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Indiana Tipton Tribune Newspaper Archives Sep 3 1976, Page 3

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Tribune (Newspaper) - September 3, 1976, Tipton, Indiana Tipton Tribune Friday. September 3.197« PAGE 3 New books arrive Windfall woman IRTA officer Mrs. Isabella Legg of Windfall (fífth from left) is among officers elected by the Indiana Retired Teachers Association to serve two-year terms beginning Sept. 1. Photographed at a recent IRTA assembly are (left to right): James Conover of Terre Haute, chairman of the nominating committee; Mrs. Cecil Andorfer of New Haven, president; Edward W. Phillips of KokoYno, director; Neil Pierce of Evansville, treasurer; Mrs. Legg, 2nd vice president; Mrs. Kathryn Ash of Winamac, secretary; and Dale Jamison of Terre Haute, director. MissRhoda Williams of Ft. Wayne also serves as a director. Poodle Doesn't Rate Red Carpet Treatment *» DEAR ABBY: I signed a three-year lease for an apartment in a very expensive high rise building, at which time the manager assured me that there w'ould alway:- be someone available to walk “Her Highness,” my French poodle. I would not have rented the apartment without that stipulation, and it w-as my understanding that it was written into my lease. Everything was fine for 14 months. The elevator man, the guard, the janitor or the manager himself would walk Her Highness regularly. Well, the building changed ownership, and the new manager instructed all the help that they were not to walk any dogs on company time! When I told the new manager that it had been wri:ten into my lease, he laughed and said I must be kidding. I then phoned my lawyer, who checked my lease, and he said it had not been written in! What do I do now? STUMPED IN CHICAGO DEAR STUMPED: Make new arrangements to have Her Highness walked. Trying to hold the new management to an agreement you had with the old management will be a royal headache. DEAR ABBY: I am 21 and Rick is 20. We’ve been going steady for three years and planned to marry last Christmas. I had the wedding invitations printed and started making plans when Rick said he wanted to wait a while. No reason. He just wanted to wait. At Easter we set the wedding for June. I had some more wedding invitations printed and had my wedding gowr. put on layaway. My girlfriends éven had some showers for me. Then Rick decided to wait until autumn! Again no reason. He says he still loves me, but I’m starting to wonder now. I am so embarrassed and hurt. I told him if he doesn’t go through with it this time, we’re finished. He says he still wants me to be his girlfriend, no matter what. Tell me what to do. HUMILIATED DEAR HUMILIATED: Face it, dear, Rick isn’t ready for marriage, and you’re lucky he had the sense and courage to admit it. Better a broken engagement than a broken marriage. Make a clean break, and don’t be his “girlfriend.” It won’t work. Sociai Cakndaii Friday, ¿ept. 3 Members of the Standerford Class of the West Street Christian Church will meet at 7:30 p.m. Friday in the fellowship room. Mary Henderson will serve as chairman of the program com m ittee. Saturday, Sept. 4 The Kempton Town Board will meet in Town Hall at 10 d.m. Saturday. Presented for third and final reading will be anordinanceconcerning public nuisances. Sunday, Sept. 5 Arthur Gualtiere will be guest speaker during special services Sunday at the First Salem Baptist Church located on Ind. 213. Gualtieri serves as regional representative for Worldwide Evangelists Crusade. The Sunday service will begin at 10:30a.m. Monday Sept. 6 Members of the Helpers Club will meet Monday at 2 p.m. with Mrs. Edd Scott in Hobbs. Tuesday, Sept. 7 Trl Kappa Sorority will meet at 6:30 p.m. Tuesday with Mrs. Joe Bilby, 226 Green St., Tipton, for a hobo dinner. Members of the Prairie Homemakprs EH Club will meet at 1:30 