The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on December 22, 1970 · Page 3
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 3

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Tipton, Indiana
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Tuesday, December 22, 1970
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Page 3
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TUESDAY, DECEMBER 22, 1970 Ski Mother's Checklist It's a happy skiing mother who makes it to the mountain and finds that her family has remembered all of its equipment. First in the checklist is a checklist,;— one that covers the clothing and equipment for each member of the family. Such a precaution makes each person responsible for. his belongings and helps you make a quick last-minute account of everything that will be needed. Next, check condition of ski clothing and equipment before you head for the hills. Everything going to the mountain should be in usable condition before leaving. Minor repairs and adjustments such as edge sharpening and bottom patching consume valuable ski time while at the mountain 1 and can be done by your local, ski shop or in your own workroom. Is your ski rack in good condition? Your local ski shop will have replacement parts for cracked suction cups or broken straps. Be sure to secure all safety straps, binding cables and pole straps. Be sure to secure pole straps, pr they will chip your car's paint and cause irritating noises while you drive. And be sure to close the rack before you leave 1 Make a phone call to be sure of .weather and snow conditions before departing. That quick call will help you pick the best area and should get your brood ready for.an enjoyable day on the slopes. Remember to have a supply of quick energy foods on hand. Foods like chocolate; raisins and gum give skiers quick energy when they need it. They also make gooo\ snacks for the family en route to the area. Once you're at the area, keep all equipment in a central place, convenient for all members of the family. This way you'll prevent the misplaced and lost equipment syndrome that plagues most skiing families. Now that you're organized, remind, your family to stay in control and ski safely before you set them loose to ski. Since they're on the slopes, you won't have to remind them to have fun! $koppuu/Pcup FOSTER FURNITURE N. Main St., Tipton LOOKING For all the information you need about your new community, call . Phone. 675-4497 on A Most New Year's resolutions are made only to be broken. But Billie Ellsworth, Extension clothing and textile specialist at Purdue University, offers these practical, achievable resolutions any woman would do well to consider and keep: * I resolve never to skip a bath, no matter how late or tired I am. * I resolve always to remove make-up before going to bed so that my face will have a chance to breathe. * I resolve to always remove old make-up before I apply new make-up. * I resolve to brush my hair everyday, and to shampoo every week—more often if it begins to look limp. And I will wash my brush and comb at the same time. * I resolve to give myself a weekly manicure and pedicure to keep my hands and feet looking —and feeling—their best. * I resolve to apply hand lotion and push back cuticle each time hands have been in water. * I resolve to put on clean hose and lingerie every morning—without exception. * I resolve to have only clean clothes in my closet, so I will never getintoa"nothingtowear" situation. If I can't wash a dress or blouse when I take it off, I will put it in the laundry hamper —not in ty closet! * I resolve always to clean shoes before putting them away, so they will be ready for the next wearing. * I resolve to eat the proper foods to keep my body in a healthy condition. * I resolve to get enough exercise to be physically fit. IT'S A BOY! Mr. and Mrs. Dennis G. Ehman are parents of a son born Saturday, December 5, at Tipton Memorial Hospital. The baby is the first child in the home has been named Dennis Jeffery Ehman. Mother is the former Miss Cathy Sue Lane, daughter of Mrs. Dorothy Lane, Tipton. Mr. and Mrs. Donald E. Ehman, Atlanta, are the paternal grandpar- THE TIPTON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUNE Career of Your Choice Page 3 Travel throughput the world... free job training in the career field of their choice...a good salary coupled with outstandingfrin- ge benefits and an opportunity to do a job which is both personally worthwhile and important to the nation's defense— these arc but some of the benefits now available to young ladies enlisting in the United States Women's Army Corps. Qualified applicants are guaranteed training in the field of their choice before enlistment. This training, which ranges in length from four to 31 weeks, includes such fields as data processing, stenography, journalism, map making, photography, drafting, accounting, and working procedures in such areas as social work, denisbry, medicine, physical theraphy, and psychiatry. Upon completion of formal classroom training, young lad­ ies have an opportunity to work in their chosen career field. Assignments are made in cities throughout the United States, as well as overseas. In addition to their salary, members of tne Women's Army Corps receive such fringe benefits as free room and board, paid medical and dental care, free clothing, and a 30-day paid vacation each year. It isn't easy to qualify for