The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on October 7, 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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Wednesday, October 7, 1964
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Page 3
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Wednesday, Oct. 7,1964 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE PAGE 3 Tri Kappa Hears Report on Recent Workshop A report on the presidents' Buena Vista Club Conducts Meeting Mrs. Arnold Redmon Buena Vista Home Demonstration club met in the coun- S\ IcpuiL uii m»- f * — lauauuu ... MM ....... ... ~-~ workshop conducted at Forest try home of Mrs. Gertrude Et- _ . . .11 ,•_ rr: „r . - .1 £ Inn, Noblesville for officers of Tri Kappa sorority was heard Tuesday everting when . members of the sorority met at the home of Mrs. Walter Moore, 436 Green street. Attending the workshop from the local chapter were Mesdames John Woods, Maurice Smith, Vance York and Arnold Weber. Mrs. Rosalind Bray, Province 1VI officer presided at the workshop. It was announced that Province VI had donated $11,000 to charity and $8,000 had been awarded in scholarships this past year. Final arrangements for bridge-a-rama were completed. Anyone wishing to participate may contact Mrs. J. V. Carter. Also, completed were plans for the candle bazaar set for next Tuesday and Wednesday from 10 a. m. to 8 p. m. in the home of Mrs. Boyd Burkhart, at ^vhich all residents are invited a to attend. Golf will be the feature at--j .traction at the State convention at French Lick on April 10. Anyone wishing to play golf at the convention are to notify Mrs. Woods within the next two weeks. The group voted to purchase a tester for color blindness to be added to .the Vision tester which the sorority recently purchased for the county. The October 19 meeting will be conducted at Hull's Country Kitchen at 6 p.m. Reservations are to be made with Mrs. Robert Nichols by October 16. chison recently with four guests, Mrs. Ruth Padgett, of Cicero; Miss Audra Kassebaum and Mrs. Larry Knapp and daughter, Jennifer, of Arcadia present. Mrs. Will Leonard, president, called the meeting to order by reading the quotation of t h e month. The flag salutes and club creed were given. Devotions were presented by' Mrs. Thomas Cox. It was announced that Achievement day would be held on November 10, at Noblesville. An interesting book review on "Duel With a Witch Doctor" by Jan Hartog and taken from the book, "The Spiral Road" was given by Airs. Ruth Padgett. The. meeting closed with the club prayer. •Mrs. Etchison assisted by Mrs. Azza Long served refreshments to the four guests and members Mesdames Thom- Mrs. Aga Long served re- as Cox, Paul Endicott, Larry Endicott, Fred Buscher, Roy Small, Will Leonard,..John Ehman, George Shock, Omer Thomas and Arnold Redmon. Open House for Mr., Mrs. Teter Planned Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Earl Raymond Teter, of Goldsmith will be guests of their children at open house in their home on Sunday, October 11, from 2 to 5 p. m., in celebration of their silver wedding'anniversary. The children request that gifts be imit- ted. • The couple were married" on October 11 at Huntington. Mrs. Teter was the former Maine Burton, daughter of Mr.. and Mrs. Willard Burton, of Tipton. Teter, an engineer on the Nickel Plate railroad is the son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Teter, of Goldsmith. The Teters are parents of four children all at home, Donna, Mike, Kathy and Bob, all graduates of Jefferson high school. Mrs. Teter has a sister, Mrs. Juanita Maxfield, of Mun- eie and a brother, Robert E. Burton, of Indianapolis. Teter has a sister, Mrs. Richard Harrison, of Tipton and a brother, Guy Teter, of Goldsmith. Friends and relatives of the couple are invited to the open house. Miss Gossard Speaks on Chili At Rosary Meeting Miss Jane Gossard, an exchange student : t o Santiago Chili spoke to members' of the Rosary society when they met Monday evening. Mrs. Raymond O'Malley, president, conducted the