The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on October 3, 1964 · 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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Saturday, October 3, 1964
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Saturday, October 3,1964 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE PAGE 3 Zesty Salad Molds Taste Better <•' Better than ever before are molded salads prepared with the new salad gelatin available in celery or mixed vegetable flavor. To create a wide variety of tempting salads, combine this versatile gelatin with raw or cooked vegetables, cottage cheese, meat, or sea food. Collage Cheese and Green Pepper Salad 2 packages .(3 oz. each) — •celery flavor salad gelatin '1 teaspoon salt 2 cups boiling water V/ 2 cups cold water « ;-2 tablespoons vinegar 2 cups (1 pt.) cottage cheese Vi cup diced green pepper J /2 cup diced celery V/z teaspoons grated onion Dash of pepper Dash of Tabasco sauce Dissolve gelatin and salt in boiling water. Add cold water and vinegar. Pour V/z cups into 2-quart ring or individual molds. Chill until set, but not firm. Meanwhile, stir remaining ingredients into remaining gelatin. Chill until slightly thickened. Spoon over almost-firm gelatin. • ChiH until firm. Unmold on salad greens. If desired, place carrot sticks in center of salad and serve with mayonnaise. Makes about 2 quarts or 8 to 10 main-dish salad servings. Methodist Ministers Plan Service for Sunday at Speedway Shopping Center By HORTENSE MYERS United Press International INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) — Churches, which long have tried to close shopping" centers on Sunday, may be approaching Sabbath Day violation from a new angle, if a service planned by a group of Methodist ministers is a barometer. . Ministers in the area of the Speedway Shopping Center, West of Indianapolis, plan a service- Sunday afternoon 'at 'the' shopping center. « Several Indiana church -leaders said that to their knowledge this was the first time one:. of the major religious denominations has held a service in an Indiana shopping 'center. .' Unlike religious services in established church structures, thisv service will open with a .folk singer strumming a guitar and, crooning secular songs. Thus, Tim Noble, a Butler University music student, apparently has the role taken by a Salvation Army band in attracting, crowds to a street service. Indonesian Pastor Helps To of the ministers who will . take, part in the service previously, participated in a shopping center service in El Paso, Tex., ths summer. One is the Rev. Henry So, an Indonesian, and a staff member at the Methodist Board of Evangelism, Nashville, Terjn. The other is the Rev. William L. Tresslar,, pastor of the Shiloh Methodist Church, west of Speedway. The Rev. Charles Johnson, pastor of the Speedway Methodist Church, also is a participant in" the service. The Methodist district superintendent, the Rev. (Forest W. Howe, Lebanon, also will assist. So, a former Buddhist who became a Christian; currently is conducting religious services at Barnes Methodist Church here but plans to return to Indonesia Jan. 1. Officials Welcome Idea Tresslar recalled that at the services in the El Paso shopping centers, many of the hurrying Sunday s'hdpp«rs stopped to .see where the music was comnig from and t h en joined in the non-denominational service. He said that officials of the Speedway Shopping Center had welcomed the idea when it was outlined to them and set aside space for it. Tresslar said he felt the sery^ ice represented another step in a growing effort by many churches to "go where the people are." "For too long churches have taken the attitude tiat if they opened their doors, that was enough. The demand of Christianity is to go and seek out people where they are," he commented. WINDFALL . Mrs. Ted Barrett .Relatives in Windfall have received word of the death" of Mrs. Forest Berrar, of San Jose, Calif, who died Monday at her home. Mrs. Berrar is a former Tipton county resident and was the daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Ben