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Indiana Tipton Tribune Newspaper Archives Sep 7 1976, Page 3

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Tribune (Newspaper) - September 7, 1976, Tipton, Indiana a Ü Shelley Concerned About Mom's Smoking DEAR ABBY: I am 8 years old and my name is Shelley Seibel. My Mom is 27 years old, and the reason I am writing to you is because my Mom smokes constantly. Abby, please give me some suggestions as to how I can get her to quit smoking. I love my Mom and don’t want her to die from lung can<^r or heart faili^e at the WORRYING IN EVANS CITY, PA. DEAR SHELLEY: What a beautiful daughter you are for being so worried about your Mom’s health that you would write to me! People who smoke “constantly” would like to quit, but they lack the strength. Perhaps when your Mom sees this and realizes how much you love her, it will motivate her to quit. I hope so. Write to me again, Shelley, and let me know if my suggestion has helped. 1 care. DEAR ABBY: Mac and I have been married for thr^ years, and we went together for two years before that. He’s a terrific husband in every way, but something has come up lately that bothers me. Mac plays softball three times a week. I always enjoyed going to the park to watch him play, but now that we have a baby, I can’t go so often. One night. Mac said, “I wish you wouldn’t come to so many games. You make me nervous.” He says he plays lousy when I’m there. Abby, I’ve been watching him for years and he never played lousy, and I never made him nervous before. I got to thinking that another guy on his team tells his wife to stay home because she makes him nervous, but everybody knows he likes to flirt with other girls, and if his wife’s around, it cramps his style. One of my friends says, “Maybe Mac just wants a night out with the boys.” Another one said, “I’ll bet he just wants to fool around.” What do you think? MAC’S WIFE DEAR WIFE: Since Mac has to contend with an umpire during the game, he doesn’t need another “ump” when it’s over. His overall batting average as a husband is what counts. Some “boys” like tp mourn their defeats and celebrate their victories sans wives occasionally, so don’t be too possessive or suspicious. MR. AND MRS. JEFFREY KENT WAUGH QA^augíi-Síyncíi \)ow^ Sheila Kay Lynch, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Heard, 423 Sweetland Ave., Tipton, became the bride of Jeffrey Kent Waugh during double-ring ceremonies Aug. 18 in the First United Presbyterian Church of Tipton. Parents of the bridegroojn are Mr. and Mrs. Norman Waugh of Arcadia. Rev. Lee Mangold officiated for the couple, and bridal aires were provided by Mrs. Erron Carson. were bridesmaids in gowns similar to that of the matron-of- honor’s. They also carried baskets of baby’s breath and daisies. Dean Scherer of Arcadia was best man. Completing the wedding party were the groomsmen, Bruce Lynch of Tipton (brother of the bride) and Gary Adams of Shelbyville and the ushers, Rex Heard of Tipton and Chris Peters of Atlanta. For her daughter’s wedding, DEAR ABBY: My husband is a college graduate, and I only graduated from high school,- My problem is the way he is alW^p putting me down in front of people, calling me a “dunmi^’_^and “stupid.” I worked in a factory so he could finish college. I have considered taking some courses at the local college, but if I start now, it will take me six years to get a degree, and in six years I will be 38! PUT DOWN DEAR PUT; And how old will you be in six yesu-s if you DON’T go to college? Stcirt now! For Abby’s new booklet, “What Teen-agers Want to Know,” send SI to Abigail Van Buren, 132 Lasky Dr.. Beverly Hills, Calif. 