The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on January 25, 1971 · Page 3
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 3

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, January 25, 1971
Page 3
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MONDAY, JANUARY 25, 1971 THE TIPTON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUNE Jlfv •« V « * « • • * TIPTON TRIBUNE- FAMILY AFFAIR y Nancy Sottong HOURS. 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. 675-2115 • * • « 4* loyal Daughters Class Has January Paffy Members, of Loyal Daughters Class of West Street Christian Church met in the church parlor on Tuesday evening, January 19 for their January parry. Mrs. Warren West, president, presided at the business meeting. Secretary's report.was read by Mrs. Arza Jones and the treasurer's report was given by Mrs. Russell Hoover. Devotions were given by Mrs. Nedra Watson on the subject, "Everybody Prays" and she also read a poem "Light Shining Out of the Darkness." The devotional period closed with the Lord's Prayer repeated in unison by ^ the group. Contests were enjoyed during the social hour. Winning prizes were Mesdames Floyd Wood, Edith Ludwig and David Fox. Guests present' were Mesdames Carol Etchison,. Ray Woodruff and Ethel Shutkofke. Refreshments were served by the hostesses Mesdames Paul Egler, Nedra Watson, IvanDickover and Miss Mamie Reed. The hostess for the February patty will be Mrs. Floyd Wood, life is Worth living Fuzzy Thinking "Be not deceived.. God is not mocked." Many Christians are sometimes called hypocrites because they profess one way of life and live another. But a person who lives for his own pleasure is seldom called a hypocrite. He takes time to do what he wants to do and destroys time for what he does not like to do. To avoid what he dislikes, he fabricates flimsy excuses. In Christ's famous parable, men who did not want to attend a certain supper gave such silly excuses. (Christ gave examples of these men's excuses to show how childish people are when they try to avoid God's call. They were guilty of fuzzy thinking."*" Why didn't they Just say they did not want to come to supper? Instead they tried to give .the impression that they were hindered^ As an antidote for fuzzy thinking Peter suggests, ^'Gird up the loins of your mind." This can be paraphased: tighten up the engine or your mind and think your problem through. If you are going to have anything to d with God, it is best to have everything to do with Hiihi If you plan to go part of the way, go all the way. With God it is all or nothing at all. We need to be aware of self- deception and dreaming of escape into a never-never land of easy, tensionless living. We need to be' Watchful, alert and vigilant if we are to live in the Hope that eternal life awaits those who follow Christ. In the security of this hope, and the courage to be soberly honest, we can with God's help avoid fuzzy thinking in following Him. The soft, pretty colors of ancient Greek pottery are making fashion news. Tints of terra cotta, browned blues, burnt sienna and dusty rose are the perfect complements for the new soft knits. The colors are so muted and earthy they can be mixed beautifully for a subtle, layered look. Or, several shades of one color, from palest pink to deep rose, for example, can create a beautiful. • monochromatic effect. , ' Whatever your choice this year, look to the total, color-: complementary approach when mixing and matchine your outfits. Colors" do wonders for all sizes ahd shapes and are at their best when paired precisely as well as tastefully. Jane Holmes, Jack Arnold Wed By Mrs. Eugene Kirby Mr. and Mrs. Jack V. Arnold are living in Bloomington following their- marriage recently at Hills Baptist Church. The bride is the former Jane Ann Holmes, daughter of Mrs. Mary Grace Holmes, Sheridan. The bridegroom is the son of Mrs. Lucille Brady, Lafayette. Mr. and Mrs. Arnold both are employed by Monon Railroad in