Clouser. She is survived by three children all living in California: three brothers, Leo Clouser, of Windfall; Walter Clouser, of Elwood and Clarence Clouser, of Hayward, Calif. Burial was Thursday in San Jose, Calif. Joseph Thompson, of Hagerstown was the Wednesday guest of his .mother, Mrs. Birdie Thompson. Thompson, manager of the Over Seas Service Department of the Perfect Circle is leaving on Sunday for several weeks in South America, on business. Timmy Joe and Wayne Everling, of Elwood have returned home after visiting Mr. and Mrs. Burley Davis and family, southeast of Windfall. Shelby Johnson, of Beaver Dam, Ky. was the Thursday evening guest of Mr. and Mrs. Ted Barrett. Keep Tipton at the Top! Give to the Tipton Community Fund! ' C-l Buy U.S. Bonds Dr. T. H. Clarke, Podiatrist Wishes to announce the closing of his office in the the Citizens Bank Building in Tipton. His new location will be at 320 East Taylor, Corner of Taylor and Apperson Way North, Kokomo, Ind. Phone GL 7-2812. ibrary. f ofe5 n By Waneta I. Collins The crisis in race relations in recent montlss has brought in requests to the Tipton County Library for books on civil rights and the Negro problem. Passage of the civil rights bill and renewed racial conflict has created increased demand for background reading. A widely, read book at the moment is "Why We Can't Wait", by Martin Luther King, who is a symbol around the world for moderation in the Negro's struggle for equality. He spells out the reason for Negro demonstrations, the why of freedom now, and the frustrations of the Negro people that breeds impatience. , Numerous other recent books discuss the reasons for increased racial conflict and tension in recent years. Some of the titles include "Fire-bell in the Night", a little book by Oscar Handlin, and "The Negro Revolt" by Louis Lomax. C. Eric Lincoln's The Black Muslims in America" provides background on the most militant of all Negro groups. Frequently requested over the past two years has been' John Griffin's "Black Like Me", in which the-novelist-author tells how he chemically darkened his skin and suffered the humiliations hardships, and actual perils of being a Negro in the South. Another recent book, Harry Golden's "Mr. Kennedy and the Negroes" states that the late President used the power and prestige of his office in the, area of civil rights in such a way that he deserves to be called "The Civil Rights President". Another good book which discussed the race question in the U. S. is "Freedom Ride" by James Peck. All of these may be borrowed from \ the Tipton, Library. -'f ••. f««rtini*5| | - ' Story HoW j Do not deprive-your little boy or girl of the: privilege of attending the story hour each Saturday- morning at the Li-, brary in Tipton. Linda Evans; one of the young employees, is doing a very good job selecting stories and poems that are of interest to the children. She has also .'accepted the offer of assistance from some • of her friends in helping to entertain the children, so there is variety I in the hour's wholesome pleas-J ure for your child. | Andrew Carnegie once said \ ome cjCicjrlitincj. oCeddon (jiuen Project cjCeaderd Miss Carole Ann Fritschk'a and Cpl. Ronald Purvis repeated wedding'vows on September 12 ,at St. Lukes church, Detroit, Mich. They are making their home at 1389V4 Hanford, Detroit, Mich. • The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Fritschka, Detroit, Mich., and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Purvis, Tipton are parents of the bridegroom. TUESDAY MEETING The Tuesday club will meet at the home of Mrs. Ethel Bozell, 428 North West street on Tuesday at 2 p.m. CLUB TO MEET Members of Security club will meet Wednesday at 2:30 p.m. in the home of Mrs. Ezra Ebert, 102 Ash street. COUNCIL TO MEET The Windfall Women's Council of the Christian ckurch will meet Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. at the church. Mrs. Jackie Miller and Mrs.. Joe Horner will present theme "The Road to Gethsemane." 