90212. Please enclose a long, self-addressed, stamped (240 envelope. Social Caiendaft Summer flowers and can-dleabra decorated the sanctuary. Given in marriage by her step- father, the bride appeared in a floor- length gown of ivory chiffon over taffeta. It featured a Victorian bodice of lad^ A Juliet cap secured her veil. She carried a cascade bouquet of yellow roses, white baby’s breath and greenery. Mrs. Darlene Peters of Atlanta served as matron- of¿ honor in a gown of mint dotted Swiss. With it she wore a picture hat and carried a basket of baby’s breath and daisies. Mrs. Kyle Smith and Miss Kimberly Waugh of Arcadia, sisters of the bridegroom. Mrs. Heard wore a street-length dress pf mint green. Mrs. Waugh selected a jade green street- length dress. Both women wore white carnation corsages. A reception in the church basement followed the ceremony and was attended by 60 guests. The new Mrs. Waugh attended Tipton High School. Her husband graduated from Hamilton Heights High School and from ITT Technical Institute, Indianapolis. He is employed as a computer technician with Digital Equipment Corp., Westminister, Mass. The couple will reside in Leominster, Mass. R0cl¡"AAoids EHsrs m00t Tuesday, Sept. 7 Members of Phi Beta Psi Sorority will meet for a business session at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday in the home of Annette Reed, Rt. 3, Tipton. Tri Kappa Sorority will meet at 6:30 p.m. Tuesday with Mrs. Joe Bilby, 226 Green St., Tipton, for a hobo dinner. Wednesday, Sept. 8 Members of Circle Three of the West Street Christian Church will meet at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday with Mrs. Arthur Coffey, 317 W. JeffersonSt., Tipton. Women of the Moose will conduct their regular meeting at7:30 p.m. Wejdnesday. Members of the Homemakers EH Club will meet at 1:30 p.m. Wednesday with Mrs. Harold Johnson, east of V’ind-fall. Frieda Campbell and MargaretScottwillservei .5 cohostesses. Members of the Plum Grove EH Club will meet at 1:30 p.m. Wednesday with Mrs. Imel Miller, Rt. 1, Tip(on. Each member is to bring something she has made. C aft day plans will be completed and the lesson will be give by Mrs. Roma Dean and Mrs. Leonard Ziegler. Thursday. Sept. 9 The Tipton County volunteer blood drive will be CDn-ducted Thursday at Tipton County Memorial Hosp tal from noon until 6p.m. Two- hundred donors are heeded Members of the Redi- Maids Extension Homemakers Club met Sept. 1 with Mrs. Neil Michel. Devotions entitled “Poet’s Prayer” were given by the hostess and the song “School Days” was sung by the group. Craft day was discussed and members displayed keepsakes from school days during roll call. The project lesson “Remember When” was presented by Mrs. Michel. Two guests were present, Mrs. Lex Boyd and Mrs. David Boyd. A weiner roast and hayride will be conducted for members and their husbands on Sept. 18 at the home of Mrs. Russell Sottong, Rt. 1, Kempton. Local couple wed 50 years Mr. and Mrs. Robert M. Sullivan, 904 S. First St., Frankfort, will celebrate their 50th wedding anniversary Saturday, Sept. 11. ‘ Sunday,Sept. 12 The First Salem Baptist Church‘Homecoming Service’ will be conducted Sunday. Sunday School will begin at 9:30 a.m. followed by church worship at 10:45 a.m. A carry- in dinner will be served at noon, and the afternoon service will begin at 2 p.m. featuring gospel singing by the Carl Young family. Members of the Tipton County Women's Democratic Club will meet at 4 p.m. Sunday for a pitch- in suppe^ at Clouser’s Campground southwest of Elwood. Families of members and candidates are invited. An open house will be given for the couple by their children from 6 to 9 p.m. Saturday in Gruber Hall at St. Mary’s Church in Frankfort. The couple requests that gifts be omitted. The Sullivans are the parents of four children: Robert H. Sullivan of Tipton, George Sullivan of Indianapolis, William Sullivan of Lafayette and Mrs. Clara Spidel of Carmel. They also have 12 grandchildren and two great- grandchildren. (AtWay boy Monday,Sept. 13 Members of the Know How EH Club will meet v ith Mrs. Mark (Kay) Mueller, Rt. 4, Tipton, at 7:30 p m. Monday. Kenneth Randall VanDom, son of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth VanDorn of Sharpsville, is celebrating his 8th birthday today. His grandparents • are Mrs. Estelle VanDorn of Sharpsville and the late Hardy VanDorn, and Harrell Fisher of Kokomo. The Kempton Women'sCivic Leaguewill meetat? ];; .m. Monday in theTown Hall. Area women are invited. Tuesday, Sept. 14 Members of the Kempton EH Club will meet at :30 p.m. Tuesday with Mrs. Emma Hodson.Rt. l,Kemptti i. Members of the Double Dozen EH Club will meet v-ith Mrs. Hershel Robinson, 416 Ash St., Tipton, on Tuesdis y at 7:30p.m. Eva