Bloomington. Mrs. Mary [Teter was honor-, ed rece 'Sly when her family gathered at her (home to help celebrate her birthday. Refreshments were served to Mr. and Mrs. Dorris;LChristy, Sheridan; Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Longfellow and son, route l?Mrs. Lester Hart, Tipton; Mr. and Mrs. Robert Sheffer and son, Forest; and Mrs. Mary Smith and children, Kokomo. his timepiece will give you the precise time of day. »CCimt<m"4M "W »t «rproof,* tweep tccond hand, apptfed ronun numtral' silver dial. $119.00 The Accutron tuning fork replaces the outdated balance wheel that's found in all watches. Stop by so we can tell you more. Starting ' with the right time of day. Accu­ tron by Bulova. From $110.00. ACCUTRON* by BULOVA ^ It goes hm-m-m-m. EARL G. RHODES jeweler •Whan c«M, crown wic cryatal am intact' Mrs. Knapp Hostess For Vosfiti Circle Mrs. John Knapp was hostess for the January meeting of Arcadia Christian Church VashU . Circle. The meeting was opened with a poem by the leader, Sharon Knapp.' Phyllis Kennett gave the secretary and treasurer's reports. After .the business and some discussion, Elaine Conaway gave the lesson on "Deborah". The hostess served refreshments to Carol Rulon, Doris Baitz, Connie McQuinn, Shirley Stover, Phyllis Kennett and Elaine Conaway. Linda Reed Weekly Queen Of Weight Away Tops Weight Away Tops met Thursday evening in GAR room. The meeting was opened with the pledge to the American flag. The secretary - treasurer report was given. There was a 33 3/4 pound weight loss for the week. Linda Reed was weekly queen with a four and one-half pound loss and she received the fruit basket. Songs were sang and it was brought to the chapter's attention that all members that intend to attend State Recognition Day in April must turn in their reservations by Thursday night, January 28. S R D day will be held in Evansville this year. The meeting was closed with the Topsy Pledge. "See you lighter next week Tops Pals," Peach and Plum Pie 1 cup graham cracker crumbs 2 tbs. melted butter or margarine 1 can (1 lb.) low calorie sliced peaches . 1 can (1 lb.) low calorie purple plums, halved, pitted and diced Juice of one large, orange 1 envelop low calorie whipped topping mix (makes 2 cups topping) • Mix graham cracker crumbs and butter. Press into bottom and sides of a greased nine-inch pie pan. Bake in pre-heated moderate oven (350 degrees) five minutes. Cool. Drain fruits and add enough water to juice to make one and one- half cups. Mix orange juice and gelatin and let stand for five minutes. . ' sput over low heat and stir un-. til dissolved. Stir infruit juices. Chill until amost;set. Beat with an electric beater until thick and Kirby or Compact or Electrolux or Filter Queen or Rexair CLEANER FOR ABOUT Vi THE SALESMAN'S PRICE OR A TERRIFIC SEWIN6 MACHINE BARGAIN! GALBREATH'S iumw5i st Erwood Repairs and supplies for most .every make sewing-machine and sweeper on earth. becomes /JriJe of J&p W. .XlnJ. Jollyette Club Enjoys Pitch-h Supper Goldsmith Jollyette Club had a pitch-in supper at the home of Mrs. Loretta Lee on Tuesday, January 19. A gadget shower was given for the hostess. Mrs. Joan Ferguson received the auction gift and contest winners were Mesdames Patty Bath, Joe Messick, Maxine Teter and Joan Ferguson. • Present were Mesdames Joe Messick, Joe Ploughe, Patty Bath Mabel Park, Edna Teter, Maxine' Teter, Joe Ferguson, Bernice- Shook, Mary Cole, Robert McFarland, Loretta Lee, Wanita Foutch. and a guest Carta. Bath. The February meeting will be at the home of Mrs. Robert McFarland, on February 16. Fellowship Circle January Meeting By Mrs. Eugene Kirby LITTLE NEW YORK « Fellowship Circle of Normanda Christian Church met for the January meeting at the church with Mrs, Mary Burget and Mrs. Vera Ratcliff as hostesses. Mrs. Catherine Fishback, president, conducted the meeting, which was opened with prayer by Miss Madonna Burget. Mrs. Sherri Morrison read minutes of the previous meeting and Mrs. Mar- Ay* Atchley