'Hostesses will be Mesdames Harold .Johnson, chairman; Fred Johnson, Jack Justice, David Castor and Miss Bonnie Victory. the greatest reservoir of knowledge open to-the public is the public library. Between its walls are stored the greatest • wealth' man has ever given his fellow men. On its shelves are filed the ideas of men, their achievements, their" mistakes;-and their hopes for the future. Why not visit your Tipton or Windfall Library today- and join the thousands of others who are enjoying the privilege of borrowing; books. • Books can banish, boredom, keep you informed! give you ideas, and make lots of problems easier to solve. There are books on how to do things and how to make things.' Books . widen horizons, stimulate thought and awaken new ambitions and ideals. Take time today to apply for a library card. The library has something for everyone and it is free. iiven I "Many home accidents are tie result of poor or slow seeing," stated Miss Ruth Hutcheson, home management specialist from Purdue at the project lesson for home demonstration clubs on "Home Lighting" given at the 4-H building on September 29 and 30.' Identical lessons were presented on these two days, because this type lesson could be given better to smaller .groups of project leaders. Mrs. A. C. Cataline of the [Ways and Means club called the jmeeting'to order with roll call. Miss Ruth Wimer, Tipton County home demonstrate agent, pre,i sented Miss Hutcheson, who stu- J died with General Electric this past summer and gave many ,new ideas on lighting and improved furniture arrangements jas a result of attractive and useful lighting. -Demonstrates Bulbs Miss Hutcheson demonstrated various types of bulbs and their uses also different types of portable lighting such as study and sewing lights, piano lights, bridge and table lamps. "A lamps first purpose is to be functional," Miss Hutcheson stated, "and it should be a nice looking lamp while it is serving its specific purpose," she continued. "At the same time the lamp should be quiet enough to stay in the background; for instance a red shade calls attention to itself and the quality of light it puts out is poor," she stated. Check your family's activities and provide easy seeing ' for each one, Miss Hutcheson advised. Areas needing special attention are stove, sinks, counter tops, dining area in the kitchen, sewing and grooming centers, bathrooms and study tables. "Since there are approximately 75 tasks around the home, we should be sure that we have enough light so these tasks may be performed as efficiently and quickly as possible," Miss Hutcheson stated. . . "Seeing is something you do all by yourself, so be sure that you .have adequate light since defective vision is something acquired and not inherited," Miss Hutcheson pointed out "Many people feel that as long as they have 'A Light' that is satisfactory and strain their eyes be- I cause of insufficient light. It costs only 3 cents to kjurn a 100 watt bulb for 10 hours so the cost of enough light !3s ^ not as. expensive as you think, she said. Miss Hutcheson demonstrated the design characteristics of many types of portable lights and explained in detail the various parts of a lamp. Luncheon was served on both days by the Hands Across the Sea club. Model RVE 21 63-Lb. Freezer has Swing-Open Door for easy access. 4 ! Frozen Storage'Tray holds an additional 14 lbs. of frozen foods. Full-Width Porcelain Enamel Crisper holds % bushel of vegetables.' 1 Butter Compartment holds a full pound of butter. Plus 2-Position Shelf, Interior Light, Handy Egg Shelves, Door Shelf Storage, (g) Built-in Quality. 