The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on September 29, 1964 · Page 3
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 3

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 29, 1964
Page 3
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THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE PAGE 3 General Meeting Conducted For Arcadia CWF Mrs. Bess Williams The Christian Women's Fellowship conducted its general meeting recently at the church. Mrs. Robert-Stover, president, opened the meeting by extending a welcome to all. She also read from Proverbs, followed by group singing with Mrs. H. B. Stover accompanying at the piano. Mrs. Leon Rutledge in charge of devotions, used as her topic, "Getting the Job Done." During the business meeting, Mrs. Leland Thompson and Mrs. James Burnham, gave the secretary and treasurer's reports. Illness was discussed and Mrs. Elmer Williams, card chairman gave her report. The president announced Federation day on October 21 at the Refuge church. Registration will begin at 10 a. m. and the meeting will be called to order at 10:30 a. m. Lunch and a nursery will be provided. Theme for the meeting will be "Faith." The local CWF will be in charge of the memorial services with Mesdames Otis Legg, Don Hope and Robert Stover, the committee making arrangements. Mrs. Robert Baitz gave a report from the cabinet committee. Mrs. Rex Stoops announced the Vashti circle is selling ribbon and Pan Free as a project. They will also sponsor a demonstration party in the near future. Mrs. Fred Overdorf announced the sale of vanilla and pepper by the Ruth circle. Mrs. Alta Webster announced the new communion service and cloth has been purchased. Mrs. James Partlow was chosen to care for them. Mrs. Kenneth Clark announced the World's Mission fair would start Tuesday, October 20, with Dr. John Ross, medical missionary from Belgian Congo as the speaker. October 25 at 6 p. m., tliere will be a carry-in supper, with the Lois •and Rachel circles in charge with John Tenny, superintendent of the youth for girls at Fqrtville, speaker. He will be accompanied by the girls from the home. There will also be a supper at 6 p.m. on November 1 with the Ruth and Vashti circles making arrangements. The jubilee chorus from Lapel, will sing. Mrs. Ora Fouch will be sending birthday cards to residents of Emily Flynn home at Marion, this year. The program for the evening was a film, "How the Bible Came to be." Following the missionary benediction, refreshments were served by th e Vashti circle. Present for the evening were the minister and Mesdames Marigold, H. B. Stover, Bernard Scott, Leland Thompson, Be a t r i c e Williamson, Ora Fouch, Fred Overdorf, Robert Baitz, Alta Webster, Leon Rutledge, Glen Gunning, Pa u 1 Teal, Elmer Williams, Wayford Plumlee, Robert Stover, Wilbur Lacy, Kenneth Clark, Kenneth Conoway, Rex Stoops, Misses Marcella Overdorf and Patty Mosbaugh. Mrs. Bertha Wood Entertains Club Mrs. Ve!va Purvis Airs. Bertha Wood was hostess for Goldsmith Jollyette club at their September meeting with a pajama party. A pitch-in supper followed the repeating of the Lord's prayer in unison. The birthdays of Mesdames Basil Teter, Jack Teter and Sam Bitner were honored with all receiving gifts from the club. Mrs. Teter also received a gift from her mystery pal. A short business meeting was conducted followed by a social hour. The birthday cake was served to Mrs. Wanita Foutch, Susie and Michel Bush and Nancy Wood, guests and members, Mesdames Robert McFarland, Dova Lee, Raymond Teter, Mable Park, Basil Teter, Paul Duncan, Marylin Bush, Bertha Wood and Emma Bitner. Mrs. Emma Bitner received the hostess prize. The next meeting will be a Halloween party at the home of Mrs. Dick Whisler in Goldsmith. Tipton Delegates Attend State Convention Saturday Attending G-.e Indiana Society for Crippled Cildren and Adults state convention on Saturday- were Mrs." Hazel Groves, Mrs. 