gave the treasurer's report. •• Devotions were by Mrs. Marilyn Atchley, who used the subject "Sincerity Is Not Enough." The project for the month is Food for the Campus House at Ball State University. The offering for the day is to be sent to the Go' Ye Chapel in New York ; The lesson ''Giving" was presented by Mrs. Varidean Nash. Refreshments were served during the social hour to 14 members. • ; Page. 3 by Helen Bottel- i Major Owen Ratcliff, Jr. arrived home Wednesday from Vietnam to attend the funeral of his grandmother, Mrs. -Margaret Ratcliff, and visited his parents, Heois spending this week with his family at Bloomington and will return to Vietnam on Tuesday.- Mr. and Mrs. Owen Ratcliff spent a few days with their son and his family in Bloomington. I Wish, I Wish, / Wish-Again Dear Helen:; Remember 10 years ago when you livedo in Oregon and the rains came down for three months straight, and you wrote , a "cabbages and kings" column called "I Wish, I Wish, I Wish"? Well, I still live in Oregon, and the skies still endlessly open up, and I wish, I wish, I wish you'd reprint that column. As I remember, jit started "Today isn't for problems but for dreaming..." —PLEASE??? Dear Please: Be glad to, since your letter arrived "during a dreary California rain—just right for "wishing." Forthwith: I wish I could lie in tall grass and name the cloud people and perhaps see a V-line of wild geese flying; or fashion necklaces from Johnny-jump-ups and whistles out of hollow weedsj or maybe find a doodlebug's hole and blow in it to make him surface. (But instead I sit at the window and watch the gutters flood). | I wish peanut butter sandwiches didn't give me the hiccoughs. I wish Pd look out the window and see an elephant, with a turbanned Maharaja on top, plodding up the front walk—but not on the lawn. I wish] my daffodils would all blossom pink and blue with lavender stripes and big around as dahlias, and wouldn't THAT wow the local garden club? ~ y I wish just once I could watch a TV mystery thriller without/ someone asking, "What happened while I was out of the room?'y I wish the U.S. mails would go on strike for three and one-} half weeksj except for greeting cards, gifts and checks. I wish Pd take the.nlxt dirt road I see and it wouldn't get me stuck in a mud hole, but would lead to a tree-enshrined farmhouse where a'motherly, lady serves huckleberry wine and homemade! bread and hoarhound candy. v I wish I were the; zany type who would jet to New York just for a blin :z (where they make *em best) and then fly home again without evm going uptown. I wish I could catch a hummingbird, with or without salt. , I wish we. had an automatic, conveyor from our woodpile to COlHlllfl EVCIIlS ^ s fireplace, and not unpredictable kids either, ^ i Mrs. Kip Kinder Miss Carol A. Berglund became the bride of Kip William Kinder on Saturday, January 23 at 7:30 p.m. at St. Paul's Episcopal Church, Indianapolis. Dr. Russell B. Staines and Rev. Norval Lyons performed the single ring ceremony uniting in marriage the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ewald Axel Berglund, 3214 Sharon Avenue, Indianapolis and the son of Mr. and Mrs. A. Kip Kinder, 203 North West Street. The bride given in marriage by her father appeared in a gown of ivory sata-peau fashioned with an empire waistline encircled by re-embroidered Alencon lace. The lace continued in a wide panel from her waist to her high Victorian neckline. Her full bishop sleeves was designed with wide cuffs of lace and the A-llne skirt was softly gathered. Her headpiece of two layers of ivory English silk.illusion was fully gathered and held in place with a medallion of ivory Alencon lace. A border of the lace extended on either side, forming panels to the floor. She carried a bouquet of orchids and white roses. | TUESDAY Tri Chi Sorority - 7:30 p.m„ | Mrs. Becky Graham, 421 West • . Jefferson Street Psi Iota Xi Sorority - 8 p.m„ West Street Christian Church Busy Bee Club -.2 p.m., Mrs. Harold