this unusual opportunity, but young ladies of high moral character who are between the ages of 18 and 34, unmarried,. high school graduates, and in good health may now be accepted for enlistment in the Women's Army Corps. And, they can be guaranteed career training' in the field of their choice. Full particulars may be obtained by contacting the local UJS. Army Recruiting Station. Life is Worth Living Communication Gap He that hath ears to hear, let him hear. (Matt. 11:15) The Word of God became alive when Christ came to earth as man. God had spoken to mankind all through the ages but the full impact came when Christ walked among men telling of His Father and the desires He had for His children. • Yet the Word went unheeded and Christ was mocked for proclaiming that He was the Son of God. They rebuked the grace and truth that was spoken to them thinking God was a cpld, withdrawn Being. But God has proven to be an outgoing God. Not hidden, nor obscure but reaching forth with grace communicating with every generation of the ages. The gap exists when persons turn a deaf ear and pretend not to hear the message God is communicating to them. We can 'turn-off any conversation from God we wish to just as we complain of the youth today tuning-out when adults try to reach them. God does not insist upon our listening, this is each individuals free choice. He will allow the gap to exist as long as we are willing to live our own lives and make our own decisions. However, God makes it very clear that those with deaf ears will suffer along the way. Life cannot be lived in its fullest measure without Christ to rely upon. God offers truth in His Word... He promises guidance for those who will heed His call and understanding to those who will pause long enough and serious enough to hear what He has to say. There is a way to close the communication gap and be drawn to the very center of God's, love and grace. By way of the Cross, we meet Christ who has broken all barriers between God and mankind. In acceptance of Him, we can have a personal fellowship and communication with God which is among the greatest rewards of a lifetime. How do you explain to a deaf child the meaning of "bury the hatchet", "clip his wings", or "nose to the grindstone"? He has never heard these idioms of every day speech and is naturally bewildered by them because defining the single words does not give the meaning of the phrase. A linguist, who has done something to help these young people is Dr. J. Edward Gates, associate professor of English at Indiana State University. He is the co-editor of "A Dictionary of Idioms for the Deaf' published in 1966, which has sold more than 21,000 copies. The reference work for classroom and individual study explains .4,000 idiomatic expressions in simple language with illustrative sentences and. paraphrases. It also is useful to those learning English as a second language. Dr. Gates and his co-editor completed the work in two years with assistance from a grant from the Vocational Rehabilitation Administration of the Department of Health, Education, and Welfare. It has proved helpful to deaf students who average six years behind normal children in command of language because they lack the advantage of hearing the spoken word. The son of a professor of religious education, Edward Gates has displayed ah interest in helping his fellow man throughout his adult life. He holds the Bachelor of Divinity degree, three years beyond theAB, with a major in Christian ethics from Yale University with a concentration in ethics. His Ph.D. from the Hartford Seminary Foundation is in the field of linguistics. After completing his studies at Yale, he was sent by the Presbyterian Board of Mlss- ions to Gerard Institute, Sidon, ents. Great grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Enous Baker, Atlanta. 'PRINCESS GARDNER* W, 1. "ATHENA" 6 ACCESSORIES Reminiscent of fine old antique Jewelry ... a band of delicate gold embossing on accessories of exquisite Aegean Cowhide. Fashion Colors. "TriTpartite" French Purse .$5.00 KEY GARD* ... Case for Keys :.$3.00 Other matching pieces from $3.00 EARL G. RHODES, JEWELER Lebanon, where he spent three years teaching advanced English grammer and composition to Arab students. Editors study passages in literature, a cross section of contemporary writing, television dialogue, and even conversations on the bus to learn what reaction a large number of people have to a word. One definition in final. form may be the result of several days work. A word is often included even though the lexicographer would not use it, because he feels that he should record the actual usage of the times. For instance, Dr. Gates reminds that the word silly originally meant innocent in early English dictionaries, but time brings changes. Of the 450,000 words in a dictionary, 50,000 may be new senses of old words, and another 50,000, new words. For every word included, perhaps five other words were considered and rejected. It was his dictionary work which brought Dr. Gates to the attention of Dr. George E.Smock, chairman of the BU Department of English, who was seeking a linguist to work especially with the collection" of rare and valuable dictionaries recently given the University by alumnus. Warren N. Cordell, Chicago executive. Dr. Gates came to ISU this fall from the University of Toronto where he was visiting lecturer in lexicography at the Centre for Linguistic