'Paul Dawson and Miss Maude Welsh. The convention was held at the Murat hotel. On Sunday the 25th anniversary of the society was honored by dedicating the new office building at 3616 North Sherman drive, Indianapolis. Several were in attendance. Lutheran Ladies Conducts Meeting Mrs. Bess Williams The September meeting of Ladies Aid of Emanuel Lutheran church was held in the assembly hall opened by the president, Mrs. Don Bardonner. Mrs. Glen Drumm was i n charge of devotions and Mrs. Guy Black presented the topic for the afternoon, using as her subject, "Vitamins for Christian Living." During the business meeting, Mrs. Leroy Waltz, secretary and Mrs. Ulin Bardonner, treasurer, gave their reports. It was announced that the October meeting would feature a silver tea. Money received will be sent to the Redeemer Lutheran church, Indianapolis, to be used for the blind. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Beck were named as the welcome committee for October. Hostesses for the afternoon were Mesdames Drumm, Black and Carl Walz. Refreshments were served to persons ipre- viously named and Mesdames Walter Menchoferf Wilbur Jar- cno, Francis Beck, Paul Waltz, Arnold Schulenburg, Lula Thomas and Paster Hausmeien Tenderloin Gives Variety to Menus Pork tenderloin is a versatile meat cut, delicate in flavor, which can give a delightful change to the menu pattern. This small, tender, boneless cut from the loin of pork is often sold in patty form. Its bland flavor goes well with many other foods. Pork is cooked well done to bring out its savory flavor, explains Reba Staggs, meat cookery expert. Pork tenderloin may be roasted, but in these patties, it's braised. This cooks the meat to the proper degree of doneness while the meat remains tender and juicy. When pork tenderloin patties are not available, pork cutlets may be substituted in these recipes. Sesame Seed Pork Tenderloin 4 pork tenderloin'patties 2 tablespoons flour 1 teaspoon salt Vs teaspoon pepper 1 tablespoon sesame seeds Vi- teaspoon sesame seeds 2 tablespoons lard or drippings VA cup water Flour for gravy, if desire Mix flour, salt, pepper, sesame seeds and poultry seasoning. Drddge pork tenderloin patties in seasoned flour: Brown in lard or drippings. Pour off drip pings. Add water, cover tightly and cook slowly, 45 minutes or until meat is done. Thicken gravy with flour, if desired. 3 to 4 servings.. Skillet Pork and Kraut 6 pork tenderloin 4 slices bacon 'A teaspoon salt Vs teaspoon pepper 1 can (1 ounces) sauerkraut VS teaspoon mustard seeds 1 cup chili sauce Cook bacon until crisp. Remove bacon and break into 1- inch pieces. Brown tenderloin patties in bacon drippings. Pour off drippings. Season p a 11 i es with salt and pepper. Remove patties. Combine bacon, sauerkraut, mustard seeds and chili sauce in frying-pan. Arrange tenderloin patties on top. Cover tightly and cook slowly 45 minutes or until done. 4 servings. Mrs. Knapp Entertains for Tuesday Bridge Club Mrs*. iBess Williams Mrs. Raymond Knapp was hostess for the Tuesday Night Bridge club recently. Dessert was served preceding bridge. Guests present were M e s- dames Howard Williams, Harris Sumner, Glen Drumm, Everett James, Mark McGill, James Correll Jr., Ward Mosbaugh and Miss Irene Raquef. Winning prizes were Mesdames Drumm, Mosbaugh and Correfi. Casserole Offers Popular Way To Cook Food No matter what meat you select, beef, pork, veal or lamb, steaming casseroles are always extra-good eating. Here's a delectable ham combination that strikes a new note in casserole cookery. Ham cubes are combined with frozen green beans, rice and onion in unique, way. Browned rice gives the dish a rich 'and interesting flavor. Ham en Casserole presents over ham, points out Reba Staggs, noted meat cookery ex- an excellent way of using left- pert. The 2Vf> cups called for in the recipe amount to about IV* poundds of boneless meat. If you like, purchase a ham pounds of boneless