiveness from repetition of the product name. The Purdue researchers used a computer to analyze the lan- -guage and style of 20 award- winning commercials and 20 commercialsselected at random. They found^the award winners mentioned product names about half as often as did the other group. Besides mentioning the product name less often, the top commercials often built sus- commercials often built, suspense by concealing the product name until the spiel was well along. WEST LAFAYETTE, Ind. -- A study by three Purdue University faculty members eems to confirm what radio listeners may have suspected for a long time: the WEST LAFAYETTE, Ind. -Charlie Brown, Snoopy and their friends,will recreate the witty world of "Peanuts" on the Loeb Playhouse stage Dec. 16-17-18in special Purdue University convocation performances of "You're. A Good Man, Charlie Brown." The musical revue, based, on Charlie M. Schultz' comic strip, has played to audiences throughout the world. FARMER m at Your Friendly Bank . FARMERS LOAN & TRUST COMPANY 110 E. Jeff. St. Tipton, Indiana 50fh , Anniversary Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Sanders, Tipton, celebrated their 50th Anniversary today. They were married in Tipton by the late Rev. Preston. Mr. and Mrs. Sanders have one son, Don Sanders, Atlanta; five grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. Life is Worth Living No Man is An Island God created man in his own image, in the image of God, He created him; male and female. And He blessed them and said to them, "Be fruitful and multiply and fill the earth and subdue it; and have dominion over the fish of the sea and over the birds of the air and over every living thing that moves upon the earth. (Genesis 1:28) No man is an island unto himself. God created man for a purpose..that of fellowship with Him and to serve others. In this fellowship God expressed a matchless form of love and giving that all of us might experience the fullness of joy and inner peace GLAMOUR by FOSTORVA The graceful line of shimmering crystal- inspires glamorous settings. JEARL G. RHODES JEWELER Tipton, Indiana with God, our creator. Selfless love and the desire to serve others is embedded in every soul that has turned to God in divine fellowship^ It becomes a intricate part of us as we become united in oneness with Christ. To separate ourselves from these gifts and blessings from our Father, is to enclose ourselves on ah island. To allow selfishness, hostility and greed to overtake us. Pride becomes .the controlling force of our lives and we become blind to the needs of others. Apathy soon stiff les a man and as long as he. insists upon staying on this Island lonliness causes a burning ache in the heart because it is contrary to our purpose. No man was created to be separated either from God or fellowman. Trying to live apart from our creator or to fcfrce a separation through rejection of God is waging an inner war that knows no victory until we come to grips with our true relationship with God. As we take a deep inner look at self, recognizing and accepting our place in God's family, life takes on new meaning. We learn to first live with ourselves, recognizing our faults and weaknesses and trusting God to take our defeats and change them into victories. What a lot of good eating the world missed prior to 1623 AJ). when an imaginative French cook made culinary history by chopping up a bit of "celeri" to add to a ragout. Today, when millions of stalks of sweet, crisp-tender celery reach us every winter, it seems hard to believe that only four hundred years ago celery grew wild, so tough and bitter that no one ate it for the pleasure of it. The ancient Greeks handed a bunch of celery to the lucky winner of an athletic event, not expecting him to eat it, of course. The Romans crunched it in the hope of staying sober, Medieval physicians prescribed it as medicine. When, several centuries ago, an enterprising gardener transplanted wild celery to well-tended soil, the plants-responded by becoming much milder in flavor and much more tender. It began to be highly esteemed as a flavoring ingredient. 1 Gardeners and botanists continued experimenting with celery varieties throughout the years. The earlier kinds required blanching to make them good, a laborious process which added to the cost of the finished celery and robbed this vegetable of some of its vitamin content. Do try some of these recipes for gourmet dishes in which fresh celery has contributed to appetite appeal. There's a lot of well-being in a bowl of Southern Celery and Turkey Bisque after a walk in. the cold or an evening on ice skates. It's hearty enough to serve as a one-dish meal. Southern Celery and Turkey Bisque 1/4 cup butter or margarine 2 cups thinly sliced celery 2 tablespoons coarsely chopped oni>~ 1/3 cup flour - - ; 3 cups milk j 1 can (10-1/2 oz.) condensed chicken broth 1 pound (2-1/2 cups) diced, cooked turkey or chicken 1 1/2 teaspoon salt 1/4 teaspoon ground white pepper 1/8 teaspoon ground nutmeg In a large saucepan beat butter. Add celery and onion; saute 5 to 6 minutes or until celery is tender. Blend in flour. Gradually stir in milk and broth. Add turkey and cook over low heat until mixture is slightly thickened, stirring occasionally. Add.salt, white pepper and nutmeg. Garnish with celery leaves, if desired. Serve hot. YIELD: 6 portions Seasoning Sense Beef steaks shoulu seasoned after browning for a very important reason. Salt, a common seasoning agent, draws meat juices to the surface which retards the initial browning that maximizes the wonderful flavor of beef. An easy rule is to season each side of the steak after it