Lena Rice will serve as co-hostess. Thursday, Sept. It A Euchre Party will be sponsored by the Women oí the MooseThursday at7:30 p.m. Friday, Sept. 17 Members of the Twilight Club will meet at 6:30 p.m. Friday with Betty Tharp. The birthdays of Alice Pll ake, Martha Pottenger and Kay Horton will be celebrated. Sept.l7-lS Members of the Kempton Women’s Civic League will sponsor a rummage sale Friday and Saturday ii; the Kempton Town Hall. Monday. Sept. 2t The Kempton Lions Club meeting will be conducted at? p.m. Monday in theLions’ClubHouse. Sunday. Sept. 2i Members of the Blackburn family will meet for heir annual reunion Sunday at noon in the Tipton Lions* [^lub Building. Atlanta couple entertains Kenneth R. VanDorn Recent overnight guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Smith of Atlanta were Mrs. June Wise and Mrs. Dennis Weaver and children of Spencer. Mrs. Wise brought Mrs. Grace Swinford to her home in Atlanta after she had spent several days visiting her daughters in Terre Haute. David L. Smith called from Tucson, Ariz., where he was visiting a friend before leaving fór San Francisco, Calif, and Tokyo, Japan on his way to Tague, South Korea where he will be at Yeungnam University, Gyonsan 632, Korea. Tipton Tribune Tuesday. September 7,1976 PAGE 3 Lei su reeraf is Sunflower Wind Chime BY EUNICE SVINICKI Summer’s drying heat or winter’s frost causes many beautiful flowers to dry to a shabby brown color. The giant heads of sunflowers droop eventually and topple over. Fortunately for craftspeople. the stem of a sunflower is large and holds -up well after drying. Once the fibrous material has dried, the hollow tube stalk can be selvaged and made into -«.n exotic sounding wind chime. Combined with driftwood, the brown color takes on a natural appeal. Hung in a protected place, the sunflower wind chime will hold up for years to come. It is possible to hasten the drying process by cutting the stalks while they are still green and hanging them upside down to dry in a cool, dry place. The naturalness of color seems to be much better, though, if the sunflowers are left to dry outdoors. The sunflower wind chime is hung from a piece of weathered wood, so search for an interesting piece of driftwood along a lake or river. Materials: 4 feet of dried sunflower stalks 12 inch length of driftwood transparent nylon thread darning needle awl hand saw Directions: Cut the sunflower stalks into six. eight inch lengths. Use a hand saw to make a neat ciit. Using the awl, pierce a hole about ‘/j inch from one end of each stalk. Drill or pierce six holes, evenly spaced, into the length of driftwood. Thread a darning needle with transparent nylon thread. Monofilament fishing line or dental floss can even by used. Thread a four inch length of thread through each hole in the stalk and then through the hole in the driftwood. Tie off each thread with a square knot. Tie the thread in such a way so that the chimes dangle freely. Pierce a hole through the exact center at the top of the driftwood. Thread a two foot length of nyfon thread through the hole for hanging purposes. Hang the chime in a place where drafts move, such as in a doorway or window. The sound made by sunflower stalks is quite low and shallow. Incidently, the stalks should not have been placed too far apart so that they can’t touch one another. Chimes not only have a soothing sound, but sometimes they can be used as a sort of doorbell. Experiment with other kinds of wind chimes. Pieces of metal or glass will produce a much higher pitched, tinkling sound. The basic design of any wind chime is simple - a nteans of fastening one piece to another in such a way that they touch one another or chime in the wind. Food forecast revealed (EDITOR’S NOTE — Each month the U.S Department of Agriculture releases a guide to food supplies for volume, buyers and communication media. The publication, entitled “Food Marketing Alert,” reveals the following forecast for September): Turkey and potatoes are being added to the foods currently in bountiful enough supply to be given special promotional assistance in September by the USDA. Beef continues in very heavy supply and retail beef prices will likely rernain^t.reUiUvely