The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on January 16, 1971 · Page 2
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 2

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 16, 1971
Page 2
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Page 2 Waiting in the Tipton.High School Principal's Office this week are front (left to right) Marcia Phifer and Vickie Turner and back row'(left to right) Alan Beemer and Denny Morgan, Tipton High students all accused by the photographer of being in line for the Principal's "ire." Leaning elbows on the office reception counter is Assistant Principal Bill Mitchell, who confirmed that the four students photoed were not in the office tobe'disciplinedby him. (Staff Photo by Eldon Cage) Debbie Henry Conducts Peppy Peppers Club Peppy Peppers 4-H Club met at the home of Debbie and Jannell Henry, Monday. President, Debbie Henry, presided at the meeting. Flag pledge was led by "Debbie Hardebeck and the 4-H pledge was led by Joyce Russell. Janhell Henry gave a demonstration on "How to Make A Potholder" and Debbie Henry gave a demonstration on "How to Make a Felt Bird." Guests were Mrs. Ed Henry and Mrs. Hardebeck. Members present, were Janie Hobbs, Ruby Cooper, Pam Brown, Diana Boyd, Joyce Russell, Kathi Paul, Chris Overdorf, Carol Baird, Becky and Esther Jordan, Sally and Ann Wallace, Diana and Debbie Hardebeck, Debbie Sandman, Marijane Whisler and Mrs. Harold Boyd, adult leader. Achievement Club Has January Meeting Esther Stahley, vice president conducted a business meeting for 4-H Achievement Club on Tuesday at West Street Christian Church. - The American pledge was led by Esther Stanly and 4-H pledge by Martha Rumbaugh. Barbara Adamson led the group in charge of recreation.' Health and safety report on "Fire" was given Theresa Gall. A discussion on "Share The Fun" contest for April 12 was held. Other important dates are April l,,Home Furnishings Workshop; July 1, County Judging;.July7, County Demonstrations, and July 20, Dress Revue Judging. Mrs. Ross will give. an art demonstration at the next meeting on February 9 at West Street Christian Church. Present were guest, Karen Wyles, Kriss Huffman, Mrs. Daniel Stanly, adult leader and members 'Toni Carter, Esther Stahly, Debbie Needier, Kathy Ferguson, Theresa Gall, Barbara Adamson, Virginia Ballard, ° Debbie Scott, Candy Hoover, Sherril Weaver, Sharon Wheat, Theresa Mitchell, Martha Rumbaugh, and Patty Ho• wery. . The Library- -Studying is the name of this game at Tri- Central High School.. The persons studying here are (left to right)j; Jeff Dye, Velda Miller, Kathy Browning. (Staff Photo by Margaret Hinkle) I , Here they are— f The future trouble shooters. Wprking on cars in kuto Mechanics class at; Tipton High School are, (left to right) Larry Kendall, Mike Smith" and Dave Mahaney. Studes get answers BUCKIIANNON, W. 1 V-a. (HIM) -Students at West! Virginia. Wcsleyan need have no fear of flunking an exam in abnormal .psychology' if j llicy forget Freud's definition of the Id at 2 a. ni.! the night before. i ; . Nor do history majors among the 1,711 students at the private. Methodist college have to ; worrv if lliev forget wlioj were the t Vorks ; and who | the Lancaster* iii the War of the Roses, and can't walk through the snowdrifts to the Library. . Any • student at WesWaii can pick up i the telephone in liis dormitory or fraternity room, dial a certain three-digit number —. and- get up to 20 minutes of recorded supplemental, explanatory or background information on almost any course in the curriculum. All this is possible through Wcsleyan's unique Dial Across Retrieval System, tied into the school's ccntrex^ telephone '.•sysloin. When it was initiated two years ago here, it was the first of its kind in the nation. Other colleges arid universities have sent people to Wcsleyan to sec what it's all about. Stenographic ClaSS— At Tri-Central HiglfSchool, general business and office work is what keeps these girls busy. Susan Witham has a problem being answered by the teacher Mrs. Larry Brewer. "(Left to right) they are Karen Graves, Mrs. Brewer, Susan Witham, Ann Love and Pat Bradway. j (Staff Photo by Margaret Hinkle) THE TIPTON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUNE Busy Glovers Club Meets Busy Clovers 4-H Club met in the home of Debbie Jaqua recently. President, Becky Rump conducted the meeting. The club is planning to sell candy for amon- ery-making project. Installation of officers was held and enrollment cards were passed out to enroll in 4-H for 1971. The members plan to have a Junior Leaders report each month. Junior leaders are Becky Rump, Rosanna Wray, Marty Walker, Nancy Smith andNanfey Henderson. > " Gifts were given to three top girls who earned the most points last year. They were Rosanna Wray, first; Becky Rump, second; andNancy Henderson, third. Mrs. Franklin Wray is the adult leader. The next meeting will be at Lee Ann Leininger on January 23. Members present were Rosanna Wray, Debbie Jaqua, Nancy Smith . Marty