meeting. Miss Gossard, a scholarship recipient of the American Field Service presented color - slides describing her experiences a s an exchange student. While in Chili she made her home with the Boris Bravo family during July, and August of this year. Treasurer's report was given by Miss Maxime Comer and secretary, Mrs. Robert Gall read minutes of the previous meeting. Mrs. James Meng gave a complete report on plans for the St. John's bazaar which will be conducted this Sunday with a turkey dinner served from 4:30 till 8 p. m. N.C.C.W. chairman, Mrs. Murl Day reported on the Fall . Deanery meeting which was held at Mount Carmel, Carmel. A Retreat for Ladies of the Muncie Deanery will be conducted on October 23, 24 and 25 at the Fatima Retreat House in Indianapolis. Anyone planning to attend should contact Mrs. Day for reservatins by October 10. The groups of Mrs. Dallas j Ressler and Mrs. Betty Hawkins were in charge of the meeting. The next meeting.will be on November 2 with Mrs. James Baker and her group in charge; Club Calendar • WEDNESDAY Women of Moose — 7:30 p.m., Moose Lodge. Verus Cordis sorority — 7:30 p.m., Mrs. Russell Hoover, 408 North Conde street. Royal Neighbors — 7:30 p.m., Legion home. THURSDAY Embroidery. Circle — 1 p.m., Hulls Country Kitchen. Mix-n-Fix club—1:30 p.m., Mrs. Marion Henderson, route 4. Rural Needlecraft club — 1:30 p.m., Mrs. Bertha Barr, route 3.;-' :• EntreNous club — 2:15 p.m., Mrs. D. E. Leist, 418 North Main street. Dorcas club — 2:30 p.m., Mrs. Lora Bozell, 136 North Conde street' ' . Rebekah lodge —7:30 p.m., lodge hall. H and H club—7:30 p.m., Mrs. Koral Dark, 833 North East street. VFW Ladies Auxiliary — 7:30 p.m., VFW hall. FRIDAY Home Craft club 1 — 1:30 p.m. Mrs. Don Clouser, route 1, Windfall. Priscilla club — 2 p.m.,. Mrs. Ray Nash, route 1. GREAT CLASSIC OF AMERICAN FASHIONS Rev. Forjardo Speaks at Atlanta Methodist Church Mrs. Arnold Redmon Rev. Osias Forjardo, Methodist minister from the Philippine Islands was guest speaker at morning worship at Atlanta Methodist church on Sunday, October 4, when World Wide Communion Sunday was o b served. Several members of Atlanta chapter of Eastern Star, along with the Atlanta worthy matron, Mrs. George Shock attended the service as a. group in observance of "Go To Church Sunday'" a day set aside by the Indiana Worthy Grand matron of Grand Chapter of Indiana Eastern Star. ' ' !• Hamilton County Council of Home. Demonstration Clubs Has Meeting , The County .Council meeting tra style show questionnaires |of Hamilton County Home! are available. Demonstration clubs was held | The election - of county off! . C ~„ *u« -1..K.- fn„ lace n:n, FasHiorieft&s? Sports minded furs for campus wear include calfskins—in black, palomino, and. natural shades. They a'se smartly styled in current campus favorite battle jackets, three-quarter length coats and walking wear jackets.. ; is director of Human Relations in the city of Wichita. They are enroute to New York City on business and also to attend the World's Fair. Design in British jewelry, i s rapidly growing more exciting, reports the Jewellery Information Centre in London. Newest of the breakaway trends is diamond brooch aptly named Telstar. The brooch" has a n angled elongated circle of b* guette diamonds encircling a sapphire and diamond sphere representing the world, with a multi-diamond rayed ' satellite set with a central yellow dia mond. For the rich at pocketbook. Miss Betty Blaylock, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Blaylock has returned home from Robert Long hospital, Indianapolis, following observation and treatment the,past several days. Miss Blaylock is a junior at Windfall high school. WINDFALL Mrs. Ted Barrett Mr. "and Mrs. Floyd Hansen, of; Wichita, Kan. were weekend guests of Rev. and Mrs. Delmar Follis and family. Hansen Mrs. Sasil Bunnell and son, Bobby, have returned home from Florida where they visited her daughter and family, Mr. and Mrs. Donald Mack. Mrs. William Dean and daughter, Kimberly Kay, have returned home it om St Joseph's hospital in Kokomo. Timmy Joe and Wayne Ever ling, of Elwood are spending a few days with Mr. and Mrs. Burley Davis and family, south east of Windfall. