The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on February 12, 1971 · Page 3
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 3

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, February 12, 1971
Page 3
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V HI DAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1971 'gut a ^befta f -^i Sorority THE TIPTON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUNE Mrs. Cunningham Arcadia CWF Library Notes 6 hi 'j4nn nner Theta Chapter of Sigma Delta Pi Sorority met Monday evening at the Lutheran School tor a Founder's Day dinner. Corsages were presented to Hazel Grove and RuthSchrieber, charter members. After dinner Delia Watson presented door prizes to Marna Stone, Hazel Grove, Blanche Burget, Betty Camren, Betty Ghere, Ethel Lorton, Belinda Biggins and Joann Speer. Marilyn Rogers, program' chairman, welcomed the 37 members and four guests present. Pat Burden gave a brief history of the national formation of the sorority. Betty Camren related the history of the local chapter started in 1928 with 12 members. Marilyn Rogers introduced the guests, Hazel Grove and Ruth Schrieber, charter members and Berry Jones and Mary Dawson, inactive members. Correspondence from seven inactives was read. Three members present nave been in sorority for 40years or more and four members were . recognized for 25 years. Four new members were presented pins. ! The Young Originals, a singing group from Tipton HighSchool entertained with several selections. Pat Durham conducted a short business meeting. The nominating committee submitted the slate of officers for 1971-72. Persons elected were: Marna Stone, senior preceptress; Mary Pitner, scribe; Barbara Grundy, Mrs. Hoffbeck Hostess For Town, Country Town and Country Extension Homemakers Club met Monday evening at the home of Mrs. Loren Hoffbeck, route 5. Mrs. Tom O'Donnell, president opened the meeting by leading the group in repeating the club creed. . Mrs. Bill Mitchell led the pledge of allegiance to the American flag. Thesongofthemonth,"He" by Dr. Jonas Salk was sung in unison by the group along with a recording and Al Stewart of Pur• due. Mrs. Steve Sullivan gave the history of the song.; . . Roll call was taken by Mrs. Carroll McMath and was answered by members telling the first name of .their first sweet-. heart, Mrs; Hoffbeck gave devotions, reading a prayed by St Assissi. Mrs. McMath read the minutes of the previous meeting and minutes were approved. Mrs. Merle DeFord and Mrs. McMath presented the lesson on "Indoor - Outdoor Carpeting*'. A lengthy discussion followed. The meeting closed with the club prayer. » The hostess and co-hostess, Mrs. Mas DeFord served refreshments. Mrs. Tom O'Donnell received the hostess gift. Mrs. Bill Mitchell previewed the next meeting to be held at Gas Company on March 8 and it will be guest night. Mrs. Steve Sullivan will be co-hostess. Attending the meeting were guests, Mesdames Howard Lineberry, Michael Kelley, JoAnn Barga and members Mesdames Max DeFord, Merle DeFord, Gene Foor, Gene Hoover, Loren Hoffbeck, Carroll McMath, Bill 'Mitchell, Tom O'Donnell, David Stahly and Steve Sullivan. "1-fiiplh-is jrrOlevatil, 1 ' savs designer Leo Nardurci, "it's, the mood tlut counts...' 1 Narducri''s mood mi-jus the return in Spring '71 of the girls •in clingy, soft and feminine, dresses, slopping just al the lop of the ankle. Prints and fabrics were outstanding iii bias cut, full blown sleeves and exaggerated-yoked shirt dresses. NEW IN TOWN? LET US PUT OUT THE MAT FOR YOU! t» •« ram >KM •*»»«* * PfeMI. junior preceptress;* Maxine Hull, warden; and Mary Swaim, conductress. - Persons serving were Peggy Hoback, Cberryl Ellison, Grace Frost, Bertha Gunkel, Ruth Leininger, and Delia Watson. The program committee consisted of Marilyn Camren and Mary Pitner. The next meeting will be a business meeting on March 8 at Mary Swaim's home. Psi iota Xi Sorority Plans Style Show The February business meeting of Gamma Omega chapter of Psi Iota Xi Sorority was on Tuesday at the home of Mrs. Jim Garmon with Mrs. Carl Colbert as co- hostess. Tickets were passed out for the annual style show to be held March 15 at Tipton County 4-H Building. Fashions will be by Contessa. Shoes by Ye Ole Shoe Shoppe and Wig's by Glenda's, all of Kokomo. . Persons planning to attend are invited to the salad bar from 7 to 8 p.m. The style show will begin at 8 p.m. There will be an arti display by Tipton Artists and door prizes. Proceeds will goto charity. There will be raffle tic-, kets available for a portable TV. After the meeting was"adjourned, an auction of baked goods among the members was held. Auctioneer was Judy Colbert and she received top prices for cookies, candies, cakes and pies. The hostesses served refreshments with, the valentine theme carried out in i napkins'.'"' .'