meat, two meals. Cut slices to pan- fry or boil for the first meal while the remainder is planned for this casserole. Ham en Casserole ZVi cups cooked ham, cut in Vi-inch cubes 1 cup uncooked rice l h cup chopped onion 2 tablespoons lard or pings 1 cup boiling water 1 package (9 ounces) frozen cut green beans 1 can (lO'A ounces) consomme , Cook rice and onion in lard or drippings, stirring constantly until rice is lightly browned, about 5 to 10 minutes. Add ham boiling water, frozen, green beans and conspmme "to" rice mixture. Heat • until green beans are broken apart. Mix well and pour into a 2-quart greased casserole. Cover tightly, and bake in a moderate oven (350 degrees F.) IV* hours. 6 servings. dnp- Susannah Wesley Circle Conducts Meeting at Church Mrs. Bess Williams Susannah Wesley circle of j Arcadia Methdosit church held its September meeting at the church. Mrs. Robert W i s her chairman, introduced the new program material, "Summond to a New Age."' This was followed by five members giving short talks relative to the subject. Persons taking part and their subjects were Mrs. John Lake, "To Change or not to Change;" Mrs. Jack Conden, "A New Age Makes New Demands;" Mrs. Lucile Mullin, "New Roles for. Women;" Mrs. Gerald Machgan" New Age Touches Some Tender Spots", and Mrs. Bren ton DeMoss, "How Serious are We?" The talks were interspersed with prayer and scripture reading by Mrs. Paul King. In a short talk, the chairman summarized what had been presented by the ladies. During the business meeting, Mrs. DeMoss, secretary and Mrs. Conden gave their reports. A rummage sale was announced for October 2 and 3. Officers for the Woman's Society of Christian Service, chosen were vice president, Miss Mary Shaffer; secretary of program material, Mrs. Charles Zetterburg; secretary of youth, Mrs. Vauglsan Rathburn; secretary of children's work, Mrs. Russell Rainwater; secretary.of spiritual life, Mrs. .Harry Huyck, and Mrs. Conden was named sunshine chairman. In closing, an origin.-' poem written by Mrs. Wisher was read honoring Mrs. King, who with her family are moving to Terre Haute. Mrs. Conden on behalf of the circle presented her a gift. Refreshments were served. Cake honoring Mrs. King had been baked and decorated by Miss Hulda Waltz. Present for the evening other than persons named were members Mesdames Merle McCullough, Orin Artherhults, James Clifford, and guests, Mrs. Hershel Moore and Mrs. Cliff Barker. Pumpkin Pie Tops a Meal Household Hints To get fullness at sleeves and waistline and still have comfort try sewing with elastic thread. Wind the elastic thread on .the bobbin by hand, then lengthen machine stitches. A half teaspoon of cream of tartar in the water in the bottom of a double boiler will keep the water from boiling over and help remove tarnish. Miss Barbara Ann Mitchell Honored at Birthday Party A birthday party was held in honor of Miss Barbara Ann Mitchell, celebrating" her fifth birthday, at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Marion Mitchell, route 1, Kem'pton. The guests were presented birthday hats and various games were played. :. Refreshments were served to Cindy Fernung, Linda Rude, Janet Orr, Carlita Thomas, Kelly Johnson, Nancy Hannah, Cathy Barnett, Terri Lane, Todd Cunningham, Mike M c Kinney, Ted and Tom McKinney, Mike and Barbara Mitchell and Mrs. Everett Rude. •ft* It's no trick to have a treat cotton filling: in a tender, flaky There's a snap in the air! It's the time when the frost is on the pumpkin, especially with a luscious pumpkin chiffon pie. No problems with the crust says Reba Staggs, home economist, if lard is used to make it flaky. Pumpkin Chiffon Pie Pastry 1 cup sifted enriched flour Vz teaspoon salt 4 to 6 tablespoons lard 2 to 4 tablespoons cold water Mix flour and salt. Cut lard into flour until crumbs are about the size of small peas. Add cold water, a little at a time, mixing quickly and evenly through flour with a fork