The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on February 24, 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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Wednesday, February 24, 1971
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Page 3
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AVKDN ESDAY, .FEBRUARY 24, 1971 Engaged to Wed Previews Eye Cue Club The Eye Cue Home Demonstration Club will meet Wednesday March 3, 1:30 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Paul Larson, southwest of Windfall. Miss Dorothy Bunch president will conduct the meeting and the lesson on "Indoor Outdoor Carpeting" will be presented by Mrs. Emiriett Simmons and Mrs; Paul Larson. Miss Judith Ann Varnau Mr. and Mrs. J. Richard Varnau, route 2 Portland, announce the engagement of their daughter Judith Ann and James Charles Halas, son of Mr. and Mrs. James.C. Halas, Cleveland, Ohio. The bride-elect is a graduate of St. Mary's College, Notre Dame in 1969 with BA in Sociology and Northeastern University, Boston, Mass. 1971 with a MA in Sociology. She is currently employed as Claims Representative for the Social Security Administration in Philadelphia. She is the granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Varnau of Kokomo- and Mrs. Albert Gall of Tipton. Her fiance is a graduate of University of Notre Dame in 1967 with a BS in Pre-Professional Studies, and Master in Business Administration in 1969.. He is now employed as Market Researcher at the E. I. DuPont De Nemours and Co. in Wilmington, Delaware. • The wedding will be August 21 at the Immaculate Conception Church in Portland. Co-Workers Class Has Pitch-In . A pitch-in supper was held Monday night by thirty members of the Co-Workers SundaySchool Class of the Kemp United Methodist Church. Those making preparations for the evening were Mr. and Mrs. Paul Dawson, Mr. and Mrs. Dale Morehead, Mrs. Roy Sabens, Mrs. Louise Martinson and Mr I and Mrs. Warren Mullikin. • Mrs. Ray Speer, president, welcomed all present and conducted the business meeting. /• Mrs. Speer read "The Shape The Country Is In", a lighthearted article on woman's apparel. Mrs. Ethel Gpar conducted an entertaining quiz on "The. Human Body." The meeting closed with "A Thought For The Day" read by Mrs. Speer and the benediction prayed in unison. The next meeting will be March 22 in the church Fellowship Hall. It's A Boy .Mr. and Mrs. Jim Henry, Tipton are the parents of a boy born .on his father's birthday February, 22. He weighed six pounds eight . ounces and has been named Lawrence Bradley. He is welcomed by a sister, Annette. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Russel Anderson, Tipton; Mr. and Mrs. James Henry Sr., Tetersburg. Great - grandfather Wayne Henry, Tetersburg; great grandmother Bertha Needier of Anderson and a great great grandmother Alice Henry of Tetersburg^ The way to capture her heart (his, too) is with| gifts of fashion jewelry. Earl G. Rhodes, jeweler KEMPTCN Soft Drinks SANDWICHES hamburger, cheeseburger, fish, and tenderloin. W OPEN 11 A.M. - 11 P.M. THE TIPTON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUNE Life is Worth Living The Bible And Modern Man Singspiration February 27, the Saturday night Singspiration will be at the New Hope Baptist Church southeast of Tipton at 7:30 p.m. The Miller family of Kokomo and the Gospel Harmonieers from Lafayette will be the feature quartet singers. Rev. Charles Fields is the minister. The public is invited to attend. Rev. Biesfer Lutheran Ladies Aid Speaker The Emanuel Lutheran Ladies Aid met for their regular meeting recently in the church fellowship hall. The meeting opened by the singing of "The Church's One Foundation" and devotions by Mrs. Mark Mueller. Rev. Donald Biester gave the topic on "Pergasus, The Worldly Church." • President, Mrs. Carolyn Do- versberger conducted the meeting with the secretary's report read by Mrs. Franklin Wray and . the treasurer's report by Mrs. Elmer Weismiller. Thank you. notes for cookies at Christmas were read. The members decided to give a contribution