•~ r '"' Presents Lesson The project lesson, "Indoor and Outdoor Carpet" was given by Mrs.- Olen Cunningham for members of Kempton Extension Homemakers Club at the home of Mrs. Ezra Leininger on Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. Earl Hodson, president, was in charge of the meeting. The history of the song of the month, "He" was read by Mrs Lloyd Beaver and sung by the group accompanied by a record. The club creed and salute to the American and Christian flags were given in unison. Mrs. John King gave devotions reading poems, "Calvary", "Sacrifice", "Something Good", "A Friend", and "Be Slow To Judge". "The scretary's report "was read and approved. Roll call was answered by the members telling how they met their sweetheart. Mrs. King gave a health report on "Water Pollution and Environmental Water." Refreshments were served by the hostess. The door prize was won by Mrs. John Wyrick. The meeting closed with the club prayer. Attending the meeting were guests, Lisa Rude, Amy Barnett, Rodney Cunningham and menV bers Mesdames Earl Hodson, Ezra Leininger, Gordon Cunning-' ham, Everett Rude, Myron Barnett, Olen Cunningham, John King Lloyd Beaver, John Wyrick and Zack Sullivan. } Has Meeting ,. L . T lA , ° Libraries To Close Monday Page 3 iveriar Christian Womens Fellowship of Arcadia Christian Church met at the church Monday for a work day; Dinner was served by Lois Circle; ; . . The business meeting was conducted by the president, Louise Bait, Judy Johnson presented devotions, "Love for Fellowmen." During the day the women mended clothing for the nursing home. Persons present were Louise Baitz, and Scott, Dessie Baitz, Eva Burnham, Emma Cunningham, Helen Trietsch, Ethel Gunning, Brenda Kline and Ronnie, Kathleen Thompson, Francis Leonard, Maryellen Legg, Kathryn Fennell, Sue Haworth and. Doug, Thelma Bowser, Sharon Knapp and Tim, Aileen Grimes Connie McQuinn and David, Rosemary Wallace, Judy Johnson, Dawn & Debbie, Mildred Plumlee, John and Carmen Wells. Monet suggests lassoing a swinging' gainlio suit with a • long-cliiiin rojic, tin - , glilil of gold re.-taled in a sleek abstract -. pin'on tin- land and gleaming •: .Vk|iansiiin bracelet at the wrist. ' Also try clasMc wedding hand . i-arrings and a «'liic dog collar worn high on the throat. . Mrs. Olen Cunningham will entertain members at the next meeting on March 9. Life is Worth Living God Bless America WHATS NEW By United Press International A new am/fm portable radio fits comfortably in the palm of the hand. It features an eusy- to-see circular tuning dial. The one-hand.operation makes for easy mobility. The radio, which comes in black, white and harvest gold, has a hand strap cloth. -'..'• The white rhinoceros is not really white but a smoky gray. • What is the fate of our nation? Will the moral decay from within cause us to crumble and fall as ancient Rome did, or was the ex- premier of Russia, Krushchev, correct when he said our children would live under Communism? Or will the conflict become so intense between nations that we will all be destroyed by nuclear war? The handwriting is visible on the wall. The signs of the time are apparent. Christ; oh one occasion, criticized the people for their ability to discern the signs of the weather but their inability to see the events transpiring In their own day. The Pilgrims came to this country seeking religious freedom. This certainly is a worthy foundation on which to build a nation, for God; Himself gives us the freedom to decide whether or not we will accept or reject Him. He, by no means, applies external pressures to cause us to be a Christian. He does promise that we will repa what we sow but beyond that point, it is up to us whether we will follow Him or. not. In the old country, the citizens were compelled to adhere to the national religion and so, because of their, persecution and lack of religious freedom, the tiny ships began to make their way to the new land where they could worship and work in free. dom. Our nation at first was based on industry, honesty, courage, and morality. Yet, these Very cornerstones of our nation's! foundation are being threatened today. There is