The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on February 22, 1971 · Page 3
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 3

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Tipton, Indiana
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Monday, February 22, 1971
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Page 3
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MOM)AV, FEBRUARY 22, 1971 ////JJ Connie^ane *Y\f\llli 1IU %.UlnM Wd ler Miss Connie Jane Miller, daughter of Mr. and'Mrs. Raymond Miller, 1521 N.Wabash, kokomo, became the bride of Ted Arnold Weber, son of Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Weber; former Tipton residents, 3301 Tallyhe Dr. on Sunday, February 14 at 2:30 p.m. The ceremony took place at the St. Joan Church and the rites were read by Father David Douglas.' The bride's dress was street length of white dacron with an empire waistline, long sleeves and mandarin collar which with the bodice was accented with bands of wide embroidered lace. Her headpiece was a cluster of white satin roses tied with white veiling. She wore white satin slippers and carried a nosegay of red and white sweetheart roses and baby's breath. Matron of honor was the bride's sister/Mrs. Tim Lovegrove.She wore a gold wool dress and carried a single long stem red rose. The mothers of the couple and grandmother of the groom, Mrs. Roma Cage Sr. of sSharpsville, hac corsages of white sweetheart roses. ' Best man was Terence Weber, brother of the groom, who is stationed in the Navy at Charleston S. Carolina.' The bride graduated from Kokomo High School in 1970 and from Wright's Beauty College. The groom graduated from Kokomo High School in 1969 and is attending the United Electronics Institute in Louisville, Ky. and will graduate in August. He is enrolled through correspondence in the Cleveland Institute'of Electronics and is stuyding to attain his first class Radiotelephone license. He is employed at NAPA - Motor Parts Depot in Louisville. The couple left immediately after the ceremony for their new home. Their address is: 4525 Broadleaf Drive, Broadleaf Arms Aprt, #2 Lousville, Ky. coming events MONDAY Co-Worker Class - 6:30 p.m. Meat and rolls furnished. TUESDAY Psi Iota Xi Sorority - 8 p.m., ; West St Christian Church Busy Bee Club - 2:30 p.m., Mrs. Carl Aldridge, 314 N. Main Tri Chi Sorority - 7:30 .p.m., Mrs. Robert Powell, route 1 Kempton WEDNESDAY Tipton Businessmen - 9:30 a.m. at Bowl-O-Drome ' VFW Ladies Auxiliary •? 7:30 p.m. Mrs. Marion Roadruck, 301 North West Street THURSDAY Willing Workers - 1:30 p.m. Mrs. Jack Teter Dorcas Club—2:30 p.m., Mrs. Frank Recpbs, 215 E. Madison Lincoln School PTA meeting 7:30 p.m. multipurpose room Once Around The Park, Please z Scorning modern, transportation, • Anissa Jones as Buffy Davis of TV's "A Family Affair" makes it once around the park gracefully with her choice of spirited steed. Shown in one of her favorite parts of Hollywood, Knotts Berry Farm, she wears a Cinderella bonded Acrylic plaid pants and.coat outfit,-navy patent.belting it all in. A good choice for early Spring, the coat can be worn with a dress. With the pants, it's a great outfit for a little girl's' outing. RAIN OR SHINE Come rain or shine, this little dress sparkles its way through Spring. Worn by Anissa_ Jones as : Buffy Davis on the set of her TV show "A Family Affair," the dress is 100% single knit polyester, made by Cinderella with a white on blue plaid bodice,-white pleated skirt and a white belt. A sure dress to brighten even April showers days. WHAT LITTLE NEWSPAPER HELPED FREE THE SLAVES? The Liberator, an anti-slavery newspaper, published by William Lloyd Garrison, one of the leading anti-slave advocates, did much to wipe it out. • NOW YOU CAN GET AN EXPENSIVE.. LIKE NEW Kirby or Compact or Electrolux or Filter Queen or Rexair CLEANER FOR ABOUT Vt THE SALESMAN'S PRICE OR A TERRIFIC SEWING MACHINE BARGAIN! OatBREATH'S ^sSS^ E, r- Repairs and supplies for most every make sew-? ing machine and sweeper on earth. Kempton Rebekah's Has Meeting Kempton Rebekah Lodge met February 15 at the Oldd Fellows Hall. Mrs. Maxine Delph was installed as Vice Grand. Mrs. Albert Lockwood a member of the lodge, has a baby girl, it was reported. Lodge closed and refreshments were served to 15 members. The raffle was won by Ira Mae Kercheval. The'next meeting will be March 1 and refreshments will be served by Betty Kirby and Linda Delph. thclcautyofital by mary robeson director of beauty & fashion holiday magic, inc. < 0 "The Leggy Look" Spring 1971 fashion puts, a hew emphasis on legs . . . legs and more legs. Although skirt lengths are still below the knee, they are done with an open buttoned effect, as a wraparound or with slits. All of this, over beige opaque stockings, creates a very together, .long-legged feeling, especially when accented by a slender waistline and higher heels. The midi haters have latched on' to hot pants—and do they ever look fantastic! Hot pants are shorts that give the iHu- sion of a micro- mini skirt and '• truly flatter a good looking pair of legs. If you have discovered the flattering possibilities of longer skirts, this is indeed your year.! For there are a marvelous variety of styles to choose from, not to mention all the options on length. Try gaucho pants, for example, to a length just far enough below the knee to meet the top of a pair of boots, or maybe a pair of knickers for something re.ally different. Boots.are great with all the longer