to the Lutheran Hour. The meeting closed by praying the Lord's Prayer. = Hostesses Mrs. Franklin Wray and Mrs. Edwin Schweitzer served refreshments in keeping with the Valentine's Day theme. Present were members, Mesdames Mary Berman, Ray Davis, Margaret Dpenges, Carolyn Do- versberger, Harry Ebert, George Fischvogt, Homer Gray, Dale Hensley, Perry. Moellef, Mark Mueller; Albert- Odle, Donald Pielf v Herschel '' Powell,)• Ralph Rump, Orville Schulenburg, Walter Schulenburg, Edwin Schweitzer, Charles Skelly, Charles Smith, Louis Teuscher, Elmer Weismiller, James Weismiller, Walter Weismiller, Lewis Wendt, Franklin Wray ; and Miss Edna Weismiller. Baby Shower A baby shower was given February 5 in honor of Mrs. Barbara Thomas at the home of Mrs. Bonnie Endsley, Tipton. Many gifts were received from guests from Tipton, Indianapolis, Westfield, Noblesville, Sheridan, Arcadia, and Sharpsville. They were served coffee and punch and delicately decorated cake. Another shower was also given February 22 in the honor of Mrs. Barbara Thomas at the home of her mother Mrs. Ernest Kennedy, Noblesville. The surprise baby shower was given by her sisters Mrs: Aaron Rawlings, Sheridan; Mrs. Arvin Folaud, Noblesville; Mrs. James Johnson, Arcadia; and Miss Kristina Kennedy, Noblesville. There, were guests from Noblesville, Sheridan Westfield, Lafayette, Camden, Danville, Indianapolis and Tipton. They were served coffee and punch and cake decorated with pink and blue booties. The new father-to-be was pre- . sent and together Ronnie and Barbara thanked their friends and relatives. •. APPLE-TIZING DESSERT Because of the abundance of big. juicy apples and cold crisp weather, the winter months are the ideal time for serving baked apples, steamy hot from the '• oven. Why not give a new twist to the preparation of this old favorite by stuffing the apples, with dates before baking? The Bordo Products Company, packers and processors of imported diced and pitted dates, suggests coring the apples almost through and filling the centers with a. mixture of Botdo diced dates, lemon juice and rind, and a small amount of sugar. Dot the stuffed apples with butter. Place in'a greased baking dish and pour . maple syrup over the top. Bake in a 350. degree oven for about 45 minutes, hasting occasionally: Serve topped with .cream, whip- - ped cream or milk. In every generation some men have tried to destroy God's Word. They have sought to destroy it by attacking its history, science and archeology but always the Bible has been proven to be fight. Today some philosophers are calling the Bible a simple fairy tale. The Supreme Court 1 is banning its reading from our school and many of the common people are shunning its teachings. 7Tb many people, the Bible is just a dust collector,, a showpiece, a storage place. It. makes no real difference in their lives for they never take time to read it. In 1794 Thomas Paine published his "Age of Reason";and lavished a very heavy attack against the "Bible. He said he would go through the Bible like a woodchopper with the axe and that it would die within the century, Ironic, that Thomas Paine is virtually forgotten, but the Bible is still the world's best seller. Robert Ingersoll, as he toured the Extension Council Plans 1971 and 1972 Program Representatives of the local Tipton County Extension Clubs met at the Farm Bureau Insurance' Office Board Room to plan the Extension program for. 197172 of the Extension Council. . Mrs. Wm. Wolford, vice president, was in charge of the meeting. The topics discussed were Clothing Construction, Foods and Nutrition, Human Development, Housing and Home Furnishings, Home Management and Family Economics. Theese lessons are to be chosen at local club meetings. One from each category. Special interest lessons listed were Decoupage, Re-Upholster- ingFurniture, Antiquing and Refinishing Furniture, Rug Braiding and the Christmas Idea Workshop. Mrs. Henkey president of the- Extension Council announced club dues and pennies for friendship are to be sent to Extension treak surer, Mrs. Harold Johnson by