Studies. He also was working on a linguistic dictionary for which the staff had collected 150,000 citations in two years. At ISU he will help to develop a graduate curriculum in linguistics and lexicography which will =use the source materials in the Cordell Collection. .The degree with this concentration will prepare teachers and practitioners who will be employed by commercial dictionary companies. In addition to planning courses in. lexicography, Dr. Gates -by Helen Bottel- Sneoky the Bore...Lose Him 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 UsI this newspaper. Dear Helen: Pve been going with this guy for three years. After two and one half years of holding out for marriage, I finally gave in, because he said if anything happened, he'd marry me. He didn'tl Luckily I lost the baby, though I still cry over it, so maybe I wasn't lucky after all. He absolutely refused to have anything to do with me until after my miscarriage — and then he expected things to resume as usual. They did. Now he tells me he's going to marry another girl. Not that he loves her so much, but he's kind, of involved. He can't express himself very weU and we've never been able to talk much, but he says this won't stop us from seeing each other. Another thing that shows he isn't very trustworthy, or maybe that he doesn't know his own mind: He was with a married woman at a bar when one of my friends saw him. So he tells this friend not to let me know as he really loves only me and feels terrible because he can't marry me. Pve never gone out on him, and I still am sure he truly loves me. Is there a chance for me?—N.W. Dear N: There's, an excellent chance for you — to louse up your life! For heaven's sake, give Sneaky the Bore the bounce.—H. Dear Helen: There's a reprint going around called "Diary of an Unborn Child." I believe it was read on one of the talk shows. It begins, October 5: "Today my life began. My parents do not know it yet.. Jam to be a girl. I shall have blonde hair and azure eyes." Then it goes on to describe the diaryist's growth — "tiny fingers beginning to form. . .1 wonder if Mom hears the whispering of my heart. . ."November 25: "The doctor told Mom I was living under her heart. . ." Then, December 28: (starkly) "Today my mother killed me." This is a real tear jerker and a. strong case against abortion. I hate the thought of abortion too, but Pm still for its legalization in all states — but only after in-depth counseling and considerable soul-searching. You see, had abortions been safe and easy—17 years ago—I would never have been born. Yet Pm secure in a family where love is all around us, and where we kid about me being "the best mistake". I arrived when my mother was 43 and into a good new career. As it turned out, I didn't slow her or my Daddownabit,and Pm very —GLAD I WAS BORN P.S. I hope you'U print in answer to the diary, "The Prayer of the Unborn." It was written by a representative from Friends of Animals, but it can apply to humans too: "I ask for the privilege of not being born.. .not to be born until you can assure me of a home and protection, and a right to live fully and enjoy life. ..not to be born until my body is precious and men have ceased to exploit it because it is cheap and plentiful." —GLWB, Again Dear GIWB: Thanks for offering both sides, that. —H. It isn't often my readers do This column is dedicated to family living, so if you're having kid trouble or just plain trouble, let Helen help YOU. She wilt also welcome your own amusing experiences. Address Helen Bottei in care of THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE. How to Display Treasured Gifts If after-Christmas finds you looking for a way to display some treasured gifts, Miss Ezelle Johnson, Extension home furnishing specialist at Purdue University, can make a helpful suggestion. Shop the after-Christ-. mas sales for cabinetry designed especially for this purpose and choose the one that best suits your needs. Tall, slim cases are popular with families of average means and with the more affluent whose collections are limited in number.' Their height makes up for the narrowness and they fit into small spaces. Includes among the slim ones are the etagerc and vitrine, pier cabinet, and curio cabinet. An etagere is a tier of open shelves. — an excellent choice to house books, plants, anything that must be easily accessible and need not be locked from the medium-priced corner style in rattan to the more elegant contemporary style in teak. A vitrine is glassed in on three sides. There are tiers of glass shelves from base to top, interior lighting and doors fitted with locks. A pier cabinet is very similar to the vitrine, possessing a tier of glass shelves from base to top, interior lighting, three sides of glass, and a door that locks. It usually resembles a column or obelisk. Curio cabinets, too, possess the same interior attributes as currently is teaching elements of linguistics and next semester will offer a seminar in lexicography. The new courses will make ISU one of fewer than six institutions of higher learning in the United States and Canada which offer a program in lexicography. The classes will offer ISU students new opportunities, using. the Cordell Collection which contains some of the same source material as is found in the British Museum. the vitrine and pier cabinets and can be locked. However, they are more flexible in design — chairside styles, table