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Larson, have returned home from visit ing their son and family, "Mr and Mrs. Frank Larson, of Cedar Rapids, Iowa. How to liven up potato salad Just mix it with Kraft Sandwich Spread! Special perky relishes in a creamy, seaty dressing. Great on bead lettuce, too. And it cornea in a bandy new wide-mouth jari KRAFT Sandwich Spread Mrs. I r en-• Lott returned home Monday from spending the past few days 'with Mr. and Mrs. Hulbert Lott and family and Mr. and Mrs. William Brunner and family, all of Ind-; ianapolis. • PARENTS OF DAUGHTER Mr. and Mrs. Waldo Rash Jr., route 4, are parents of a daughter . born on Saturday at Tipton County hospital.'Named Therese Joan, _ she'. weighed seven pounds and two ounces She has two sisters Cheryl Ann and Rebecca Sue. The mother is the former Bernadette Trag esser, daughter of Mr. and' Mrs: Robert E. Tragesser, route 2. Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Waldo Rash, route 4Y cers for the clubs, for 1965 was iheld at the conclusion of the ing in Noblesville. The club meeting. New officers for the „,! -„11 /.all ,. _ »I„J recently at the new 4-H build- Soft cotton suede is doin& its bit to promote this season's popular leather lpok. Contrasts quilted and smooth suede witU cotton knit for a wearable collection of slacks, easy skirts, jerkins, cardigans, and shirts. The colors; fawn or olive. European women take to nylon and lace bras more than do their American counterparts, according to a market report. The* firm that makes bras also reports that pink and black bras are more popular in South and Central America than they are in the United States. Squirrel, in horizontally worked jackets, petite coats, great coats, some in the new amber shades, are beautiful and bargains besides for the woman who wants a fashionable yet comfortable cold-weather wrap. To substitute sweet milk for buttermilk, measure one tablespoon of lemon juice or .vinegar into a measuring cup; fill.the cup with milk and allow to stand while, assembling "o t h e r ingredients: e p s £i K . <. guaranteed PERFECT canter diamond, or n- placement assured. Lifetime trade-in privilege toward a larger Mepsak* Foster's Jewelry -Tipton, Ind. = The ever reliable shirtwaist dates back to the days of the Gibson Girl'around the turn of the century. At thaf time, it was worn as a long one-piece dress tightly belted at the waistline. Eventually in the 40's, the shirtwaist in the same silhouette, with changes only in detailing and fabrics, became almost a Uniform for millions of women. With a slight change of acces-. sories, the shirtwaist can, anil does, go almost everywhere. It is the comfortable, casy-to-wcar spectator dress seen in the streets, at garden clubs r museums and ladies luncheons— you name it. It enjoys universal popularity. Students wear it Housewives wear it Career girls wear it It's worn by all ages irrespective of income or vocation. And why not? It's the rcost comfortable, unpretentious and versatile dress ever designed. It would seem such an eaSy, -.vcar- able fashion could not ba improved upon. It's not. so, however. Now we have shirtwaists in new easy- care fabrics, like the version by Cos Cob shown here. Interpreted in a pretty print fabric of Eastman Kodel polyester and cotton, it washes easily, dries quickly and requires no more than touchup ironing. Kodel keeps it looking fresher longer, too. Thus, it not only extends the functions of the shir- i waist but the leisure time of the active woman who wears it All of which goes to show that even the classics can be improved upon —at least in fashion! Tipton County Scottish Rite Has Meeting Sunday ..Glae Foster presided at the fall meeting of Tipton County Scottish Rite club which was held at Mangas cafeteria, 'Elwood on Sunday evening. Entertainment was presented by the Kokomonians, a barber shop quartet. • Mr. and Mrs. Bowman Downey and Mr. and Mrs. Edgar N. Rhodes, Valley