p.m. Tuesday with Mrs. Robert (Crystal) Chase, Rt. 6, Kokomo C?OON and 850 W in Tipton Couii ty). Thursday, Sept. 9 The Tipton County volunteer blood drive will bi; conducted Thursd^ at Tipton County Memorial Hospital from noon until é p.m. Two- hundred donors are need 3d. Contracts save embarrassment By JANET LOWE There was an uncomfortable silence in the room. Judge Mary (^11, a municipal magistrate from Chxúa Vista, (^lif., had just told a group of women that, before marrying, they should see an attorney, and perhaps draw up a premarital agreement. “How do you tell a man you love that you’re already planning ahead for divorce?” protested one shocked lady. llie judge s^gested that the only realistic time to discuss such matters is when you’re stUl friends. Besides, an advapce agreement could reduce tensions which might lead to ali^ation. It isn’t easy to separate our tender feelings and become suddenly practical and objective concerning property and money. But the wealthy are said to do it, and many marital counselors are encouraging the rest of us to do it as well. It would be simpler if state (M* local laws required that couples face the fx*eacher with marital contract in hand. That would dissolve some of the embarrassment, and it would certainly encourage forethought. But since that is not the case, many couples are now draw- Little New York By MRS. EUGENE KIRBY Mr. and Mrs. Donald Davis of Champaign, 111. and Mrs. Virginia Baker of Anderson were the recent guests of Mrs. Burl Woods. Bruce Snodgrass has been released from Riley Hospital, Indianapolis. Recent visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Moody were Mr. and Mrs. Robert Riebeling and Mrs. John Riebeling of Foley, Ala. ing up such agreements simply because they are aware of what is happening in many marriages today. The divorce rate doubled between 1960 and 1973. The national trend in divorce legislation is toward no-fault dissolution and without fault spousal support is expected to become limited or just fade away. One-third of American women between 55 and 64 are either widowed or divorced, and therefore living alone. Later in life that number increases because women tend to live longer, and since they usually marry men older than themselves. There are other factors. Women are now marrying later. More are employed before pnd during marriage. Also the number of remarriages has increased, which *toeans that both husband and wife often bring children of a previous marriage into the contract. This can be sticky in community property states. One woman who insisted on a premarital agreement did so simply to protect her adult children. “I’d been divorced for nearly 10 years before re-maiTying, and daring that time the children helped maintain the house. Tliey painted and gardened and did without extras when they were stUl in school just so we could stay in our own home. I think they deserve to inherit the house.” The experts suggest that women become familiar with the property laws in their own states, and with the federal inheritance laws. Farm wives in Illinois have been protesting the inheritance laws which consider that the husband owns the farm. She may have wwked there all her life, but when he dies, the wife pays inheritance tax as if she hadn’t contributed to the farm at all. It is also wise to understand your personal financial situation. One woman was shocked to discover, when she went to divorce court, that the business which she and her husband started and built together, legally belonged to him. She’d managed the business for 15 years, but was considered an employe rather than a partner. Don’t be afraid to ask the experts for advice. Many banks, universities and investment firms conduct seminars on financial planning, and attendance is sometimes free. Become informed by attending such sessions and by reading up on the subject. If