The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on January 20, 1971 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 3

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 20, 1971
Page 3
Start Free Trial

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 20. 1971 TIPTON TRIBUNE- FAMILY AFFAIR Sottong HOURS. 8 a.m. to 4 p .m. 4* m M 6752115 . Life is Worth Living March of Faith By faith, Abraham, when he was called to go out into a: place which he should after receive tor an inheritance, obeyed; and be went out, not knowing whither be went (Hebrews 11:8) Perhaps the greatest example of active faith is exemplified in the life of Abraham. He went forth into an unknown land, without wavering or worry about what lie ahead for him. His attitude was one of highest trust in God to take care of things. We may do a lot of talking about faith or sing hymns of "where He leads me, I will follow," but is there a deep sincere willingness to put these words into action? Are we committed to Christ to 4be point of marching but in faith, not knowing what danger or destinations await us without worrying or doubting? 5 Faith doesn't know where it is being led, but it does know the One who is doing the leading. When God speaks to us to, "Get Mrs. Elfa Smith Hostess for Needlecraft Club Rural Needlecraft Club met at the home of Mrs. Elfa Smith, Tipton for their January meeting with ten members present. Pre" sident, Mrs. Ethel Foster opened the meeting with a reading, "A. Gift for the New Year." - Secretary's report of the December meeting was read by Mrs. Eileen. Smith and roll call was answered with a New Year's wish. Reports of various committees were given. It was reported that Mrs. Bertha Barr is slowly improving in Tipton Memorial Hospital and Guy Wooldridge of near Frankfort is recovering in a Lafayette Hospital after surgery. Mrs. Ruth Smyser and Mrs. Le la Barr were appointed to arrange for making favors for hospital trays at the next meeting. The meeting closed by the president reading a poem, "At The Dawning Of A New Year." The meeting was turned over to the hostess who conducted two contests with Mrs. Wilbur Garhart and Mrs. Gladys Logan winners. Refreshments were served and a social hour followed. Mrs. Nina Jarrett received the hostess gift. The February meeting will be held at the home of the president with a pitch-in luncheon. reported error in Correction Weight Away TOPS that they had made an' ._ the write-up of their meeting in Saturday's Tipton TRIBUNE. The weekly. queen was Mrs. Edith Haley with a weight loss of seven and one-half pounds j instead of Mrs. Clara Weismiller as was previously reported, Woman's View By GAY PAULEY UP1 Women's Editor NEW YORK (UPIA-Some observations on the American scene: The speech of the young and their - innocent coinage- of picturesque phases always delights anyone who makes, a living thinking at the typewriter. Perhaps a gleaning of the latest from some of the wee ones in our family and those of our ^neighbors wili help to brighten your winter-logged^ spirits. ..•' • W There is Janet, one niece, aged five, who has to rank among all children as a master of phraseoiogy. And watching television certainly has had its effect on her speech. When she was talking with a small friend on the phone her mother overheard her say, at Your Friendly* Bank FARMERS LOAN : & TRUST COMPANY V- 110 E.Jeff. St . Tipton, indiana *" "Turn your voice up. I caiPt hear you." Or, as she watched the line performance J in Bardstown, Ky., of the folk opera, "The Stephen Foster Story'*, turned to her mother said, "Gee, it's in color." j . Friend Has Trouble. Or, Janet's friend in kindergarten was having trouble "learning her NBCs. It was Janet who shopping in a supermarket to id her mother that the . overly ripe bananas were "polka-dotted" or remarking one summer evening that toe lightning bugs were "turning on their blinkers.'* It made my day when Janet's mother wrote of the remark of one the child's kindergarten class who looked out and saw that a big snowfall suddenly had melted. "God sure did take it up in a hurry," he said. And the ending of the blessing at mealtime, by another small one„"Father, Son* j and" Holy Grapes."-. . |' Janet's older sister, Gail, at 12, is a whole different human being. She's quite well aware of the birds and bees routine, but I've been puzzling on how vast the generation .gaps must be when it came to Gaii's reaction to her mother's news that neighbor, at 51, was expecting a baby. Her mother went on -to elaborate.a bit about the usually normal child-bearing years. "Oh, Fine..." ?