has • been browned. Christmas Progranj The Harmony Christian Church at Leisure willpresent its Christmas program on December 13 at 7:30 p.m. The program is titled "To All People". Santa will arrive after the program. The public is invited. the children are stressing sharing this year and are brining mittens to hang on the mitten tree. The mittens will Silver Belles Members of the Silver Belles Extension Homemakers Club met at Monte's Restaurant south of Kokpmo for their annual Christmas party and gift exchange. Tables were decorated in the usual Christmas theme with red candles and red napkins. Gifts were exchanged around the lighted Christmas tree. Members present were Mesdames FerreU Heathcoate, Ed Quear, James Off, Clarence Amsbury, Cleo Stout, Bernard Ripberger, Philip Henderson, Robert Salsbery, Georgianna Carlen and Glen Lightfoot. The January 7 meeting will be at the home of Mrs. Otis Underwood, route 2 SharpsviUe. be given to the Sunny Hill Children's Home in Tennessee. [Today's Thought! by Pfii/N.cM Thomas Carlyle wrote, "No great man lives in vain. The history of the world is but the biography of great men." True. But for every great man mentioned in history, there are millions of unheralded great men unmentioned in history. The following thought penned by an unknown author tells the story... "A man is no bigger than the way he treats his fellow man! This standard has his measure been since time itself began! He's measured not by tithes or creed high-sounding though they be; nor by the gold that's put aside; nor by his sanctity! He's measured not by social, rank, when character's the test; nor by his earthly pomp or show, displaying wealth possessed! He's measured by his justice right, his fairness at his play; his squareness in all dealings made, his honest, upright wayl These are his measures, ever near to serve him where then can; for man's no bigger than the way he, treats his fellow TIPTON P, TRIBUNE- j a FAMILY AFFAIR \ByVi Bu-r p(, 0 ne- 675-21)5 Honored at Shower man!" We knew - and know a great many great men who "measure up", Don't you? , PHIL NICHOLS, Yovng-Nichols Funeral Home Ptx*t 675-4780 tie W. Jefferson St. , Miss Christine Hosier and Mr. John Law were the honored guests Thursday night December 3 at the Community Center in Sheridan. The occasion was a wedding shower given for the couple by Mr. Law's sisters, Mrs. Kenneth Moore of Sheridan, and Mrs. Larry Scott of Atlanta, and his sister-in-law, Mrs. Richard Law also of Atlanta. The Hamilton Room was decorated with the future bride's chosen colors of different shades of pink and gift tables were covered with pink tablecloths, which were adorned with strands of pink streamers. Small white wedding bells hung from the ends of the streamers which added to the decor of the shower and centerpiece was a pink organza umbrella which had pink bows at each tip. The umbrella was folded down as the honored guests ascended to the gift tables. Mrs. Richard Law extended a welcome to all, and introduced the honored couple as the very near future Mr. and Mrs. John Law. Miss Hosier and Mr. Law will, be married on Saturday, December 19 at the First United Methodist Church, Noblesville. The couple was assisted with their gifts by Mrs. Moore, Mrs. Scott, and Mrs. Law. As each gift was opened they extended a personal thank you to the person from whom the gift was from. They received many gifts which were displayed so that everyone could see them. The last gift was opened and once again the couple thanked everyone for their thoughtfulness. Serving table had crystal punch bowls filled with punch and cakes with an umbrella decorated on each slice. • Guests for the evening were from Sheridan, Tipton, Atlanta, Noblesville, Arcadia, Anderson, Kempton, Frankfort, and Kokomo. Parents of the couple are Mr. and Mrs. Bill F. Hosier, route 2 Noblesville and Mr. and Mrs. Donel R. Law, route 2 Atlanta. COMING EVENTS THURSDAY Hobbs Friendly Club - 6:30 p.m. Pine Village, Elwood. Two dollar gift exchange, bring gifttor servicemen's box Weight Away Tops GAR Room FRIDAY 7:30 p.m., Rural Needlecraft Club Christmas party - 12 noon, Bowl-O• Drome. Short program. Gift exchange Modern Priscilla Christmas dinner, 12:30 p.m. r Tom's Cafeteria, then to home of.Mrs. P.H.Cox for program Twilight Club - 6:30 p.m., Mrs. Harold Weismiller Homecraft Club - 11:30a.m., Elwood Country Club. Two dollar gift exchange World War I Barracks Auxiliary - 7 p.m., GAR Room. Installation of officers Carnation Club - Christmas dinner, 6 p.m., Mrs. Ella Wilson, .:' 217 W. North St. Bring own table service. Double Dozen Christmas dinner, Meet at home of Mrs. Carlos Bockover at 5:45 p.m., dinner at 6:30 p.m. at Monte's, Kokomo SATURDAY Ever Ready Class Party of the Wesleyan Church - 6 p.m., Mr. and Mrs. Russell Morrison, route 4, Atlanta. Pitch-in and . gift exchange SUNDAY Loyal Workers Sunday School Class of the Hobbs Christian Church - pitchrin Christmas dinner. $.50 gift exchange MONDAY Sigma Delta Pi Christmas party, Tom's Cafeteria - 6:30 p.m., One dollar gift exchange .Previews Double Dozen Club The Double Dozen Club will have their Christmas parry on Friday. They will meet at 5:45 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Carlos Bockover and then go to dinner at Monte's, Kokomo. at 6:30 p.m. Carnation Club The Carnation Club will meet on Friday at 6 p.m. in the home of Mrs. Ella Wilson, 217 W.North St. for their annual Christmas dinner. Please bring own table service. In timefor Ckiistmas giving... f£NSTH ® CONSOLE STEREO EARLY AMERICAN CLASSIC m The GERSHWIN • B914M- I *298 88 HINKLE TV SERVICE

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