3 DAY SPECIAL! REG. $267.49 Now $ 179 95 COME IN AND SEE US 0 ERVC0 INC. E. Side Square Tipton OS 5-4064 Afternoon Sessions The afternoon sessions were spent in workshop fashion, with project leaders working in groups of two and experimenting with various types of portable lamps, various sizes of shades and bulbs. "In general most people use too low watt bulbs to perform their tasks efficiently, fatigue often is an indication of insufficient light for the job," Miss Hutc!ie.Jon advised. Project leaders' set up many lamp situations and measured the amount of light output with meters, which clearly pointed out just how inadequate many lighting situations really are. Project leaders attending the lesson on Tuesday were Mes : dames James Nelson, Ferrill Wittkamper, Jerry Pritchard, Orville Whitehead, Victor Fuller, Harold Ericson Larry Nance, A. L. Cataline, Jack Smith, Ernest Butcher, Lester Carlen, Walter Holsten, Carl Hanshew, William Peters, Don Lowry, Roy Watson, Goldie . Samuels, Glen Brown., iFord Roler and Miss Minnie Gasbo. Leaders attending on Wednesday were Mesdames James Hamilton, Kenneth Reeder, J rank Kirkpatrick, Olen Cuningham, Hazel West, Marvin Dickover, Florence Speckbaugh,' Elmer Weismiller, Foy Rayl, Boyd Lambert, Dale • Redmon, Henry Sunsdahl, Walter Burkhardt, Richard Smith, George Fischvogt, Vernon Kleyla, William Kendall, Howard Burns, Warren Mullikin, Arza Jones, Jackie Miller, Lowell Trimble, Alton Terwilliger, David Hinds, Dennis Bryant, Tom Crouch, James Lynch, Charles Bergman, Harry Hinkle and Don Orr. Club Calendar MONDAY Know How club — 7:30 p.m., Mrs. George Leininger, route 1. Helpers club — 1:30 p.m., Mrs. Ray Nash, route 1. TUESDAY Prairio Home Demonstration club—1:30 p.m., Mrs. Robert Chase, route 6, Kokomo. Ways and Means club — 7:30 p.m., Mrs. Dean Hogwood, 416 North West street. Double Dozen club — 7:30 p. m., • Mrs. Carlos Bockover-, 1013"North Main street. Tri Kappa sorority — 8 p.m., Mrs. Walter Moore, 436 Green street Phi Beta Psi sorority — 7:30 p.m., Mrs. David McGaw, 404 Green street. Phi Beta Psi sorority associataes —7:30 p.m., Mrs. Robert Higgins, route 1. -Grand Zoogie Cookies Big as Saucers •Big saucer-like cookies with a crazy choc-ok-alet swirl were in- ; vented for- happy wide eyed children by the Grand Zoogle. The - : Grand Zoogle, as most any child can tell you is the most important • person on the tiny imaginary planet of Oogle. The Grand Zoogle's' biggest job on Oogle is to make sure that everybody is happy. That's why he invented the Grand Zoogle Cookies. 7 cups sifted flour 1 tablespoon salt 1 tablespoon ginger 1 teaspoon clove 1 teaspoon nutmeg Grand Zoogle Cookies 2 cups dark corn syrup 2 teaspoons baking soda 3/4 cup water 1/4 cup orange juice • 1 cup margarine 1/2 teaspoon allspice 2 cups sugar Bosco milk amplifier Sift flour, salt, ginger, .clove, nutmeg and allspice together; set aside. Combine corn syrup and baking soda in large, bowl. Combine water and orange juice; Cream margarine with sugar. Add sifted dry ingredients alternately with syrup mixture and water-orange juice mixture/mixing in half of each at a time r - seating well after each addition. Chill dough until firm, at 1' i' hours. Roll dough 1/3 at a time to 1/4 inch thickness on floureu ^oard or pastry cloth. Cut with 4-inch round cutter. Place 1 or 2 on greased cookie sheet. Drizzle Bosco oh each cookie with spoon, to form swirl. Bake in 375 degrees F. (moderate) oven 12 to 15 minutes. Let stand on sheet a few minutes before removing. Repeat with remaining dough. Makes 2-1/2 dozen Grand Zoogle Cookies. ' .. i CHANGE-OF-LIFE... does it fill you with tenor...frighten you? Read how countless women have found ^ fj< . the way to overcome chafige-of-/ifo fears Have 70U 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 Thm genlh mwiicin* with ibe o*nJia 1 countless women hare, with gentle Lydia E. Pinkham Tablets. In doctor's testa 3 bat of 4 women who took them reported effective relief without expes- live "shots." Don't brood. Don't worrT yourself sick. Get Lydia JL Pinkham Tablets todry. OM LYDIA E. PINKHAW FUNERAL HOME OSbora* 5-2425 Tipton iabalooc* S«rviu IPTON'S FINEST FUNERAL SERVICE SINCE 1 CI PEOPLE ARE OUR BUSINESS MORE THAN MONEY... Peter is lucky... he got the saving habit early DIVIDENDS Peter first got acquainted with us when Dad brought him in v to make regular deposits in his own Savings Account. He's learning what the savings habit means . . education and opportunity for him. Later, he'll learn that Its ciways a good habit to count on us for his savings habit, just as his parents do. How about you? Tipton Building & Loan Assii TIPTON, INDIANA

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