*Oh, fine," said iqail. "She THE TIPTON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUNE Three OES Chapters Has Inspection Inspection for three chapters, Sharpsville 148, Windfall 17 and Atlanta 430, Order of EasternStar washeldin Sharpsville Masonic Hall on Thursday evening. Dinner was served by Sharpsville officers and members for all visiting grand officers and other .visiting members from other districts. The tables were decorated in yellow, green and white, chosen colors of Worthy Grand Matron. Prayer of thanks was voiced by Mrs. Glenn Taylor, chaplain of Sharpsville chapter. Following the dinner, chapter bara Terry, grand Martha, Keht- thee out," is our faith strong enough to step forth, believing God and asking no questions? We may face many difficulties in life and pressures may be great but as we march in faith, these things do not trouble us. It does matter {though if these things come between you and God, or.whether it presses' you closer to His heart.' God is our strength and our refuge, we can have Ithe promised assurance that as we go forth in faith, he is everpresent to lead us) where He would have us go. •.'!!'• Coming Events WEDNESDAY Sharpsville Chapter 148, OES Sharpsville Masonic Hall Grandmothers Club - 7:30 p.m., Courthouse Verus Cordis Sorority - 7:30 p. m„ Mrs. Leonard Robbins, 424 North Main Street THURSDAY Weight Away TOPS -7:30 p.m., GAR room American Legion Auxiliary 7:30 p.m., Legion Home : Hobbs Friendly Club - 7:30 p.m., Mrs. James Melson, north of Hobbs FRIDAY Tipton County Club - 1:30 p.m., Mrs. Gordy Wbeatley, 332 North Conde Street «. Ever Ready Class - 6:30 p.m„ Mr. and Mrs. Charles Lucv World War I Barracks & Auxiliary - 7 p.m., GAR room of courthouse MONDAY Tipton Delphian Club - 2:15 p.m. Miss Dorothy Bunch, 435 North West Street Recent Guests By Mrs. Ted Barrett WINDFALL --Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Shockney, of Anderson, were recent guests of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Chester Shockney; Mrs. Harry Staley, of Attica, was a Sunday dinner and afternoon guest of her mother, Mrs. Laura Shaw. can just use her wheelchair to double as a stroller." This true story has absolutely nothing to do with children's figures of-speech but with adult practice of following some families' wishes to "please omit flowers" when there's a death and asking instead that friends and relatives send a contribution to their favorite or a specific charity. A friend was telling me of hearing of one instance where a check went not to, say, the American Cancer Society, the American Heart Association, or other. Instead,'-the family requested that contributions be sent made "to the North Side Republican Club." Dependable Ambulance Service .Receives Pins By Mrs. George Overdorf Denise Pickard received a four year pin and Lyle Calvin received a five year attendance pin Sunday morning at East Union Christian Church. Jeff Clingenpeel spent a few days with his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Sweet. Mr. and Mrs. La Verne Clingenpeel and family,: moved last week from Amboy to Cambridge City. was called to order in the chapter hall with Worthy Matron, Mrs. Clara Booth and Worthy Patron, Fred Sellers presiding, Mrs. Booth opened chapter in regular order by expressing her appreciation to her officers and members for their help in making the evening a success and welcoming everyone. Mrs. Booth read a poem, "Hope." Worthy Grand Matron, Mrs. Ethel Lemon, of Osgood and Worthy Grand Patron, William Webb, of Indianapolis were introduced and escorted to the East where they were seated beside the Worthy Matron and Worthy Patron. Gifts were presented to Mrs. Lemon and Mr. Webb and a solo was sung to them by Sharpsville 1 soloist, Mrs. Macondale Trailer with Mrs. Nellie Smith, accompanist at the piano. Following the opening of chapter, Baby dedication was held with Mrs. Lemon and Mr. Webb giving the honors to Brian and Michael Stackelbeck, children of Mr. and Mrs. Dee Stackelbeck; Larry Taylor, son of Mr. and Mrs. Larry Taylor, Sharpsville and Barry Allen Clouser, Windfall. Gold pins were given to the 50 year, members, Mrs. Olive Foster, Mrs. Corena Huffier, Sharpsville Chapter; Miss Jewell Pugh, Mrs. Emmaline Orr, Windfall Chapter; and Mrs. Nora Thomas of