low levels in September. Fretsh Bartlett pears are coming to market in unprecedented numbers as harvest gets underway in Oregon and Washington. In addition, another 200,000 tons of Bartletts will be added to the already very large California crop of 345,000 tons. Cannery workers’ strike at outset of harvest has created additional marketing problems. Red Meats Beef... plentiful. Production rates are likely to average 4-6 per cent above the record level of year earlier and about 12 per cent above the September 1973-75 average. As compared to year earlier gains in fed beef output will continue to more than offset declines in nonfed beef production. Pork ... adequate. Production rates during September are expected to increase from August levels and be up 16-18 per cent from unusually low level of a year earlier. Poultry and Eggs Broiler- fryers... plentiful. Record    September marketings will be about 11 per cent more than September 1975 and 19 per cent above the September 1973- 75 average. Eggs.. .adequate. September output is expected to be slightly above both last year’s level and the most recent 3-year average for September. Butter... 4V¿ per cent below last year and 7 per cent lower than iL&í9!Wr 75 average. Nonfat dry milk... plentiful. September supplies should exceed demand. Fruits and Vegetables Fresh non- citrus fruits., plentiful. Bartlett pear production up. Grape crop is a record. Table variety grapes in California are forecast at 13 per cent above last season. Fresh peaches, plums, nectarines... still available but supplies will be declining seasonally. Production of prunes and plums in Oregon, Washington, Idaho and Michigan is expected to be down 5 per cent from last year. Dried prunes... plentiful. California 1976 dried prune production is expected to be 7 per cent higher than last year. Raisins... plentiful, with 1975 production about 18 per cent larger than the heavy 1974 crop. Canned and frozen vegetables... plentiful. On July 1, the aggregate stocks of eight vegetables held by canners were 35 per cent above 1975 and 100 per cent more than the 1973-75 average. Holdings of canned sweet corn, green peas, tomatoes and tomato proudcts in particular are large. Although slightly less than a year earlier, combined holdings of frozen vegetables on June 30,1976 were 13 above average and frozen potatoes were up 17 per cent. Dry onions... plentiful into the fall season. Peanuts... plentiful. The 1976 crop is expected to top 1975’s previous record by 1 per cent. Almond, walnuts and pecans also are plentiful from large 1975 crops. Grains and Legumes Rice,,,4llentiful. Wheat... plentiful. Production forecast at 2,0% million bushels. Com... plentiful with 1976 production forecast at record 6,187 million bushels. Dry beans... plentiful with production forecast at 18.7 million cwt., 9 per cent above the 1975 crops. Dry peas... plentiful. Large carryover places peas in plentiful category. loVQ is . . . letting her have your last mushroom. Milk and Dairy Products Fluid milk... adequate. September milk jfroduction still declining seasonally from spring but should continue above 1975 and 1973- 75 average monthly levels. American cheese... production up 22 per cent in June above previous year and 17 per cent over previous 3-year average. ICOME SEE AN EXPENSIVE FACTORY REBUILT Filter Queen or Kirby or' Compact or Electrolux or HEAVY DUTY HOOVEH CLEANER MCm . . . idaal for Factorios, Thaatras, Ckurekat and YOUR ROME FOR ABOUT Vi THE SALESMAN’S PRICE IfiAl RDCATU’C ISOISautk L Sf..EI»aad UHlBMribiiliV O Uiai 652-63M tradt. Repairs and Supplies For Most Every Make' ISewinK Machine tuid Sweeper On Earth. 0„Qa^^^ Bookstore AOlñf OPEN ®    *0    8    p.m. Free gift wrapping and free delivery to local hospital and nursing homes Special Orders 125 West Jefferson 675-2466 Tipton Ind. lltctorian Rouse AnttqueH NOW OPEN! On The Side Street Hours 11 a.m. to 8 p.m. Monday tkru Saturday FMraitHrt-Cliina-filaMaara-Jaatlri 125 Watt Jaflartaa    I1S-73T2    Tiptaa,    lad. T r r iiiin r -i r r ' r in ^ ^ r ' n ~ ^ n n ^    ^    tir    T    il    iT    ti    iniii    f    ti    lutft    a    a    ftiaftüilldkÉÉMIMkiÉi

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