curios, the pedestal design, and the tall slim ones with drawers inJhe bases. To most shoppers a vitrine, a pier cabinet, and a curio may be one in the same — all curio cabinets — all designed to hold "curious" objects of art or collections special to the owner. Blood Transfusions f During 1970, one out of every 80 persons in the United States had a blood transfusion. Five to six million pints of blood — or 10 pints a minute — were used. If blood had not been available, for course, thousands of people alive today would not have survived a serious accident, chronic iUness or major surgery. Hospitals are in constant need of blood. Nearly 90 million Americans could donate blood, but only about three million do each year. The main reasons people don't become donors are fear and apathy. Giving blood is safe and simple. The entire procedure takes no longer than 45 minutes. Actual donation of blood takes only five to 10 minutes. The remaining time is spent in an interview before the donation and in a rest period afterward. When you required blood, you have to pay for it or arrange for someone to contribute for you. Some people join blood donor clubs. By giving blood to the credit of the donor group, members guarantee a supply of blood for themselves and their families. If you would like to give blood, contact your local hospital for information. To save a brand new manicure while scouring pots and pans, hold your plastic or abrasive pot cleaner with a clothespin. • Double Ring Ceremony Mrs. John V. Law Miss Christine Hosier, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. BiU F. Hosier, Noblesville, and John V. Law, son of Mr. and Mrs. Donel Law, Atlanta, were united in marriage at a candlelight ceremony on December 19, at the First United Methodist Church, Noblesville.. Rev. Kendall Sands officiated at the double ring ceremony. Glass enclosed candles lined the pews and arched candelbras covered the altar. Bouquets of pink and white poinsettas, touches of wine flowers with silver and gold ribbon adorned the front of the altar.. , . Organist, Mrs. Don Hope, Arcadia, played selected wedding music and solist. Miss Suzanne Hoffman, Indianapolis, sang, "Til There Was You," "Twelfth of Never," before the ceremony and "The Lord's Prayer," while couple were at the altar. Bride given in marriage by her father, wore an ivory crepe pant suit gown with a beaded stand-up coUar and flowing bishop sleeves, cuffed with matching beads. The natural waistline featured a self-belt which secured the circular chapel length train also adorned with beads. Her headpiece was a crown of alenion lace petals edged with pearls./and imported flowers with pearl centers. This secured her silk illusion veil. She carried.a bouquet of deep red, white and pink poinsettas with holly streamers and touches of white.and wine flowers and gold and silver ribbon. Mrs. Dennis Palmer of Alexandria, was matron-of-honor, and bridesmaids were Mrs. Tom Moore and Miss Connie Vazant, NoblesviUe; Miss Margo Roberson, Logansport; Miss Susan Price, Ft. Wayne; and Mrs. Ron McGlaugflin, Bloomington. They . wore pink crepe pant suit gowns with natural waistline and self belt. " Jeweled braid adorned the high neckline and cuffs of bishop sleeves. A row of pearls secured the tierred bouffant veiling. The matron-of-honor wore this style in light pink and bridesmaids were in orient pink. All. carried candles enclosed by glass surrounded - by pink and white poinsettas with holly streaming down and touches of gold and silver ribbon. Miss Shannon Scott, Sheridan was flowergirl. She wore an orient pink crepe short dress with darker pink velvet around the stand up collar and sleeves with large velvet bow in back. Flowers adorned her headband. Bryce Hiday, Noblesville was ring bearer. Best man was Dcnel G. Law, Sheridan and gropmsmen were Richard Law, John R. Curry;. Jack Thompson and Mike McKinney all of Sheridan and Harry Bess of Tipton.. Mr. Dennis Palmer was usher. Reception followed the ceremony in the church fellowship hall. Serving were: Mrs. Darlene WiUiamson, Arca­ dia; Miss Nola Gentry, Noblesville; Miss Sue Mosbaugh, Carmel; Miss Brenda Mosbaugh, Cincinnati, Ohio. Registering gifts was Kris Fearheiley, and. receiving gifts and distributing rice in net tied with pink ribbon were Gay Lynn Moore and Kim Law. Mother of the bride wore a pink shantique coat and dress ensemble. . The short sleeve dress featured a venise lace stand out collar and matching lace applique accented the pocket of the coat. Groom's mother was dressed in an A-line pink crepe dress with a wine velvet long jacket fitting over the dress. The high stand-up collar was outlined with jeweled braiding. •. Bride is a 1969 graduate of (Continued on page six) FARMERf LO^N at Your Friendly- Bank FARMERS LOAN & TRUST COMPANY 110 E. Jeff. St. Tipton, Indiana iiiimmiimiiiiMiiiiiHiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiM iiiiiiimiii"'" •iiiiniiiiiiiimnuiiiiiiit The Members of 1 EMANUEL | LUTHERAN | CHURCH | Invite you to spend Christmas with them | 1 Christmas Eve Candlelight Service - Dec. 24th - 7:30 p.m. | § Christmas Day Service - Dec. 25th - 9:30 a.m. I I New Year's Eve Service -Dec. 31st - 7:30 p.m. | I EMANUEL LUTHERAN CHDKCH | J State Road 19 South i | Tipton, Indiana § ~iiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiuuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiuil

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