Atlanta Chapter. Pins were presented by Mrs. Lemon and Mr. Webb. . Other grand officers present were Mrs. Madonna Meyerrose, Atlanta, grand associate conductress; grand marshall, Fred Holdcraft, Pine Village; Bar- land; Evelyn Fry, grand Easter, Cherebusco, and grand Ada Ellen Foust, Linden. District, deputies were Jeannetta Thompson, District 7; Lola Williams, District 8; Neva Goul, District 13; Evelyn Miller, Dis-. trict 14; Nancy Terrell, District 18; Cora Tucker, District 20 and Mrs. Ann Henderson, District 10. Also present were Mrs. Norma Hamilton, Pittsboro; Mrs. Jane Morris, Tipton; Mrs. Roberta Scirader, Windfall; Mrs. Victoria Hope, Arcadia; Mrs. Marine Fewell, Kokomo and past grand patron, Marlin Higginsand wife, of Lebanon. Sharpsville Chapter then relinquished their chairs to Windfall Chapter who gave the degree work to two proxys, with worthy matron, Mrs. Bonnie Clouser and worthy patron, Fred Sellers, pro tern in charge. Pianist, Lou Pritchard and Pam Fenn,soloist furnished music during the initiatory work. The Windfall officers relinquished their chairs to Atlanta Chapter with Mr. and Mrs. William Sherwood who gave the closing ceremonies. Past Worthy Grand Patron, Mr. Higgins gave the closing prayer. Following the closing drill given by Atlanta Chapter, grand officers and other guests were invited to the dining hall where a reception was held in honor of Worthy Grand Matron and Worthy Grand Patron. The table appointments were in gold and silver. "The centerpiece for the table was a large candelabra with colored lighted candles. One hundred and twenty guests were present for Ihe reception. ' Mr. and Mrs. Lee Mock' and family of Anderson were recent dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Basey. . Mr, j and Mrs. Gene Whisler and family were weekend*guests of Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Rode and family of Vincennes. Andy, small son of Mr. and Mrs. Rick Overdorf, is a patient in Tipton County Memorial Hospital.;- tMloautij of to by mary robeson irector of beauty & fashion 0 -by Helen Bottel- She Wishes She Had Read It Sooner Dear Helen: I only wish I had read your "Danger Signals." sooner so that I might have recognized them in toe man I later married—and spent years wishing I hadn't; Finally, I recognized the games he played. When I got so good at them he couldn't win any more, he sued for divorce on grounds of cruelty, and the custody battle for the children was long and bitter. I finally won. [ The point of my story: Look more closely at the person you are going to marry. His bad points tend tq get worse, never better, and often what you think are good points turn out bad when you are no longer, blindly in love. Make lists, examine faults, compare him with your "ideal." } '• My second marriage is wonderfully happy. The secret? If you really want to know, say so, and I'll let you in on our formula. --B.J. Dear B.: • Of course we want to know. Don't be so cagey. Givel —H. Dear Helen: There is this girl who will soon be 18. She has been treated inhumanly by her folks. While the other kids got almost everything she wasn't even.given lunch money for school. She had so few clothes she had to drop out in her senior, year, even though she, had good grades. They beat her black and blue, shamed her in front of others and now; won't let her get a job because she must stay home and babysit. " Can she leave when she is 18? Or can her parents force her to stay and be their slavey? --SOMEONE WHO'S BUGGED '' .' L . ' . - -i' ''' . Dear Bugged: If things are as bad as they appear, the girl should get a Job and leave' home. In your state, her parents can't force her to remain after she reaches 18. Perhaps you can help by finding her an apartment and suitable work.—H. . Dear Helen: . In a recent column, an obnoxious little prig whined that two of his schoolmates had been arrested for smoking marijuana. He went out of his way to attack law and order as follows: . "One kid had never tried pot before, and the other got the stuff o from a friend who stole it from home. His folks pass it around every time they have a party, and you'd be surprised who comes to their parties—people pretty high in the police department and county court." Any parent who allows his offspring to think such subversive thoughts, lias, I maintain, failed miserably in his duties. I say a decent, right-thinking patriot would long since have taught his child that Responsible