March 15. Those attending the planning session were Mesdames Monelle Fecher, Dorothy Coe, Frank Bell Weismiller, Allen Overdorf, Ralph Smith, Elizabeth Patterson, Phillip Fecher, Dorothy Coe, Frank Bell, Roma Dean, Bess Wiggins, Gerald Barr, Mike Bowling, Frank Meister, Purl Clem, Ferril Heathcoate, also Area Extension agent Ruth Wimer, Mesdames Charles Henkey, Wm. Wolford, Otis Underwood, Harold Johnson and Lloyd Br inson. VITAMIN C PUT DOWN . I'm iliiwn ilutt liiv^e ilose of v itamiu- (". Because that's win it liovernmeut iitliri;i|s ;\v now <li>i 11 ii. ~ Kiiiid ;iinl Onis f'onimissiimer Charles <". Kilu-jirils. .M.U.. is one of til** lolllll'St llisSflltlTS. Viiiiinin l' iisnuf fur preventing or ruriii!; i-olils. In- says, is "ridiculous." Accnrilhij: to Dr. Kihvants; the imlilir slamjiefle to liny tin- ci- liiiliin is "'uiiwaiTaiiieil alul unnecessary." Kurtlier. I"' says', the public is.wasting, its money Riley Cheer Guild Has Meeting In Mrs. Peters Home The monthly meeting of the Riley Cheer Guild met at the home of Mabel Peters. The meeting was called to order by the sponsor Mabel Peters. Devotions were given by Eva Lilly. The secretary's and treasurer's reports were given. Each month articles made for the Riley Hospital are displayed. This month included were Children's bed quilts, lap blankets, children's dresses, shorts and shirts sets, toy bags, and baby, booties. ;. ..' Members who were "scrap happy" selected materials from a table piled high with odds and ends and remnants of materials to be made up into surprises to be displayed next month for the Riley Hospital. Those attending were Helen Teal, Inez Durr, Nellie Lee, Eva Lilly, Laura Mullins, EdithCrail Ethel Small, Minnie Gasho, Inez Lee, Bertha Baker, Nancy Roe, Lela Duncan, Harriet Hines, Karen Gasho, June Syverson, and Roxie Spay. '• „ The March meeting will be the 9th. The place to be announced later. Blue Flamigo Lounge 123 E. Jefferson Tipton Country music by Western Ranglers Every Friday and Saturday from 9 until 1:30. nation in 1885 delivering his speech, "The Mistakes of Moses," prophesied that within 25 years'there would be no more church buildings erected. Ironic, again that most have been built since.then. The Bible bears its own best testimony when it states, "Heaven and earth shall pass away but my Word shall never pass away." When the last disbelieving voice has been silenced, the Bible will live to see us in Judgment. Larry T. Swaim, WEDNESDAY • VFW Ladies Auxiliary - 7-30 p.m. Mrs. Marion' Roadruck, 301 North West Street r THURSDAY Willing Workers - 1:30 p.m. Mrs. Jack Teter . Dorcas Club - 2:30 p.m., Mrs. Frank Recobs, 215 Lincoln School PTA E. Madison meeting - Women's World By PEGGY POLlf NEW YORK; (UPI>—When the members of the Sunflower Food Cooperative divide up the work '. there is one : job that everyone wants—weighing out the produce. . "I think it's because handling the fruit and vegetables is a very earthy thing." You begin to feel you are close to nature even in New York," Carol Berlin said. Carol, 25, who studies, modern dance'with Martha Graham, is one of the most active of the 101 members of the cooperative formed more than a year ago to, buy and: sell organic—or natural—food; The cooperative offers grains and other produce grown without chemical fertilizers or sprays, stone-ground flour, meat from ! animals fed on organic diet, cheese, oils anc soy products—all without additives. Relative Phenomenon Although there are numerous health-food stores throughout the city selling similar foods,.a cooperative still is a relative phenomenon in New York. The advantage of the cooperative is in dollars and cents. Members pay a $1 entry fee, then buy all the food they want at cost plus 10 per cent. The 10 per cent, a new service charge to pay rent and utility bills, is far less than the markup at commercial health, food stores. VWe sell tomatoes from a farm in California for 70 cents a pound," Carol said. "I know that sounds high compared to supermarkets, but the alth- food stores charge $1.25 ic '1.50 a pound." Organic food is