no longer the. premium on hard work and industry there once was. Forma* ny, honesty has been set aside s for the more practical view, "the end justifies the means." Millions of our citizens have lost , courage and no longer respond to the needs of their fellow man. Some in our larger cities are able to watch as their fellow human beings are mugged and killed and "cop out" on their responsibility by saying, "I didn't want to get involved." Certainly morality today is on the decline. Crime is increasing six times as fast as our nation's population. Illegitimacy and venereal disease are on the increase as is, , divorce. The sins of modern day America are too similar to, those of ancient Rome for comfort. The Bible is correct when it states, "Righteousness exalts a nation but sin is a reproach .to any people." Proverbs 14:34. Righteousness will build up a nation and sin will tear down a ha- . tion. Larry T. Swaim . By Waneta I. Collins • Yes, the Tipton County Public Library and the Windfall Branch Library will both be closed Monday; February 15, for George Washington's birthday. Bet George didn't know we'd be pushing liis birthday celebration around this way, but the Tipton Library was always closed on February 22, and since the Federal Govern-, ment has changed the official date to February 15, and since the Tipton County Commissioners have decided that all county courthouse offices will be closed, the Tipton County Library will also close. . •„•, ' „ Books oh the Occult With the widespread interest in books and magazine articles on atrology, witchcraft and the occult, we would like to call to your attention one of the new Tipton Library books in this general category. It is "Drum and Candle" by David St. Clair. "Voodoo" as we Americans call it, is referred to as "spiritism" in Brazil, South America, and it permeates every aspect of life. In the remote interior villages and in the teeming cities along the coast, among both illiterate blacks and sophisticated whites, the power of unseen gods and spirits to heal or harm, to save lives or take them, is almost universally accepted.. David St. Clair is an American journalist living in Brazil and he has studied Brazil's unique cultural heritage to discover how African traditions, 18th century European mysticism, and religious dogma have all helped to shape today's rites and beliefs., He compiled a list of popular hexes and incantations, interviewed many of the country's leading mediums and witnessed the spectacular psychic phenomena they produced. He personally participated in a number of ritual meetings, seeing and feeling for himself the effects of the spirits — and gaining a new, often unsettling understanding of their power over the mortal world. This is a fascinating new book. . Spellbinding Novel . V_ Geoffrey Household is an author whose suspense stories are actually frightening. Did you ever read "Dance of the Dwarfs"? It will make your hair stand on end. It is anovel on the regular fiction shelves of the Tipton County Public Library. Now, a new novel by Alan Scholefield, on the new books shelves, is titled "Wild Dbg Running" and it may be described as a striking, tempestuous novel of South African Pioneers. The author was born and educated in Cape Town, South Africa, and as a journalist has traveled widely through Africa, Europe, and the United States, so he is quite, familiar with the background of this harrowing story. The publication of this new novel commemorates the 150th anniversary of the landing of the English settlers in the Albany district of South Africa. This novel of high adventure opens on Dec' ember 29, 1819, when the ship "Greyhound" sets sal from England to the Cape Colony, South Africa. The family of young John Southgate is beading to a homestead at Albany, 1 but disaster strikes before they get there. As John matures, (due to numerous hardships) he meets Charlotte, who abandons her family to go with him and a band of ivory hunters. Then they find themselves the bunted, in desperate flight from mankind and — more deadly — from dreaded wild dogs. Authentic in historical detail, immediate and sensuous in impact, "Wild Dog Running" is a spellbinding new novel from your library. Mr. and Mrs.: Omar L. Salsbery will observe! their 61stwed­ ding anniversary j February, 14 the former Miss Nellie Davis, daughter of William and Nancy David and Omar Salsbery, son oi Stephen and Laura! Salsbery were married February! 