The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on February 20, 1971 · Page 2
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 2

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Tipton, Indiana
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Saturday, February 20, 1971
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Page 2
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THE TIPTON (INDIANA)* DAILY TRIBUNE SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 20 l r J?J Fre.Shman Yell Leaders— Leading the. students in yells and cheers during the year which added spirit and enthusiasm to the Freshmen basketball team were left to right: Lindsey .Hinkle, Cindy Bagley, Marcia Hobbs and Becky Coyner. (Photo by Jim Heaton) Mr. Basketball J^m York, versatile Tipton forward, guard and can play pivot Blue Devil is now a Senior with Bob Richardson and York and Richardson will play their final Satan scheduled game at Macon- aquah Saturday night and then start the tourney at Frankfort, hopefully to wear the Blue and White for several more tourney games. (Staff Photo by Eldon Cage) 'Excessive Oiliness c L6ng c Haar^Ptbblem Long hair is fab! It's also sexy, stylish, and — often inclined to be overly- oily. It takes regular, shampooing and lots of daily brushing to keep long hair pretty and in sparkling condition. But sometimes even all this extra work will not control the too-much- oil problem that often accompanies shoulder-length locks. To help control this common long hair- bugaboo. Specially formulated for oily hair, it rinses clear to leave hair look-, ing and feeling less oily. And it has a fresh and'frag- rant lemon smell that makes hair seem extra squeaky clean and clear. Q ea r Creme Rinse has an added benefit for longhaired gals. It works like magic to smooth out those snarls and tangles often left in hair after shampooing and only painfully combed out. To use the rinse, just squeeze excess moisture out of hair after shampooing. Mix a tablespoon with one cup of water and pour over the hair. Or. you can use it directly from the bottle. Simply squeeze a generous amount directly on the hair and work the rinse through. Special attention should be paid to covering the ends of the hair. Now rinse hair thoroughly with clear, warm water. "The result is gleaming, soft, tangle-free hair that stays manageable between regular sham- pooings to make'even long hair look neat and well-groomed at all times. Use • it regularly after shampooing, particularly during the winter months when wind, cold weather, and overheated rooms can leave hair limp and lifeless. Clear Creme Rinse with Lemon is available everywhere fine hair care products are sold and comes in three convenient sizes. • By RUTH YOUNGBLOOD HONOLULU (UPI) —All public high school seniors, in Hawaii will be learning how to hang onto the money they earn when the first compulsory state-wide consumer protection course gets underway here this spring. And the girls will get training that should stand them in good stead when they,begin running their own households. Inception of the program, the. result of three years of work by two dedicated women, places hawaii in the vanguard of the few states which have formally incorporated consumer educa- 1 tion into their schooi curricula! 1 Jane C. Smith, educatidnat' specialist for the State.Office 'or Consumer Protection, explained that such courses are offered as electives in some spates, including New York, California and Illinois; •'" "'''' :' Nitfy-Gritty -•• - • • «This 'is tte-Brst time that a nitty-gritty practical consumer education course will be required for graduation.from any public high school in a state," she said. "What young people learn in this course will be valuable in every area of their lives," Mrs. Smith said. "Hopefully other states will recognize the need and develop similar programs." Mrs. Smith and Miss Elaine Taniguchi, program specialist in social studies for the State Department of Education, have been instrumental in developing the course which is being instituted by the department in cooperation with the office of consumer protection. It will acquaint students with • quackery, ' deceptive advertising; the dangers of credit buying, high pressure sales What's in a Name? What's in your Signature? What's in a name? Although a rose by any other name would smell as sweet, our complicated society is attempting to change us from names to numbers, shuffled about recklessly by ' computers. The science of graphology — determining personality and tal-' ents by handwriting analysis — won't let it' happen! Your name is as important as your face and • your handwriting as individual as your fingerprints. And the way you sign your name tells as much about you as a personality test. Look at your handwriting, your signature in . particular. Is it bold and firm with no nonsense about it ?• If it is and you're not in some facet of selling.- sales management, advertising, public relations or marketing, perhaps you should be. You're definite, positive and extroverted, . - A big. clear signature shows that you've "made it" or think you have. It tells the expert in graphology that if you 1 haven't "arrived" yet. you will. Watch out — you are someone to tea-, son with. A small signature shows modesty. You might be as convinced of your ability as • Mr. Bold but you're unassuming about your talents. . If you've included your middle initial but have written it smaller than other capital letters, you just don't like your middle name. Last name larger than the rest of your signature? You've confidence in your family and the background it represents. First name outstanding .when you sign? You're friendly — you'd prefer that people treat you casually and call ,yoti by your first name. j -- > The pen you use has a bearing On the way you write! A clear sig- ' nature shows thai there's notfh "ing fuzzy about your personality, nothing dark to hide. Flair. Paper Mate's porous point pen. 7 writes clearly because it stays sharp. It makes define line or a bold one. depending upon the • amount of pressure [you exert • upon the point i It even, allows ''you to change your| image - u hen ynu feel bold, write' bold. •Jf you're in ah unassuming .mood, you can write that-way. You might even show your feelings by. the color of the Flair. 