more expen-. sive from the start because it is not grown in the vast quantities of ordinary commercial products. ' . • FoodStudies The cooperative was started by a class at Alternate University—a. now defunct experiment in unstructured education in Greenwich VillageUstu- dying why food may be harmful and how to get better food. The current members are young, in their 20s and 30s, and include students, a lawyer, a dentist, cab drivers, reporters, editors and housewives. They all are concerned about reports on the dangers of chemicals and additives used in producing and processing food. Members of the cooperative bake bread; make candy, grow bean sprouts on their window sills and hold classes to teach each other how to cook the new food, they are discovering. In March they plan to open a permanent store in a converted garage. Then for the first time they will be able to stock up on large orders, cutting prices further. Eventually, they hope to buy their own farm. Recent Guests 7:30 p.m. multipurpose room FRIDAY Ever Ready" Class of Trinity Methodist Church - 7-.30 p.m. Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Pennock 623W.Madison I |; / Tipton Co. Extension- Homemakers Club - l:30|p.m., Ella Wilson, 217 W. North "• SATURDAY Singspiration - New Hope Baptist Church, southeast of Tipton at 7:30 p.m. . | . MONDAY • Atlanta PTO - 7:30 p.m., school gym, .Election of Officers WEDNESDAY Home. Demonstration HELEN HELP US! by Helen Bottel WHICH COMES FIRST....? Dear Helen: / I was reading an autobiography of a famous "madam'*.and she said several times that men preferred gambling to women, m fact, she said they liked sports and the company of other men — I mean like in- business or friendship — better than making it with femaies, but they had to keep proving they could, which is why they were chasers. Please Dear Car la: I'll ask men like until this men. but don't expect many*straight answers. The truth is, a variety of things, women among them, whereas, up century, women's lives revolved almost entirely around Eye Cue Club : - 1:30 p.m .j, Mrs. Paul ask your male readers if this is true.— CARLA Larson, southwest of Windfall By Mrs. Ted Barrett Mr. and Mrs. Karl CIduser and family of Elwood "were the Sunday guests of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Clouser and family. Mrs. Chester Frazier was the weekend guest other daughterand family, Mr, : and Mrs. Glen Hunsucker of Carmel. Carl Clem has entered the Tipton County Hospital for observation and treatment. . (Jlcan piano'or-organ kevs •'willi a suit spouse wrung: mil of hike warm suds. Orv with a ^ol'l clean cloth. Modern kevs arc made'of plastic that will crack if cleaned with denatured alcohol recommended for ivory keys. . • Tips for V/inter Drivers No winter driveij wants to set out anticipating a life or. death situation, jit makes sense, however; to be pre-" pared should a iprjoblem .develop. Winter i driving is fatiguing. Any winter driver worth his snow tires looks after his car arid jstarts out with a" full tank of gas and a bucket or box of s-and in his trunk. People matter, too, and a i good driver exhibits the. same precautionary concern over his own well being and-that of his | passengers. A Thermos brand vacuum bottle or two filled ,with a "sweetened hot beverage, such as hot j chocolate, hot xider or hot lemonade, provides a source jof instant energy and keeps everyone alert. This is riot a time-to. be concerned with calories so forget the {diet and bp safe rather than s'orry. It you Which remindes of the girl who asked, "Honey, do you like me bettor th n baseball?" 'Yes : " said her boy friend. '•'And dc you like me better than football?" 