until dough just holds in a ball. Use as little water as possible. Roll to about VB inch -thickness and line a 9-inch pie pan, allowing inch pie crust to extend over edge. Crimp edges. Prick pastry with a fork. Bake in a very hot oven (450 degrees F.) 8 to 10 minutes or until lightly browned. Cool. Filling 1 tablespoon unflavored gelatin when you serve a fluffy pumpkin crust made with lard. Vi cup cold water 4 eggs, separated % cup light brown sugar IVi cups mashed, cooked or canned pumpkin Vfc cup milk Vi teaspoon salt Vi teaspoon cinnamon Vs teaspoon nutmeg Vi teaspoon allspice Vt teaspoon ginger Vi cup sugar 1 cup whipping cream 2 tablespoons confectioners' sugar 1 tablespoon chopped nuts Soften gelatin in cold water for 5 minutes.. Beat egg yolks and brown sugar until thick. Add pumpkin, milk, salt and spices. Cook in a double boiler, stirring occasionally, until thickened. Add softened gelatin, stirring until dissolved. Cool. Beat egg whites un t i 1 stiff and fold in Vd cup sugar. Fold into pumpkin custard. Pour into baked pie shell and chill. Whip cream and add confectioners' sugar. Spread over pie. Top with chopped nuts. ADDRESS RECEIVED The address of Kenneth E. Ziegler received by the Tribune is as follows: E2 Kenneth E. Ziegler, US 557831B3, H. HD Arty, Avn. Comd., . Fort Sill, Okla., 73504. Slip a square of aluminum foil under a fruit pie as it bakes to catch juices which sizzle over. Saves on oven cleaning. Refrigerate fresh corn immediately. Sugars in corn change to starch almost ten times as rapidly at 80 degree temperature as they do at 32 degrees. An insecticide may not be necessary , to rid house plants of insects""and other pests. The U. S. Department of Agriculture says a bath with soapy water and a soft brush, or cloth, may be all that is needed to remove aphids, mealy bugs and scale insects from broad- leaved plants. Use two table spoons of mild detergent to a gallon of water. . .Don't overburden the paint brush. Apply paint from the end of the brush, not the sides. Learn how to. use a smooth, back and. forth stroke that works- the paint into the surface. Paste silver polish' can be used to clean starch from the FUNERAL HOME OS borum 8-2415 Tipton Inthrfifcra Swift IPTON'S FINEST FUNERAL SERVICE SINCE 19 base of an electric iron. Save fingers by using a thimble to insert thumb tacks. Pieces of maraschino cherries, oranges or grapefruit frozen in ice cubes give added color and flavor to iced beverages. . A tray of cheese and fruit makes an unusual as well as nutritious dessert. Two tasty combinations are apple wedges with camembert and fresh pear slices with blue cheese. Prevent bathing suits, caps and towels from developing a sour odor by rinsing them after use in a baking soda solution. Wooden clothespins, split in half, make useful pan-scrapers which won't scratch aluminum or enamelware. Club Calendar WEDNESDAY VFW and Auxiliary — 8 p.m., joint meeting at VFW hall. Women of Moose —' 7 p.m., executive meeting; 7:30 p.m. regular meeting at lodge THURSDAY Lutheran Ladies Aid — 2 p. m., Lutheran school. WCTU — 2 p.m., Mrs. Ross McNeal, route 5. Silver Belles — 8 p.m., Mrs Phil Henderson, route 2. American Legion Auxiliary — 7:30 p.m., Legion home. 1 FRIDAY Goldsmith WSCS — 1:30 p.m., Mrs. Ralph Hutto, Goldsmith. MISS ELLA KIGIN VISITED BY SISTER Mr.. and Mrs. Leo A. Kigin, Maukato, Minn., have returned to their home on Friday following a visit with Kigin's sister, Miss Ella Kigin, North West street. On their way home they will visit with their son and his family, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Kigin, LaGrange, 111. '" Mr. and Mrs. Louis J. Kigin, of Gary visited last Thursday in the Kigin home following a visit with' their son, Jerry, in New York. GOLDSMITH WSCS Goldsmith Women's Society of Christian Service will meet at the home of Mrs. Ralph Hutto, Goldsmith on .Friday at 1:30 p. m. THURSDAY MEETING Installation of officers will be conducted on