Walker, Karen Rogers, yllancy Henderson, Susie Leinin- /ger, Becky Rump, Lee AnnLein- /inger, Julie Bath and Anita Sher- Yrill. ' • « ." | ; ' Officers Installed For. Golden Rule Club Mrs. Raymond O'Malley installed officers for Golden Rule 4-H Club at their meeting on Monday, January'11 at Lincoln School. Terri Dolan, president, was in charge of the business meeting. f Pledge to the flag and 4-H pledge were led by Tammy Miner and Tina Morrison. Secretary's report was given by Tina Morrison, and safety report was given by Tammy Miner. Songs were led by Karen Schinlaub. -A. County Share the Fun contest was discussed and Mrs. O'Malley, leader gave out crochet instructions. Officers for the year are Terri 'Dolan, president; Tina Morrison, • secretary; Annette Henry, treasurer; Patty Gall, news reporter; 'Tammy Miner, health officer; • Karen Schinlaub, song leader, and Marianne Hawkins, recreation leader. Games were played and re. freshments were served by Cheryl Morris and Karen Schinlaub. ' Members present were Fatty Gall, Terri Lane, Cathy Spivey, Annette Henry, Tammy Miner, •Shannon Stockdale, Tina Morri>' son, Terri Nolan, Carol Whe'at, • : Marianne Hawkins, Cheryl Morris, Karen'Schinlaub and Tracey < Hawkins. Snowmobiling explodes on winter sports scene LOS ANGELES (UPi)-in 1 just about a decade, the more traditional winter activities of skiing and ice skating have had to move over to make room for a • fast-growing newcomer— • snowmobiling. "Snowmobiling is one of the sports phenomena of our times," says Tom Porter, mar- - keting manager • for" a mini- snowmobile firm.. Domestic snowmobile production expanded from about 1,000 in 1961, following their introduction into the United States from Canada, to more than 100,000 by 1968. . "In 1969-70," Porter says, "snowmobile production jumped a whopping 77 per cent to 505,000 units, i'up ' from -285,000 a year earlier." He says maiiiifacturers ~ are.' projecting-domestic--- production Will "reacll^l million In 197273. At an average cost of $1000 per snowmobile, this translates into a SI billion market." The'mini' This, kind of rapid growth, Porter says, has spawned the appearance of a«new branch in . snowmobiling—the "mini."- | Porter indicates that as the market grew, snowmobile makers were eager to make their products bigger and faster io attract more enthusiasts. Today, average snowmobiles weigh from 250 to 450 pounds, have speeds ranging from 35 to 100 miles an hour, and cost from about S600 to as much as $2500. • •-. j The result of this kind <j >.f growth emphasis, according to Porter, was that a key group • of the winter sports population was being bypassed—kids from their 'mid-teens on down. j As a result, his firm introduced the first "minij" only a 4-horsepower . e"ngine capable of carrying two children or one adult at a maximum speed of 20 miles per hour.: by Helen Bottel- Ex-Tripper Gets It Together 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 different "What is A" for you — from one who . knows: WHAT IS SMOKING WEED? i V Smoking weed is having some friends say, "Have a hit, it's really far out." And when you finally give in, you're a little scared that you'll be too stoned to know what's happening. But it turns put you don't even get mellow. It's when you decide you want to try it again to see what being stoned is like, and when you DO get high, you feel weird and uncool. It's when you persuade yourself the feeling is really far out and you start to do it more often and pretty soon you get stoned almost all the time. It's when you start lying to your parents about where you're going and every chance you get you get loaded. - i It's when you get really daring and smoke dope on the way to school or in the bathroom at home, or driving on the freeway with cops buzzin' by every five minutes. It's when you start to pick fights with your old lady or if she asks you to do something you fly off the handle right off while she's wondering what's got into you to make you so mean. It's when you have dope on you 90 percent of the time, never once thinking about getting busted because you're always so ripped, (cq) It's when* you smoke a dube' (cq) and in the back of your head you feel guilty because you know how much you'd hurt your old lady if she found out, but you go on and do it anyway because you dig it so much. n It's when your parents find out and you get yelled at for two hours straight on how dope is so bad for you, etc. ' It's when, for the next two weeks or so, you feeljreally guilty and sorry every time you look at your old lady's face. ;\ It's being sent either to the Hall or to a boarding school or being on restriction for four months, never once being alone for more than five minutes except at school, and knowing that it's gonna take forever to build the trust back. i All in all, I think getting stoned is a real drag because sooner or later you either start messing with acid and mescaline and on up to cristel (speed) or smack, of you get busted by your parents or the cops, and that's the worst feeling I know of. — EX DAY-TRIPPER v' \ 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. .