Elements deservedly enjoy rights and privileges properly denied the lower orders. (Prohibition, be could point out, clearly illustrated this great truth.) If, after such wholesome indoctrination, the sniveling little ingrate persisted in his vicious designs, the parent should have confiscated the offensive letter and thrashed him what a heinous crime It Is to undermine faith in our Way Of Life. - ~ We obviously have here a horrible example of what the Vice President must have in mind when he denounces the "creeping permissiveness" poisoning our national life. Let us take toe good old birch rod to our rebellious brats before our precious heritage of spiritual values goes down toe drain! —HARDING . REPUBLICAN Dear H.R.: The ghost of Jonathan Swift is alive and well and dancing a jig on your typewriter -r- but I'll bet a lot of my readers don't recognlu him. ~H. "Steam Clean Is Really Clean" In I this do-it-yourself age. there's nothing so handily done at. home as your step-by-step beauty program and especially such routine operations ' as steam . cleaning your face. Steaming the face is one of the most; healthful as well as helpful things you can do for your looks and your complexion. There are. a.- number of machines on the market made expressly for this purpose, but you j can. also do it yourself and i achieve excellent results!First, clean your face thoroughly with your favorite cleansing cream. Now run just the hot water in your kitchen or bathroom sink. It has. to be hot enough to produce a lot' of steam — and if your tap water doesn't get hot enough for this purpose, you might want to heat some water on your stove. : Place a bath towel over, your . head, resting it on your shoulders to Create a hood effect. Bend over the sink or kettle , which contains the steaming; water and capture the steam ,in your self-made hood. Now • breathe deeply. Continue this process for about five minutes to gain the full benefit. | Steaming your face will open up your pores and give your skin a real opportunity to breathe.' .. Follow up • your steaming with night cream to take you through the night. This will moisturize your skin and help give it the youthful, fresh' appearance most of us desire. Fre views World War I Barracks I - i • ' ' World War J Barracks & Auxiliary will meet at 7.-p.m. Friday at toe GAR room of toe courthouse. j Legion Auxiliary 'American Legion Auxiliary will meet at toe Legion Home on Thursday at 7:30 p.m. CONSUMER , Wtien is a pound like more than a pound? When it's a . pound of coffee with chicory, j Housewives fighting inflationary food prices, take note.- The bit of chicory blended in some brands of coffee acts as a flavor amplifier. ' It does such a good job of bringing ;'out the: rich, full body of coffee, that you can use a smaller measure — and from each pound or jar of coffee, with chicory, get many more extra cups — at a considerable ! awing. Page 3 Extension Homemakers Council Hdsf First Meeting of Year 1971 The lirst Extension Homemakers Council meeting was held Monday at the 4-H and Community Building. Mrs. Charles Hen. key.-jccunty president, opened the meeting with a poem, "New Yearns Purpose."! Mrs. Otis Underwood gave the secretary's report. Mrs. Henkey reported five manikins were purchased for 4 -H girls of the County from the proceeds from Farm and City jbanquet, the 'council served recently. County committees !, appointed to serve until July. were Plans were made;to attend the State Legislature, Wednesday, January j ?7.;- Plans; for District Bay were also made and Tipton County will be. responsible for special music. Mrs. Henkey announced I the 4-H fair will be July 27 to. 31 and there will be a queen contest at | toe fair this year. " j ' j' . Miss.pVimer reported a work shop at Ball State,.Muncie called - "Kirkpatrick Work; Shop." It is an endowment established to educate senior citizens of Indiana. It will be held March 17, 9 a.m. to 10 p, m.' It will deal with the probleirs of age and aging. Miss Wimer :>aid a housingsurvey will be mailed to-residents of the county in the near future. The purpose fo>rth)rsurvey is to sense out the needs'of housing of Tipton County, .' | Mrs. Henkey and Mrs. Under-. wood' reported oh the national convention they attended at Las Vegas.l' Mrs. Henkey; attended the International (Work Shop at the 'convention. \ She reported Indiana received'third place a; ward' for citizenship. Mrs.. Underwood attended the