'In twelve rainbow |! colors, it allows the writer freejexpression -of mood. Red might, indicate 'that youwant the reader's attention NOW; green could signify , a "go ahead" sign. -| . Your personal signature tells , if you're a fast thinker and fast mover. The fast writer shows . that his life is fast, with no time wasted. The writer who dots his "i" and crosses his "t" takes time to be a perfectionist and his work should prove \l. '•• .The expert graphologist reads your handwriting as the psycho logist interprets your ink blot .test. He spots artistic ability by artistry in handwriting: rhythm -,by a writer's rhythmic style. ;: lf you're nervous, hell know it ;Gregarious? He'll be aware of that. too. I i Your handwriting, particularly your signature.Tis the image you present to the world. Put your best signature forward What's in a name? If it's your name, it's important: and the way you write it tells just who you are, , World Friendship-- Tipton High School students were entertained Tuesday afternoon by visiting foreign "exchange students during | convocation, j Pictured above are Elena Espiha and Fernando Marasigah of the Philippines as they, perform a colorful dance customary to their people.. Twenty of the 30 foreign exchange students,[representing 16 schools participated in the convocation, explaining customs of their natiye countries, dancing, singing and etc. (Photo by Jim Heaton) Is Ar A techniques and consumer's.- rights under state and national laws. . "The young people know all about flower power but nothing about signature power," Mrs. Smith said. "We see their agony in the • consumer protection office every day," she said. "Their naivete makes them perfect 'victims for high pressure salesman or credit buying and soon they are floundering in . debt"" • - Mrs.Smith said the "mini- course" will be a straight forward attempt to teach boys and girls to recognize the "telltale signs of fraud." .Consumer Information "We have to reach the • students before they leave school," she said. "Some of them get a little consumer protection information in home economics or business classes, but the rest are lost." "We've taught young people how to get a job but not how to hold onto the money they're earning," Mrs. Smith said. Miss Taniguchi said it will be up'to the principals and teachers of the individual high schools to decide the length of the course and bow best to fit it into the school's program. "We've"been working on a lesson plan that stretches anywhere from two weeks to City Hall-- cierkr-Treasurer, Carol Lord explains his duties to Rick Stone, Life Scout, Troop 514 East Union Christian Church. Rick is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Wade Stone, route 2, Atlanta. nine weeks this year;" Miss Taniguchi said. "We hope inthe future to make consumer protection a full semester course." The course will.be taught by social studies teachers who have been instructed by Mrs. Smith and Miss Taniguchi on ways,to teach it and availability of teaching aids, including an "adult" comic book designed by Mrs. Smith, and several films. "The office - of consumer protection receives 16,000 com-' plaints a year from consumers," Mrs. Smith said.. j "By having a course like this we hope to prevent some of the costly heartbreaks." Education Today By STEVE KNOWLTON NEW YORK (UPI)-About once a generation, educators and educational researchers take a look at grading policies' in the nation's universities and try to decide if the present practices are the, best way to evaluate students' work, progress and achievement. . Occasionally, a college will go from a four-point grading system to a. five-point one, or change from letter; grades to number grades or vice versa, or make 70 passing instead of 60 or 60 passing instead of 70. And that's usually about it. . Make Changes In the last four or: five years, colleges and universities have been undergoing' this sort of self-examination again, but this time some real changes are being made. In a survey of about 600 universities and larger colleges, Leroy Burwen of San Francisco State College found that-two- thirds of them have adopted some kind of system in the last few years whereby a student either passes a course or he doesn't, but does not receive either a letter grade or some numerical equivalent. The figures show that far and away the majority of institutions which have gone to this kind of grading—usually called pass-fail— have retained the A's and'B's, but allow students to take some percentage of their .course work under the grade- less system. City Hall—-Daw Arnett, Acting Utility manager,"Isbusy at the desk of Eugene Rltz, Utility Manager City of Tipton. Dave is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Leon Arnett. THS Convocation— * Students at Tipton High School and 30 foreign exchange students joined toother for an afternW of fun and fellowship at Tipton High School as they compared customs, schools, likes