representatives, gave a brief review of the plans for the coming 100th anniversary of the Scottish Rite of Indianapolis. Carl Scudder, secretary-treasurer, reported 100 persons present. Election of officers included Carl Scudder, president and Philip J. Hobbs, secretary treasurer. The meeting adjourned with the presentation of special prizes by Mrs. Gale Foster and Mrs. Carl Scudder.' Couple at Home in Peru Following Marriage Friday •Mr. and Mrs,. James Davis are at home at 66 E Canel street, Peru following t h e ir marriage on .October 2. Mrs. Davis is the former Mae Fox. . Attending the couple was Mrs. Davis's daughter and her hus-> band, Mr. and Mrs. Lee Hunter. Thirty-two guests attended a reception following the ceremony from Tipton, South Bend, Elkhart, Bunker Hill, Kokomo, San Antonio, Tex., Niles, Mich, and Fort Knox, Ky. WLuUu, comes in a white chantilly lace, shower curtain with a scalloped edge and ruffled valance. Its vinyl liner is in a choice of pastels. The nylon and adetate curtain can be hand-washed, theff rinsed and hung - right back on the shower rod to drip dry. THE G By Frqnldin Folger "Look, dear, a sewing machine auu uesk combination, swivel chair and lamp all for only $349.50! I thought ' we'd economize this year and I'd make our ' Christmas presents." Adults Seek Advice on Job Training at School ! alistic basis. Guidance Interview More than 100 adults a month have individual guidance interviews in classes at Pinellas County evening schools alone. T , . , . . , '. , . | Should you go back to school Look who's going back to the I f t * ith ^ ^ dance !..«• rPrf ohnnl house _ or the • counselor _ regardless 0 f y ou r education and age? little red school house — or the big glass and concrete one. Adults. Especially adults who fidget about being in the right job — and others who are thinking of going to work but fog up mentally when trying to figure to what kind of job. The National Association for Public School Education (NA'P- ( SE) says the shifting patterns' T.I t «.„ v„.i „, of today's work world — result- Elegance for the bathroom * „,t„ m; , t;nn aiu1 the presidents answered roll call, by telling how their club got their name. O. V. Winks, county agent, was a guest. The group was informed of the presenting of 4-H pins^ to qualified members at 'the Farm Bureau dinner. Furnishing pins to the young people in the county, is one of the annual |projects of the home'demonstr­ ation clubs. Mrs. Ralph Welch, county president announced that officer graining will be held for the newly elected club officers on October 19 at the 4-H building in Noblesville. • These' informa- |tive classes are held at close of each year, for the incoming president, secretary, publicity chairman and song leader of each club. Craft Workshop Mrs. C. J. Russell, second vice president, announced instructors for the Craft Workshop to be held October 26. For [Swedish weaving, there will be Mrs. George William" Schmidt and Mrs. Robert Foster, of College Homemakers club. M r s i Phil Wise, of Salhoma club, will conduct classes on candle making. In charge of gift wrapping will be Mrs. Robert Anderson of the Prairie Farme­ rettes. People interested should bring their material for the class or classes they are attending. The hours will b e from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the 4-H building, Noblesville. Coffee will be served for persons wishing to bring' a sack lunch. There will be adequate time to attend more than one class. The next council meeting will be on November 5 at Sheridan Community house. This will be _ luncheon for club presidents and their vice presidents or ex- officios. Club presidents are to make reservations by October 30 with Mrs. Paul Grinstead, route 2, Sheridan. Mrs. Grin stead is also chairman of the Ckicago Tour committee. This group of 82 club women will leave Thursday by bus, for a J two day trip to Chicago. Achiavment Day Mrs. James Vernon, first vice president, a n n o u n c ed Achievemnt day plans on November 10. The name of club members deceased during the year is needed as soon