lengths—peasant ruffles,' tailored tweeds, clinging.knits —and you should have at least one pair in your wardrobe. The most fashionable, skirt length right now is ten inches off the floor, but by all means, wear whatever you're comfortable with. The most sensational look to come along in quite a while is the combination of hot pants with midi skirts, the midi opening just enough to reveal those beige oDaaued legs with. your favorite hot pants. It's a young feeling and great for evening. It's legs all the way this spring—and a long lean, leggy look is also a very sexy look. THE TIPTON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUNE Life is Worth Living The New Morality In almost all of our nation's leading news magazines ani many contemporary books, we frequently read about the new morality. There are millions whobe -i lieve our moral standards should be altered and updated to meet the needs of modern man. The new morality is an effort to break away from the past guidelines and to abolish supposed moral taboos and absolute standards that may have limited man in the past. The advocates of the new mo- • rality maintain that man has changed and that he is much more advanced than his barbaric and civilized counterpart of a thousand years ago and that because man has changed, he needs a modern, updated code of ethics. . Many new moralists point to the advances we have made in science, technology, and medicine and they say because man is so much more enlightened and educated he should elminate hisout- . dated code of ethics. What they fail to realize is their basic assumption. Man has not changed. It is true we have changed everything around us. We have changed, our landscape,'our method of transportation. We have conquered many diseases, we have invented many conveniences, but all of these are superficial changes only exterior. Man, the creature, is as he has always been. Today we are still fighting one of the most unpopular wars in the history of the world. A war motivated by hatred, greed, and ma- Hills Baptist Elects Officers For B.Y.F. By Mrs. Eugene Kirby LITTLE NEW YORK — Officers elected for the Junior-Senior BYF of the Hills Baptist Church are: Neil Johnson, president; Carolyn Bray, vice president; Dee Ann Habegger, secretary; David Glunt, treasurer. lice, the ravages of the world since the dawn of history.* In this enlightened, emancipated, freed unrestricted civilization we still wrestle with the same problems of greed, pride, desire, malice, hatred that man has always wrestled with. Because man has not changed there is no need to change the remedy for his ills. That remedy is. a right relationship with God. ) Larry T. Swaim St. Joseph Academy Hears Director Of Mental Health . ' I • ' Mr." Paul Wagner, Jr., Executive Director of the Howard County Association for Mentally Retarded Children, addressed the faculty and students of St. Joseph Academy in' a special convocation .on February 18. j Mr. Wagner explained the purpose of Bona Vista of Kokomo with its three-fold program: Preschool, School, and Workshop. He showed impressive slides of the various activities at Bona Vista and answered the many questions posed by the students. He invited the girls not only to visit the fine program which Kokomo has for these exceptional children -- and possibly offer their volunteer services — but also encouraged the girls to go into the field of Special Education, which .is in dire need of personnel with college degrees. Sister M. Caroline, principal, was among the group of members of the Tipton County Mental As. sociation who visited Bona Vista in November. Sister is also the Vice - President of the Tipton County Mental Health Association. North Adams Club Meets In Rowlings Home By Mrs. Eugene Kirby ' EKIN — The February meeting for the North Adams Extension Homemakers Club was held Friday at the home of Mrs. George Rawlings with Mrs. Asron Rawlings as assisting hostess. A spaghetti dinner was prepared by Mrs. James Martino. Mrs. William Davis, president, opened the meeting with the , quotation "If you look for a fault in man, you'll surely find it." — Lincoln. Guests introduced were Mrs. Floyd Pickard, Mrs. Glen Burgett and Mrs. William Wilder. Devotions were led by Mrs. Harold Bilingsley. ; Seventeen members responded to roll call by telling about their first date. Mrs. Davis gave a report of a recent council meeting. She appointed a committee to bring the Constitutioi up to date. For the health lesson, Mrs. Everett Johnson discussed the causes of birth defects. "Fabric Knit - Knacks" was the project lesson presented by Mrs. Harold Mars. The first knitting machine was made in 1589 by an Englishman and nine years later he presented the first pair of silk stockings to Queen Elizabeth I. She stated that knits are available in an endless variety of fibers, textures, patterns, - weights and colors. They have an advantage of being easy to sew. comfortable to wear and easy to care for. The disadvantages of the lower quality knits are they may stretch out of shape, shrink in washing or dry cleaning. She also gave some suggestions on pattern selection, cutting, stitching and pressing. The meeting was dismissed with the club prayer. Members brought homemade valentines to be taken to the nursing, home. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Hoftshe, of .Jackson, Michigan, were Sunday guests of Mrs. Estella Gar' ver. Bill Rubush has purchased the Rode farm, northeast of Ekin from Miss Minnie and Fred Rode. Previews Busy Bee Club Busy Bee Club will meet Tuesday, 2:30 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Carl Aldridge, 314 N. Main. Ash Wednesday Services St. Stephen's in Field Episcopal Church in Elwood will have Ash Wednesday Services at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday. There will be Holy Communion and Imposition of Ashes. Tri Chi Sorority Tri Chi Sorority will meet Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Robert Powell, route 1 kempton. AT 58 YEARS OLD Rosalind Russell shows a pleasing grace on the London street. She's there for \he charity premiere of the film "Mrs. Pollifax—Spy." I'ugo f HELEN HELP US J ——by Helen Bottel— Does Capital "I" Mean Love of Self? This! column is for young people, their problems and pleasures, theirj 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 Us! this newspaper. Dear Helen: J. '. How pome we are supposed to capitalize "P'and we don't capitalize '("you" or "he, she, they," etc.? You even write, "My mother I arid I," making your own self important, but giving your parent lower case, j Don't say it's because "P' is only one letter, as "a" isn't capitalized. — STUDENT „ Dear Students • | MaylJe it's to avoid "I" strain: Little "i" is hard to write and dot. j j You'd be surprised how many young people no longer capitalize "P'Jhcjwever. Let's ask them and find out why.--H. Dear! Helen: ! Please print this letter because Pd like kids to know what I went! through being married at 15, and how I don't regret it. Tony and I had to get married. I was only a freshman and Tony a junior. My parents threatened to send me to a prep school but my grandmother said it was too late — they should have done it a long time ago. ' | Tony^s parents kicked him out, then later on invited him back to discuss the problem with me and my folks. News got around fast, and I quit school in my second month, mostly because of family reputation. I have four sisters and Tony has twc. It would have been hard on them. A so-called friend started spreading rumors that Tony was seen with j a former girl friend just a few days after we were married. I didn't believe them as he was working, going to school and coming right home to meafterwards. As the • months wore on, Tony and I realized how much the baby meant to us. We felt strange with our former school friends and -were tco young for married friends, but we managed. Little Mary Elisebeth was born prematurely and died two days later. We didn't cry much because we told ourselves how could you lov J someone you never really had? ; Righ; now Tony is 24 and Pm 22 and we are still happily married after seven years! Tony graduated from the University last year and I'll be graduating from college soon. We don't regret! having been married, but I do advise all kids — don't marry in your teens! It isn't romantic fun. It can be hell- even if you love each other deeply.— NOT SORRY BUT WISER NOW Dear Helen: Pm in love with! a boy named Gary. There's only one problem: He's id love with j a girl named Diane. Diane is beautiful, and to" top it off, she is my best friend. There is one good thing though. She's- in love with a boy named David who is going with a girl named Cindy. Garyilikes me a 1 little more than a friend. What jshould I dc?--HELPLESS Dear Helpless: Hope'Diane, being beautiful, attracts the perfect guy outside this fivesome. Then Gary might decide for you, Cindy could keep her David, (and Diane [and her new guy could be king and queen of the Senior Ball. | Weuj you can dream, can't you?--H. Mrs: McFarlan Entertains Jollyeite Club j The Goldsmith Jollyette Club held its February meeting at the home of iMrs. Robert McFarland. Meeting pas called to order by the president, Mrs. Joe Plough. A gadget shower was given for Mrs; Mabel Park. Mrs. Richard Cole received a birthday gift from her mystery)pal. Contest winners were Jane Lee, Maxine Teter, Wanita Foutch arid Carol Plough. • Present were Mesdames Wanita 'Foutch, June Kendall, Patty Bath, Eclna Teter,. Jean McFarland, Mary Cole, JMabel Park Bernice | Shook, Carol Ploughe,. Receives Word Mr. and Mrs. Paul Grinstead received word from their daughter and her family, Rev. and Mrs. Ronald Cooke and sons who are now residents of Pasadena, California. . They had home damage during the earthquake but were not injured. They reported they felt the 12 tremors the night after the quake. Maxine Teter and Jane Le guest, Mrs, Mrs. Karen (Pearson) Ross was among the Purdue University students to complete work for de­ gress during the first semester. She received a Bachelor degree in Home Economics.. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Morris Pearson of near Ekin. I*. A SYMPTOM MOT A PiSF/tSf TRUST New Ray* of Hope for All Hearts at Your Friendly Bank FARMERS LOAN TRUST COMPANY 110 £.£•«. St. Tipton, Indiana DEPENDABLE For 70 Years : It was on Februaiy 22,1901 that George A. Leatherman established this firm and began serving the people of Tipton County. I Today we cannot let this 70th anniversary pass without reaffirming our adherence to the principles of integrity and sincere service) which Mr. Leatherman laid down, and which have characterized'this firm since the day he conducted that first funeral-j—seventy years ago. Yes, for seventy years Tipton County families have looked better in funeral service. They have paying a premium price. to us for something found it here without Leatherman-Morris FUNERAL HOME 314 North Moin Stroot ^ DIAL 675-7449 Tipton J

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