citizenship -and alcoholism session. . • - I-,'-" - - :. • ..' Mrs. Henkey announced the special interest less,on, "Cake ' '1'':'.' . •' ' William Hammocks Return Home. Decorating," February 10; club dues,county dues, and pennies for friendship are due February 15. Miss Wimer discussed town- is ship planning meetings held throughout the county. They are discussing two problems in particular, drugs and pollution. The lesson "Drugs and What We Can Do About Them" will be June 29 and the public is invited to attend this lesson. A project lesson about "Indoor - Outdoor Carpeting" will be held January 25. Persons attending were Miss Dorothy Bunch, Mesdimes Ralph Beck, Earl Thomas, Allen Overdorf, Donald Clouser, Margaret Bunnell, John Miner, Earl Hodson, Don Needier, Thomas Meadows, FerrilWhitkamper, Walter Lilly, Keith Hoover, Gerald Barr Phil Fletcher, Ferrel Heathcoate Richard Klein, Herman Lewis," Thomas O'Donnell, John Orr, Ralph Smith, ^ and Lavon Orr. Count/ officers attending were area agent, Miss Ruth Wimer; Mesdames Charles Henkey, Wm. Wolford, Otis Underwood, Harold Johnson, Elbert Harper, and Lloyd Brinson. Mr j and Mrs. William Hammack f and sons, Doug and Gary of Kokomo,. spent part of the holidays seeing : Gateway Arch in St.} Louis, Grand Canyon, Hoover j Dam, and Las Vegas. Strip before flying from Los Angeles to Hawaii. Arriving in Hawaii via United's 747] Jet they were met by friends wlthjwhom they stayed through the holidays. Highlights of their visit there were Sea Life Park, Diamond Head, Kapiolani Park, Kodak' Hula Show, pineapple fields; sugar cane fields, Waimea Falls, Pearl Harbor and Waikiki Beach. Abie, shopping in Ala Moana Center, one of the world's largest malls, which has 155 stores and restaurants. . In and around Los Angeles they enjoyed Disneyland, attended Rose Parade on New Year's Day, - saw toe Ontario "500" Raceway, and! visited .friecc"- before re-' turning home. .• Marriage Licenses^ Stanley' Bourff, 20, route 2, employed as a' furniture salesman-and Marcella Fettig, 20, lo21 South. "E" Street, Elwood. Corn Bread and Pork Sausage Combine To Create Tasty Pie If the flavors of spicy'sau- •sajrV and moist cornmeal bread turn' on your taste- buds, team up the two, creat- injr a sausage corn bread pie. Hot juicy sausage pieces blended with the corn bread batter, bake until ljjrht anil jrbhlen brown. Cut into pie- shaped wedges to serve, this pork sausage-corn bread combination will add variety t>> any meal-of the day. The sausage provides high quality protein, iron and valuable vitamins. Pork sausage is especially rich in thiamin, often lacking in daily diet*. Sausage Corn Bread Pie 1 pound fresh pork sausagi- 1 cup yellow conimeal 1 cup flour .'/.; cup sugar • 4 teaspoons baking powder 1 egg 1 cup milk Brown pork sausage, separating it into pieces, ['mil' off drippings, reserving 'cup. Sift tog-ether' conimeal. •flour, sugar and 'baking powder. Add egg, milk ;uid 1 i •cup pork sausage drippings. Mix to combine thoroughly. 'Fold in sausage. Turn batter •into n greased 9 -inch round pie plate. Bake in a hot oven (425' F.) for 2". minutes or until "done. t> servings. Tipton'Delphian Club Miss Dorothy Bunch,.435. North West Street, will entertain mem-: bers of Tipton Delphian Club in her home on Monday at 2:15 p.m. BEAUTIFUL NEW VACATION RESORT, DIRECTLY ON THE OCEAN! • Beautifully decorated air-conditioned rooms all with a view of the blue Atlantic'Ample free parking/Bank, Movie Theatre and 21 retail shops right on the premises. • Shuffleboard K ping pong, children's play area Perfect location for sightseeing, shopping, excit- ingnjghtlife^goif, racine. boating, water-sports. •Windjammer dining Roam, coffee shop, 3 cocktail Dars Itwo indoors—one outdoors under the Rooftop Suspended Swim Pool). FREE H0LI0EX RESERVATION SYSTEM Confirms your reservation immediately, in writing—just call any Holiday Inn or your travel agent. HOME OF FAMOUS WINDJAMMER LOUNGE Featuring live entertainment, two great bands, dancing nightly. Olympic StieA Rooftop heated poo),' sun terrace, chaises, cabanas Unbeatable for conventions (10.000 Sq. Ft. " or Meeting ' Rooms & Bsnquet Space) MS. a V FAT. OfF. Hllidiy Inn Octmildi 3000 East Us Olas Blvd.. Ft. Lauderdale. Fla. 33316 Please send information: • Vacation • Sales Meeting KAME_ — : AODRESSL Attnr Jim Davis Director of Sales STATE,' ZIP. FORT LAUDERDALE, FLORIDA

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free