'Yup. I even like you better than ice hockey." Then, after a' small pause: "You see, golf's MY game.". Now there's an honest man! — H. Dear. Helen: : I was so in love with Jere I couldn't see straight and that's no lie. I couldn't see why he'd.take my pregnancy as "rotten luck." I couldn't believe his family and mine would hold a conference and decide for abortion. I couldn't see why they would want to take a life, that I loved so much even if it was just starting, But they talked me into it. Or maybe I just gave up because I • knew.Jen figured the baby would ruin everything. So I hac the abortion and I'mbackin school. Jere is at college. When he < bmes home we see each other, but it's not the same. My dreams c f marriage are all gone, as are all my other dreams. Helen, I once read that most girls who have abortions feel nothing but relief. It isn't true! I feel crushing guilt, shame and regret. [ can't get over knowing that I took a life. Every night I cry myse I to sleep. I wish I could die. • Psychiatry didn't help. The doctor only asked questions and I wanted ; nswers.' I can't take my trouble to God. He said, "Thou shalt not lull." Oh, Helen^ will this awful thing ever go out of my mind. I feel like a— MURDERER AT 16. are driving long particularly - with pack a picnic in sports kit so youj'll b of eating when should storms traffie-cause delays. distances. children, a Thermos sure you wish or heavy When washing sweater, ; .open • thf suds can pcnctral the layers clean dry, fold it back ii tuck a twist of to help reshape llirllencek collar so lo get all' \Vhen ncarlv. place ami is.sue inside collar to Dear Readers: I sent! this lost and lonely girl a long, very personal letter which attempted to give her the answers she needs. Briefly, they are: .'['•'.. • The death she' mourns is (in great part) the death of her dreams. Keeping, be. baby would have meant what she wanted most: Marriage wiih Jere, happy acceptance by her family. Instead she faced shock, disapproval, rejection — a coldhear.ted "disposal'' of the problem. This, added to an inherent loathing for abortion (laws change faster than ingrained "feelings" sometimes) might drown a |girl in self-hate.... unless she realizes that "guilt" can be a coverup — an excuse for not accepting reality. I told her that fighting depression'takes a lot of guts, and much honest appraisal;. and that God never turns His back on someone in trouble-. This and much more. If you jreaders (perhaps some of you who have been there your, selves) want to:help, please send your letters to me, care of this newspaper. — H. ih its original contour.. Allgll: and lirsl Empire. Ins was the founder ruler of tire Koinau Chili Beef Cassirole Warms Wintry Days When the blustery weather is here a robust casserole takes out me of the chill. We need heartier food in the winter, or at jeast it makes us feel better and more able tr> cope with nature. Chili Beef Casserole with meat, beans,'tomatoes and zesty seasoning 13 a niealjin itself, or. you can rmijid it out with a refreshing cucumber mixed green salad and crusty French bread. This stoneware casserole can be frozen and then reheated right'on the; range with perfect safety. Make one".ahead for vour-nezt potluck supper. I ! I Chili Beef Casserole .1 to 4 teaspoons chili powder teaspoon sugar I l Ji pounds boneless beef chuck I 3 tablespoons flour . 2 teaspoons salt 1 it teaspoon pepper :i tablespoon's butter or ni.irtiarim •I clove garlic 1 medium onion, sliced minced. '.-'i. teaspoon Tabasco. 2 : teaspoons Worcestershire I can (1 pound) stewed. tcmatoes j I can (20 ounces) red •kidney beans Trim meat and cut into' pepper: dredge I riieat.". senile and sautj' meat, a l-incli pieces)Combine flour, salt - and .Melt Imttei- in 2-(iuart cas- , - lew pieces at a time, over mnttium beat. I •>•». more butler if needed. Add garlic and onion with last portion of meat. i Hetirfn all meat fo casserole and stir in remain inn ingredients 1-xecpt kidney deans.- ( minutes. Add fcidney' liians with /(f(i(!| more. This stoneware casserole retain makes an ideal trivel. Makes fi «er\inijf - .'..- )Ver and simmer for 20 1 and cook 10 minutes the-beat and the cover at Your Friendly Bank FARMERS LOAN TRUST COMPANY 110 E.Jeff.St. , Tipton, Indiana Dependable Ambulance Service RIGHT BEHIND THE TRUCK... To bring you friendly greetings from your new community, along with useful gifts and information. ' Phone. 675-4492

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