Thursday at 7:30 p. m. when members of the American Legion Auxiliary meets at. the Legion home. Fifth district president, Velma Whitecotton will be special guest at the meeting. On Wednesday a rehearsal will be conducted. ADVERTISE IN THE .TRIBUNE Guests of Mrs. Kelsey Served Bridge Luncheon Mrs. Bess Williams Mrs. William Kelsey entertained at a Luncheon Bridge recently. Lunch was served at individual tables preceding the bridge. Winning prizes were Mesdames Glen Drumm, F1 oyd Cunningham" and William Kelsey. Others present were Mesdames V. V. Learning, Elza Heflin, Berne Raquet, Wa r d Mosbaugh and Walter McConnell. DOUBLE SUNDAY PLANNED BY WESLEYAN METHODIST 'Double Sunday is theme of Rally day to be observed Sunday October 4 at Wesleyan Methodist church. The goal has been set for 300. Each member is to bring someone to church with him representing his double. Last Sunday, Rev. Kenneth S. Mitchener, pastor of the church introduced this idea by introducing a set of identical twins to the congregation and asked each person to bring another person with them t o church on Rally day. By HORTENSE MYERS United Press International INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) — The first critical "letter to the editor" written by Mrs. Lelia Cole Sanders of Oxford produced such tremendous results she has never dared to write another one. The 72-year-old woman discussed that letter, written in 1956, which W. B. Hargrave, Rockville newspaper publisher, credits as the start of Parke County's annual covered bridge festival. The 8th annual festival, which will bring thousands of visitors to the county' Oct. 9-18, has had its biggest impact on the local residents, however, in the view of Mrs. Sanders. "I was born in Putnam County nine miles north of Greencastle," she recalled, '"but I moved to Rockville when I was 11 years old. My uncles .owned the Rockville roller mills. I was graduated from Rockville High School in 1S11 and began teaching in Parke County." Lost on County Roads But in 1956, after living away from Parke County for 37 years, Mrs. Sanders undertook one day to show off its covered bridges to two friends. "I told them so blithely I could find all the covered bridges in Parke County," she recalled. "But the roads had been changed and I didn't know I where they were." j Worse, when she began ask- I ing for information she learned that very few people living in i the county knew or cared about | the old landmarks. She went : home and wrote her first—and , last—letter to the editor, ex- i pressing her disappointment over the local lack of interest and urging the residents of 'Parke County "to see and know Parke County better." Hargrave front-paged the letter and accompanied it with an editorial. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Snowden suggested a covered bridge festival in which the emphasis would be upon history rather than commercialism. When the group which later became the Parke County Covered Bridge Association started collecting information, they discovered they had a national record. They have more covered bridges than any other county in the United States, and most of the proceeds from the amateur - operated festival go to keeping the present 38 in good shape. Ohio County Runnerup Fairfield County, Ohio, is list- j ed as second with. 36 bridges.' "I like the way they carry on 1 the festival in Parke County." ! observed Mrs. Sanders, who' now comes back to Rockville each year for the event. "I know it has been a temptation to them to let outside commer- Jf, onzon cial interests do the work, but they haven't." She plans to visit the festival Oct. 17-18 and visit again with friends she knew as a girl, before she went to Tippecanoe County in 1919 as a school teacher and married a farmer. Her husband, Charles, has . retired from farming but still works as a seed corn salesman. But for most of the thousands of visitors, the interest will be in taking rides