you still don’t understand the laws, or if you’re not sure how they apply to you, go to an attorney with specific questions. Women are becoming more informed. Most know they need not change their names or credit record at time of marriage, and they no longer consider it tasteless or unloving to keep their individual financial identity. Most married couples are beginning to realize that a woman’s financial planning is good for the whole family. A premarital agreement mi^t return property to the original owners at time of divorce, but could favor the surviving spouse when one dies. Separate credit sometimes gives the family wider borrowing options than they might otherwise have. Mrs. Lovica Sedwic|c served as hostess during the August meeting of the Sugar Creek Rural Homemakers Club. Mrs. Flava Graham read the thought fcÁ- the day. Devotions were given by Mrs. Claudia McKinney. Mrs. Eugene Bonecutter led the club prayer. The next meeting will be in the home of Mrs. Marie Fearnow. OYSTEBS ROCKEFELLER ... or however you like them! French fried oysters ... oysters and clams on the half-shell... and they are FRESH-FRESH-FRESH. Nationally famous for Pedigreed Seaftwid and Aristocratic Steaks '^XsOest Shrimp '0-fouse Kokomo-1833 South Plate    _ J ^0 SCHOOiS tnirun lOI&VO UWITim A KRCit ★ ★ MCUNAnut liCIVCO •k    it nut RIBTl coicvsc stop the Vacation start Your Vocation . . . NOW FALL TERM SEPT. 13 or 27 Haw ■■••«sia* Naart t l.M. to 2:30 f.M. RPPROVEO FOR VETERRNS Indiana Business Coliege KOKOMO    -    Bo*    dC 0072 College Cldg. Mole i Taylor    TBtli    year    Pheet    45C-CÍC1 The list of new books received for August by the Tipton County Public Library was released today as follows: FICTION Agnew, Spiro T. — The Canfield Decision; Aird, Catherine — Slight Mourning; Baker, Elliott — Klynt’s Law; Barr, Elizabeth-The Storm Witch; Bradbury, Malcolm — The History Man; Brown, Christy — Wild Grow the Lilies; Calder, Robert — The Dogs; Carr, Philippa, Saraband for Two Sisters; Gifford, Thomas — The Cavanaugh Quest; and Cleeve, Brian — Sara. Dickinson, Peter — King and Joker; Dodson, Daniel B. — On a Darkling Pl^in; Dwyer — Joyce, Alice — The Diamond Cage; Elkin, Stanley — The Franchiser; Furst, Alan — Your Day in the Barrel; Gardam, Jane — The Pineapple Bay Hotel; Garfield, Leon — The Pleasure Garden; Garrison, Jim—The Star Spangled Contract; Gast, Kelly P. — The Long Trail North; and Gordon, Mildred (Ind. Author) — Ordeal. ^ Gores, Joe — Tricks and 'Treats; Gould, Hey wood — One Dead Debutant; Green, Gerald — The Hostage Heart; Guthrie, A.B. — Wild Pitch; Harrison, Jim — Farmer; Head, Lee — The Terrarium; Hesse, Hermann — Gertrude; Holland, Isabelle — Darcourt ; Holt, Victoria — The Pride of the Peacock; and Jones, Mervyn — The Pursuit of Happiness. Judson, William — Kilman’s Landing, Kerpely, Theresa de — Arabesque; Kerr, Robert — The Dark Lady; Knickmeyer, Steve — Straight; Knox, Bill — Hell^pout; Logan, Mark — Tricolo(ir; Longstreet, Stephen—    The Bank; McCullough, Colleen— Tim; MacDonald, Ross— The Blue It's a Boy Mr. and Mrs. Michael Heath are the parents of a son, Andrew Joseph, born Aug. 23. The infant weighed 5-pounds, 12 V2-ounces and was welcomed by two brothers, Christopher Alan, age five, and Scott Michael, age three. Maternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Gene Shadday of Tipton. Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Boyd Heath, also of Tipton. Great-grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Shadday arid Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Jones, all of Tipton, and Mr. and Mrs. Ted Armstrong of Payne, Ohio His great-great-grand-mother is Mrs. Elizabeth Jones of Tipton. Send a card Thelma Trimble is a patient at St. Vincent’s Hospital in Indianapolis. Friends may send cards to the Windfall resident by addressing them to her in care of room 2413 ICU, St. Vincent’s Hospital, Indianapolis, Ind. Hammer; and McElroy, Lee-Long Way to Texas; Me Kenney, Kenneth    The Plants; MacLean, Alistair — The Golden Gate; McMullen, Mary — Funny, Jonas, You Don’t Look Dead, Narayan, R.K. — The Painter of Signs: Piercy, Marge — Woman on the Edge of Time; Price, Eugenia — The Beloved .Invader; Price, Eugenia — Lighthouse; Rennert, Maggie — Operation Calpurnia; Ritter, Margaret — Carolina, Caroline; and Seton, Cynthia Propper — A Fine Romance. Shulman, Sandra — The Florentine; Stevens, R.T. — The Summer Day i» Done; Stewart, Mary — Touch Not the Cat; Susann, Jacqueline — Dolores; Theroux, Paul — The Family Arsenal; Thomas, Donald — The Flight of the Eagle; VassUikos, Vassilis — The Monarch; Walker, Alice — Meridiam; Wallace. Sylvia — The Fountains; Webb. Charles — The Graduate; West, Morris — The Navigator, and Wiseman, Thomas — The Day Before Sunrise. non-fiction books Ambuter, Carolyn — Carolyn    Ambuter’s Needlepoint Celebrations; Babb, Laura Longley, The Washington Post Guide to Washington; Boggan, Tim — Winning Table Tennis ; Buban, Peter — Understanding Electricity and Electronics; CB Magazine — Most Often asked Questions and Answers about CB Radio; Clow, Barbara — Stained Glass — A Basic Manual; Collins, A. Frederick — The Radio Amateur’s Handbook; Cure, Karen — Mini Vacations, U.S.A.; Eaton, Faith — Dolls HijColor; and Esquire — Mom, the F’lag and Apple Pie. Fielding, Dodge Temple — Fieldings Low- Cost Europe; Freeman, Ruth — Picture of a Pioneer People, Tipton County, Indiana; Gatti, Arthur — The Kennedy Curse; Gray, James — Small Gas Engines; Hobbs, Ann — Tisha; Howard, Marion — Only Human; Indiana Railroad System; Lawyer, Ira J. — Diabetes Explained; Levy, Joseph V. — Vitamins — Their Use and Abuse; Lewis, James — West Virginia Pilgrim; and Masteller, Kertneth C. — How to Avoid Financial Tangles. New York Times — Give Us This Day...; Nader, Ralph — You and Your Pension Norbye, Jan. P. — The Wankel Engine; Peterson, Franklynn — Handbook of Lawn Mower Repair; Porter, Gene Stratton — Wings; Rosen, Stephen — Future Facts; Roth, June — The Troubled Tummy Cookbook; Sands, Leo G. — CB Radio Servicing Guide, Sands, Leo G. — Easy Way to Service Radio Receivers; Schram, Joseph F. Bi»ok of Successful Bathrooms. Shepard, Martin — Someone You Love is Dying; and Sports Almanace; Tedrow, Thomas L. — Death at Chap paquiddick; Uris, Auren — Executive Housekeeping; While, John — Everything You Want to Know about TM; Wilson, David—Body and Antibody; W’indsor Philip Oil; and Wolfe, Gerald R — New York — a Guide to the Metropolis. BIOGRAPHIES B Bradley (Bradley, Bill) — Life on the Run; B Grimaldi (Robyns, Gwen) — Princess Grace; B. Johnson (Kearns, Doris) — Lyndon Johnson and the American Dream. B Lynn (Lynn, Loretta) — Loretta Lynn; andBTrapnell (Asinor, Eliot) — The Fox is Crazy Too; the true story of Garrett Trappnell, adventurer, skyjacker, bank robber, con man, lover. CUP iU9 SAVE tvs'- ■Limit: One I Bucket ^er Coupon WITH THIS COUPON ON A 15 PC.    " BUCKET OF JIM DANCY BROASTED    I CHICKEN WITH 1 PINT COLE SLAW,    | ROLLS AND HONEY    | $|i QQwITH    Coupon Good In, WIWW COUPON Saturday or Sunday | REG Se 99    This Month    ^ WITH THIS COUPON ON A    ■ 21 PC. BARREL OF    ■ JIM DANDY BROASTED CHICKEN    ! J Limit: One I Barrel SPer Coupon 6.59 WITH COUPON Coupon Good Any Saturday or Sunday j| boupon    b£G    SB    59    This    Month PHONE 675-6199 FOR FAST CARRT-OUT family restaurants 20 3 W. JEFFERSON TIPTON Look for the TURTLE BAX Idbol ■ e ■ it says you’re cuddly, young, fun-loving. And GROOVY mhen it comes to taste in high fashion casuals. It says you look your best, from every angle, COMING and GOING. Gobbis Cirissy ^aciy Qhoppe N. MAIN ST. TIPTON Ph. 6T5-TT1B FOR THE LATEST ...    . “SHOP ROIBI’S” I ÉÉAÉMNÉOÉÉÉÉAÉÉÉÉÉÉIl

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