Mott, 106 Kentucky Ave. WEDNESDAY Tipton BPW - 6:30 p.m., St. John's School. Arnica Sororis Sorority - 7:30 , p.m., Mrs. Kenny. Hungate, route 2 1 THURSDAY Dorcas Club - 2:30 p.m., Mrs. ! John Schaekel, 230 West Madison Street Welcome Wagon Club— 8 p.m., . Mrs. Zona Boss, Hull Addition Matron of honor was Mrs. William H. Craig, Indianapolis. She wore a sakette floor length gown of emerald green styled with flat panels in front and back: revealing a large pant skirt. Le- gament sleeves and multicolored metallic ribbon trimmed the high waistline and neck. Her emerald green headpiece matched her gown. She carried long stemmed yellow roses. Bridesmaids were Mrs. Stephen Earl, Minneapolis, Minn, sister of the bridegroom;. Mrs. James McCall, Louisville, Ky. and Miss Nancy Perry, Indianapolis. They wore gowns identical to that of the honor attendant, their-headpieces and bouquets of flowers were also identical to the honor attendant's. Flower girl was Lisa Earl, Minneapolis, Minn, and ring- bearer was Eric Earl, Minneapolis, Minn. • • Best man was Robert L. Myers, Elkhart; and groomsmen were Stephen Earl; Minneapolis, Minn, and David Romanoff, Birmingham, Ala. Ushering guests were Tim Murray, Chicago, 111.; William Craig and Don Havens, both from Indiana-, polis. Reception Follows A reception immediately fol- fluffy. Fold in plums. Spoon mixture.into pie.crust. Arrange peach slices on top of pie in attractive, design. Prepare whipped topping mix accordingto package directions. Spoon or pipe topping around outer edge of pie. Chill until ready to serve. Makes eight servings of 159 calories each. lowed the ceremony at Highland Golf and Country Club, Indiana-; polis. ' I.. The bride is a 1963 graduate of Ben Davis High School, Indianapolis. She received her B. A. degree from Hanover College: in 1967 and received her M.A. degree from Butler University in 1970. She is employed as a teacher and is a member of Kappa-Alpha Theta Sorority. {Her husband is a 1963 graduate of Tipton High School, attended Indiana University and Parsons College, Iowa and is sales manager of Anixter Co. of Illinois. After February 1, the couple will be at home at 6002 East Lake Drive, Lisle, Dl. The rehearsal dinner was held on Friday evening at Columbia Club, Indianapolis. Previews Arnica Sororis Sororiry ! • i . , . -• ' • ! Mrs. Kenny Hungate, route 2, will entertain members of Arnica Sororis Sorority in her home on Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. I. wish I had the perfect answer to every problem in my mail. (And for every question our kids asfc) r I wish Ian airplane would crash (gently) in our ^baek yard and its. unhurt passengers 'were world leaders, and lasting peace . would be arranged in our front room. ' I wish 1 1 had taken up parachute 1 jumping (well.. .sky-diving then) when it was the adventure I longed for most, because now I no longer long for it and Pll never know what I missed. . I wish I could wish my ironing done'. • I wish! my husband would tell me Pm the most beautiful, desirable^ glamorous, delectable woman on earth without me first reminding him-with a small kick on the shins. I wishj I could find all those fabulous quips Ijhave written on- envelopes, bills and margins torn from magazines, so I could produce just one perfect column. ! I wishj I.were a famous comedienne, and could sing and dance, and write like Mark Twain with Leacock overtones, and also that my hair would stay curled in dry climates. I wish 1 just once I.wouldn't get a static electric shock when I take synthetics out of the dryer. /"I wish! there'd come a time when Pm wearing my slinky hostess gown instead of blue jeans when unexpected' guests arrive. I wish Our cat's nesting instincts wouldn't take him to the back of my op file because green eyes shining from darkness is worse than electric shocks from synthetics. I wisi I might remember everyone I ever met at various public appearances so that I could stop smiling at strangers on the street, because