to view and photograph the bridges and watch—and sample—old - time methods of making sausage, cider, jellies, apple butter, and the like. JOINT MEETING Members of the Veterans of Foreign Wars and the Auxiliary will conduct a j o i n t meeting on Wednesday at 8 p. m. at the VFW hall. Cooking Chatter] Try this delicious and easy recipe for Berries Romanoff. Blend softened vanilla ice cream with an equal part of whipped cream. Spoon o ver fresh strawberries, blueberries or raspberries. To increase its nutritional values, cook rice in milk. When making a molded salad of chicken, turkey, ham or seafood, soften the unflavored gelatin in milk. Every little Tait of extra nutrition is a help to good health. Mid-afternoon refreshers for the younger set can be made delicious as well as nutritious witli protein-rich chocolate milk Fill a glass % full with chocolate milk, and float a large scoop of ice cream on top. A cheese grater that has become clogged can be cleaned with a stiff brush. Hot gingerbread and nut breads are delectable with a tart and sweet butter spread. This lemon butter will keep well, in the refrigerator. To make Tart and Sweet Butter; cream Vi pound butter (1 stick) with M> cup of sugar. Add the juice and grated rind of 2 lemons. Beat the mixture until fluffy. Spread on hot bread. For a quick meatless lunch, make the following sandwich. Mix chopped chhives into dairy sur cream. Spread generously on rye bread. Top with thick tomato slice and slice of Swiss cheese. Broil under moderate heat until hot and bubbly. In choosing lamb, the top quality meat is fine, velvety and firm, not soft or watery, and light link in color. The fat is firm and white or creamy white. The bones are porous, dark red and comparatively soft. CHANGE-OF LIFE... does it fill you with terror...frighten you? Read how count/ess the way to overcome Have you reached that time of life when one minute you feel suffocating hot flushes and the next are clammy, cold, nervous, irritable? Are you in an agony of fear? Don't just suffer these miserable symptoms of change- of-lifel Find relief the way Tfce gen//* nwc/icin* wUtt lb* ganllm .«? Ill women have found ehange-of-lifa feat* countless women hare, with gentle Lydia E. Pinkham Tab-, lets. In doctor's tests 3 out of 4 women who took them reported effective relief without exjMS*- uve "shots." Don 't brood. Don't worrr yourself sick. Get Lydia B. Pink ham Tablets tod »y. LYDIA E. PLNKHAJJ By PHIL NICHOLS "Stubborn as a mule." I don't know where or when the paying started. The Bible says something about it. In Psalm 32 we read, "Be not as the horse or as the mule which have no understanding. . ." Maybe the saying comes from there.' , Some people are more stubborn than others. Stuborness can be described as hard headedness, hard to get along with, set in one's way and so on. When one is'in such a mood or has that attitude, it is often impossible to reason with a person. It takes patience to try to reach an understanding. When understanding is reached, stubborness vanishes like a smoke ring. When two people stubbornly hold opposing views, it Is like one person doing the smoking and the other trying to blow the smoke rings. It it Impossible for two solidly stubborn people to reach an understanding because neither one strives with understanding for an understanding. When an Issue is big enough, it is important for at least one of the two stubborn- heads to have a understanding of the other fellow's lack of understanding. PHIL NICHOLS, Young-Nichols Funeral Home Phone OS S-47M 21< W. Jefferson A Meal in Itself! JIM DANDY HAMBURGER DOUBLE DECK BURGER Twice as big Twice as good Special Seed Bun with 2 Patties of Fresh Ground Beef, Pickle, Smooth Melted JfyfsLv-? Cheese, Shredded Lettuce and Mayonnaise. 55 TRY ONE JIM DANDY DRIVE-IN DOWNTOWN TIPTON Fast Service Fast Service Call OS 5-6199 Place Your Order Pck Up In Minutes

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