14,1910. The ceremony was pe'rformeclbyRev. Guy Hoover in The parsonage of West SL Christian Church. The couple had six children, Mrs. Charles (Dorothy) Weakley, Mrs. Frank (Beulah) Brass, both of Muncie; Mrs. Ralph (Alta) Amsbury of Atlanta; Omar B. of Lebanon; Rev. SJtephen Salsbery of Leisure; and the late Herbert Salsbery. ' .[' They also have 11 grandchildren and 19 great grandchildren. Previews American War Mothers V | . ;' Tipton County] American War Mothers! will meet Monday at 7:30 p.m. in the Legion Hall. Westminister Circle Westminister jcircle will meet at the home of Mrs. Harold Davis, at 7:45 p.mj Monday. comingevents SUNDAY Loyal Workers Class - noon, ; Hobbs Christian Church Family Night, Kemp United : Methodist Church - 6:30 p.m., at the church MONDAY Standerford Class - 6 p.m„ fellowship room of West Street 1 • Christian Church Rachel, Rebecca Circles - 7:30 p.m., fellowship ail of Kemp . Methodist Church American War Mothers - 7:30 p. m., Lgton Hall. Monday Night TOPS - 7:30 p.m., GAR Room of Courthouse TUESDAY . Loyal Daughters Class - 7:30 p. in., West Street Christian Church Helping Hand Club - 1:30 p.m., 4-H Building Phi Beta Psi Founders Day Dinner Party - 6:30 p.m.. Elks Club. GAR WEDNESDAY Country TOPS - 9:30 a.m., Room of Courthouse THURSDAY Weight Away TOPS - 7:30 p.m., GAR Room of Courthouse -.'' Loyal Daughters Class r ; -- . ' •• ' Loyal' Daughters Class will meet Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. at West Street Christian Church. Hostesses will be Margaret Wood Bernice Fox, Fredia O'Banion and Goldie Quear. Goldsmith M Modern Priscilla odern Priscilla Club will meet Wednesday at 1:30 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Ralph Bozell in Kokomo. Marriage Licenses Gordon Dale Orr, 22, 128 First Street, student and Cheryl Ann Off, 21, route 5, bookkeeper. Herbert Wayne Plake, 23, 308' South East Street, factory and Susan Diane Corn, 22, 510 North Independence Street, factory. . Timothy Scott Wilcox, 18, Sharpsville, factory and Pamela Marie Brown, 19, route 2, factory. - Eldon Leroy Gilman, 28, Box 302, Atlanta, machinist and Amanda Lee Guffey, 23, 1352 1/2 Cherry Street, Noblesville, nurses aid. Thomas Jefferson in 1781 grew the first' recorded loma- Encyclppaedia Britannica To. remove water: marks from furniture, use several drops of - spirits of camphor on damp elotli and nib mcr mark. Helpful Hints A guide, used by drycleaners in settling 'claims gives these "life expectancies 11 On men's garments: overcoats four years; the same for winter suits, wool and wool-blend slacks and sports coats; sweaters, wool and wool-blend .summer suits, silk robes, three years; shirts and underwear, two years.'; . * * * Among products typical of ones, soon to come is a television set that can be turned off and oti, tuned and adjusted by. a wave of the hand. -So say researchers at the Agricultural Research Service-=of the U .S. Department of Agriculture. . ^Tenderize wild game or chicken by parboiling with teaspoonful of lemon juice or vinegar before frying or baking. Rev., Mrs. Williams Attend Homecoming By Mrs. Ted Barrett. WINDFALL.— Rev. and Mrs. Jerry Williams have returned home from Kiraberlein Heights, Tenn. where they attended Johnson Bible College Homecoming. Their daughter Gayle and son Philip stayed in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Gene Ford and family and daughter Mary Ann stayed with Mr. and Mrs. Donnie Jones and family during their absence. Dependable Ambulance Service OPEN HOUSE in ATLANTA SOUTH BROADWAY STREET Salesman will be available NOON till DARK SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 14 BRAND NEW CUSTOM BUILT Threeandfour bedroom homes! DOWN $89 per mo. New government program is now available to people with moderate Incomes to own their own home for less than rent! Come, See if you qualify. (Widows and Divorcees eligible) NO CLOSING COSTS (Based on income and size of family) FOR INFORMATION- !.' CALL INDIANAPOLIS COLLECT 846-4265, ALWAYS FIRST QUALITY ~ * true-to-life portraits 1.49 5x7 PORTRAIT, bra set OF 4 WALLET SIZE PHOTOS. 2 CHILDREN PHOTOGRAPHED TOGETHER. . .2.98 "Each additional 5 x 7 or 4 wallet size group $1.49 if purchased in store. Additional charge for reorders." Great color portraits, as o|ily the "Pixy" photographers cap- : ture them. All portraits are delivered to you at our store. You have your choice of several poses. No mailing, handling, or other charges. Age limit, 12 years. Mon - Tue Feb 15-16 only Hours 9 - 12, 1 - 5:30

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