}: SATURDAY, JANUARY 16. 1971 Decisions, Decisions- JThis' is a problem in selecting fabrics, carpets and wallpaper for j theiTj final project. Girls in this (Home Furnishings class at Tipton High School are (left to right) Melinda Gibson, Cindy Burkert, Linda Cheeke, Debbie Bolton, Nancy Fields, Annette Hobbs, Janice Meeks, Sue Carter and Sue Compton, Tipton Kathy Heaton THS Reporter Senior Class Meeting' For the Seniors of Tipton High as well as other seniors around the nation, this is their year. As the years of education draw to a close, many arrangements must be made to enter the outside world in style. This week Tipton seniors took another step in this planning. Class sponsors Mr. Reeves and Mrs.: Nash ask for suggestions as | preferred commencement guest speakers. The "Senior Trip'* taken yearly by interested outgrowing seniors was also discussed. The second of five payments is due second of five payments was due; Friday, January 15. No definite plans have been made for a "senior day" or "senior party." F.H.A. Meeting ..A regular meeting of Future Homemakers of America was held Tuesday evening at 7:00 at the! high school. Discussed during the meeting was money-making projects. The girls are again planning a project suggestions were asked for. The 'needy basket ]of canned goods was given to an elderly lady this year with sincere wishes for the new year. | Proposed activities were also discussed. As the "Sweetheart Dance" usually sponsored by the' organization was cancelled, the girls would like to sponsor another type of dance; As an organization activity they would like to have a pizza party, i . Mrs. Marsh, sponsor, showed, films of the summer trip through the western part of our nation.. Breakfast for Adult Agricultural Classes The Tipton High School Vocational Agricultural Department sponsored a breakfast Saturday January 16 at 6:30 - 8.-30 at the high school cafeteria for all adult farmers in this area. I [This was being done with the aid of the Federal Land Bank, Farmers Loan and Trust Co., the Citizens National Bank, and the Bridge-Ritz Agency. : The breakfast which was paid :for by the above mentioned organizations and not by those attending was being presented in hopes of promoting Adult Education Classes which begin February 1.; Courses will be offered in Mechanics, Farm Maintenance Horticulture, and Welding. Those interested should make arrangements to attend class by contacting the high school office or the Vocational Agriculture De-/ partment. 1 | ; Sociology Field Trip I Mr. Sherman and his group of (Staff Photo by Margaret Hinkle) News 25 sociology students took afield trip Monday, January 11 to the . New Castle State Hospital. Mr. Lee who is in charge of the schools gave a brief talk and explained that people who are emo- tionaldisturbed, are mentally retarded and who have epilepsy are helped there. ,';'.' The group was then taken on a tour of the grounds and was allowed to visit many of the wards. One of | these was the crib ward in which all those, young or old, are because of their physical necessity 1 ,- confined to child cribs. .The group was also allowed to observe a women's therapy session while the women talked of their difficulties. ., The hospital is now in the process of remodeling. Buildings are now those of earlier style and discolored. : Julie Hinkle who attended gave some of her views of the trip: "It was a worthwhile experience to see that we still have people like this in our society. There are people trying to help them instead of locking them up and forgetting them." Indiana Junior Miss Pageant Preliminary awards' were won 'here Thursday night, by four contestants competing in the Indiana Junior Miss Pageant Lou Ann Brown, 18, Greenwood, was awarded a $200 cash scholarship for winning top honors in Creative and Performing Arts; and $100 U.S. Savings bonds were presented to each of three other girls in other categories. They included: Debbis Ingmire, 18, Logansport, Poise and Appearance. Lisa Ames, 18, Zionsville, Youth Fitness. Sally M, Woodward, 18, Bremen,' Scholastic Achievement Mr. Basketball "5"'*tV*"--'.'_>'frir it«w„ the This-week's Mr. Basketball is Steve Vandiver, a member of ^ r Mighfy Trojan team of Tri-Central High School. He plays guard on the team and Is number 31. He has green eyes, is 5' 10" and jweighs 155 pounds. His favorite food is steak. He commented ".We will win tte. last half of the season and the Frankfort Sectional." He is a lattnrman, plays on the baseball team and also on the Cross Country team. (Staff Photo by Margaret Hinkle) 1LN Boys' Gym ClaSS — At Tri-Central High School, the boys to the back are doing what you might call the sweet sixteen. - It is a group of sixteen exercises they all go through. The boys In the foreground are (left to ri^ht): David Stout, Eric Smith and Garry Dunn. (Staff Photo by Margaret Hinkle)

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