amJ^likes. The day was spent in getting to know one another as well as appreciate the friendships that can exist when outside world pressures are forgotten and each are thought of as individuals. •- v (Photo by Jim'Heaton) While the battle-of the hemlines is still up and down, there's no contest when it comes to how the prettiest girls wear their makeup. The natural look is still the winner. Faces look bare and beautiful, with makeup only highlighting and accenting a girl's good features. When a girl's legs disappear under the midi. her face gets more attention,"and her greatest asset is a pretty complexion. See-through' makeup .enhances natural skin texture rather than changing or covering flaws, so the best ;beauty program for the ' 70's' is. one of soap-and-water cleanliness. To help keep your complexion clear of blemish-causing bacteria, wash face and neck gently and carefully at least twice daily with an antibacterial soap Using antibacterial soap not only prevents the accumulation of oil and dirt in pores, but also inhibits the. buildup of germs on your face. Use a washcloth, your hands, a complexion brush or sponge to wash, but make sure that every inch of skin gets covered with lots of lather. Massage the warm soapsuds gently into your skin with fingertips in upward, circular motions. . Start at the collarbone and work up to the front and back of the neck. Next, massage (he cheekbones and jaw line, and then around the lips, cheeks and sides of your face. Take special care on your chin •, and nose, which collect more, surface oils from the. pores. Next, work around the eyes and onto the •forehead. Massage thoroughly around and into your;, hairline.' Rinse with plenty pi warm water and .repeat the three-step " process of lather-massage-rinse once : more. Then cup your . hands-and dip into cool water. Splash onto you> face, and pat •dry with a towel. Cleansing your skin this way . every morning and night will help keep yo'iir complexion clear and lovely. Night-time washing with an antibacterial soap is . especially important because this is the time to remove ; makeup before going to bed. Left on all night, even minimum makeup can clog pores arid leave skin vulnerable to bacteria. Following a program of soap " and water beauty care helps; ' keep skin soft, lustrous and shining with the glow of good health that see-through makeup was. meant to" enhance. • - ' Methods and exact policies. vary from campus to campus, 'but the trend is clearly toward allowing students to pass if they learn the material satisfactorily and fail if they don't, without attempting to discriminate any further than that. Dr. Margaret Faust, a. psychology professor at Scripps College in Clarempnt, Calif., which abandoned grades altogether in September/ 1969, said she shies away from grades because they are often Inaccurate, artificial and oversimplify the process of learning. Under the hew system, she said, the -500 .women-students at Scripps are happier, the faculty is happier, everything is going better except for the California Board of Scholarships. It wants grades and grade point averages when it comes time to hand out the scholarships, which amount to up to $2,000 a year, she said. Five "liyewire" Tipton Jtinior High School cheerleaders demonstrating manejuver in Tipton Junior High gym (extreme left), Julie Massey (extreme, right)) Kim Hinkle; center row (bottom to top) Mary Annl Schmith, Mary Ann Watson and Cathy Cox. These girls led J cheers for both. A and B teams and too traveled to Monroeville during January on Bus 26 for the overnight Tipton Junior High trip and visit with the Monroeville cheerleaders. : Miss Barbara Pickett is the cheerleader faculty sponsor. (Staff Photo by Eldon Cage)' Alleged drug carrier Ned Grayson, white coat, having handcuffs unlocked from jboth wrists by Eagle Scout and Honorary Sheriff David Smith in Tipton Circuit Court Thursday afternoon,-following Grayson's "arrest" and charge, by Prosecuting Attorney Life Scout Kevin Gullion, before Eagle Scout John Stone the Honorary Circuit Court Judge. Sheriff Dick Ziegler and Scout Mark Stilwell in background. Following release from handcuffs, Grayson was vehemenently by Defense,(Attorney Life Scout Mark Stilwell. Despite the brilliant defense, Grayson was found guilty as charged and was fined $10,000 and sentenced to five years or buy cokes for all of the Honorary Offices held by the scouts. Not only the scouts but all spectators were quickly treated to cokes by Defendant Grayson. (Staff Photo by Eldon Cage) - V- At the jFIre Barn' Acting Fire Chief, Jeff Hunter life Scout, son [of Mr. and Mrs. William Hunter, Atlanta. Chief Landis Fields, explains the duties of the firemen to Jeff. I.U. Music Senior Day High school seniors who are interested I in studying music in college will be guests of the Indiana State University Music Department j>n Saturday, Feb. 27. Each year j the department sponsors Musk Audition'Senior Day to give students an opportunity to auditioi for admission to a Music Department curriculum and for a music scholarship. Each student will perform a solo with {piano accompaniment, some selejcted scales, and sight reading material before a jury of faculty members who are specialists in the student's area. The students will also be able to take the theory placement examination, required of all new music students. During the day, the music faculty will counsel with students and their parents concerningpro- grams of study, overall costs, scholarships, and other financial aids. The.studentswillbeguests of the department for lunch.

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