some people think you're crazy when you do that. I wist the chili beans Pm making for dinner would be pheasant under glass on the Champs Elysees in Paris — or wherever they havje P.U.G. in Paris. —H. Dorcas Club • i Dorcas Club will meet at 2:30 p.m. Thursday at the home of Mrs. John Schaekel, 230 West Madison Street. This column is dedicated to family living, so if you're having kid trouble jor just plain trouble, let Helen help YOU. She will also welcome your own amusing experiences. Address Helen Bottel in care pf THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE. (Advertisement) Charts Course To Boat Show Clean-cut and clear-colored; stripes are carried through the entire Levi for Girls line. 1 There are lots of novelty looks and basic srtipc treatments, too. One is a leno stripe with' open needlework took in the fabric on a very wide, single- • color stripe. Rosary Chapter No. 66 Called Meeting Tuesday, January 26, 1971 7:30 p.m. > Initiation Dorothy Maish, W.M. : Mabel Kennedy, Sec. 5END FOR YOUR FREE $7.50 TUBE OF "WRINKLES AWAY" MEN AND WOMEN Look 10 Years Younger IN JUST 10 DAYS S«nd for .your 1mm trial offer of "FACIAL-GLOW" Ratardar Cnam today. Valua (7.S0. Thia ia a llm- Had fraa introductory offor. our •ift to you for tryfnc our tvondarful . "FACIAL-GLOW" racial Craam. - Taka 10 yaara off your faca and nack In |uit 10 DAYS. .Goooby to tr^t. ff you AYS. j facial wrinklaa and crowt Obtainad' by^aandinc onty 11.00 to covar malliDffi and handling. Mail • 1.00 to: FACIAL-GLOW , Boi7a AOt . W. Adami Sta. Lot AngilM, Colif. 90016 Your Assurance of Fine Service... All of the experuence and prestige of 70 years of service are at your disposal when you call Leathermah-Morris Funeral Home/ Leathetman-Morris FUNERAL HOME 314 North Main Sir**! Hlkl S75 -7449 SCRVIN3 TIPTON SINCE 1801 J Cutvaceous Georgia Hillerbv Boat Show, Jan. 29-Feb. 7, at 42nd and Hal.sted streets: -. Boating, fishing, camping and outdoor enthusiasts from throughout the Midwest will be attending the colorful exposition. Some 500 boats, costing anywhere from $100 to $100,000 and including three of the largest fever displayed at a public exposition, keynote this year's gigantic show. . Visitors can plan their 1971. vacations. About 100 travel and vacation exhibitors will have information available on scenic campsites, modest to luxury resorts, houseboat rental, charter fishing trips, even exotic big. game hunts. Everything for recreational, boating will be exhibited, including motors, safety equipment, fuel, insurance, docking, maintenance, launching, storage land repair services. A handsome marine accessories display runs half a footbal Wield. Bbat Show officials point out that 1 the exposition is not' for boat! lovers alone. A full range of campers, from luxurious motor | homes for cross-country travel to tents for overnight outings, are on display by some 25 exhibitors. ' And there's more. For those charts her course to the Chicago the International Amphitheatre, who are thinking snow instead of water, snowmobiles will be much in evidence at the .exposition. All-terrain vehicles, which are at home on water, land, swamps, or climbing mountains, will also be on display. A daily entertainment program is planned, including songfests by a Bavarian quartet in an Old World Beer Garden. A water ski show is free to the public. Visitors can even learn how. to sail in an indoor sail trainer.- Some 35 acres of parking adjacent to the exposition hall accommodate 5,000 cars. - A-special feature of the show will be the brand new. Juke Box Boat for cats who crave their i 'iving afloat. This way-out 8-ft. >y 10-ft psychedelic pontoon model packs the world's largest juke box—9-ft tall. While some vessels sleep four people, this one dances four^ . Boat Show hours are Saturdays 11 a .Tn. to 11 pan.; Sundays 11 a.m.Ntp. 7 pjn.; weekdays 2 p.m to 11 pan. Admission is $2 for adults and 75. cents for children under 12.

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