as pos slble for the program book. Ex- coming year are Mesdames Ralph Welch, president; Victor Harboroiigh, first vice president; C. J. Russell, second vice president; Robert Gerrin, secretary, and Herschell Newton, treasurer. These officers will be installed on Achievement - day, November 20 by Mrs. Richard Agness,'\Bunker Hill. Mrs. Agness is the- 1965 • state president of the home demonstration clubs. Cotton velveteen bows add a feminine touch to the handles of new bath brushes, which are made of lucite and come in an assortment of bright colors. Want t o match window shades to your draperies or slipcovers? Any fabric can be converted into' a stiffened ma- dow shade by spraying with a new colorless plastic. This plastic finish is said to be washable and one aerosol can- of spray is sufficient to coat two average-size shades. Q. What is the name of this cut .of meat? A. Beef Flank Steak. Q. Where does it come from? How is it identified? A. It's from the flank section, an 'oval-shaped boneless steak. The muscles run lengthwise, so one usually finds It scored to shorten the muscle fibers. Q. How Is it prepared?^ A. Braising. This is a less tender cut of meat and it may or may not be dredged in seasoned flour, then browned in lard or drippings. The drippings axe poured off after browning, a small amount of liquid is added, the utensil covered tightly and the meat cooked slowly until tender, 1% to 2 hours. Q. Is there -another way of preparing; flank steak? A. Yes, broiling as "London _ Broil." However, when broiled to serve as "London Broil," the flank Is from high quality aged beef, is broiled quickly, only to rare doneness, and is served in thin slices.; erma FUNERAL HOME Omm S -2425 Tiptoi IPTON'S FINEST FUNERAL SERVICE SINCE 19 While ' t b.e newer non-stick cookware finishes are said to resist scratching, some cooks prefer to play it double safe. The latest nylon plastic spatulas and spoons— which can't mar any surface—are designed to protect both glass cookware and non-stick coatings. T h e se rust-proof utensils, .with flower print motifs, can be washed with soap or detergent in the hottest water. They resist temperatures up to 495 degrees. Household Hints There is no chemical differ ence between cane and beet sugar, says the U. S. Depart ment of Agriculture. They may be used interchangeably in cooking. Store processed foods in the coolest place in the house to lengthen their storage life. To save on cleaning expenses give a suit a vigorous shake before putting it on a hanger. This helps to remove wrinkles and readusts the fibers. Leather upholstery, or leath- topped tables should be cleaned only with a saddle soap or • a mild soap. Take care in putting away your summer clothes, especially suits. Avoid misshapen coats next spring by hanging them on wooden or suit hangers. Cotton shirts undergo their biggest change at the time of the first laundering.* ing from automation and the diminishing number of low- skilled jobs — have brought more and more adults to the schools for advice on what jobs to train for. , If you're an adult who goes to the .local high school Cor help out of'the square peg in round hole problem, here' is some information you would r e c e ive, says NAPSE. Counselor Will Tell The counselor, after talking to you, would tell you: —The level of general education you would need for a more suitable job. -The length of time required for specialized training; v where you could get it and what it would cost. .'..--.'•' —Level of intelligence of average •; person in that line of work. -Activities most .characteristic of the job; average annual earnings you could expect; how secure the occupation is; the opportunities for advancement; proportion of job openings to supply of qualified, applicants in your area: High school dropouts are prime. guidance targets i n many cities making efforts to lure the unhappy, workers into some kind of educational program promising work of a more satisfying nature. In San Diego, Calif., for example, men and women who want to finish high school through adult classes are tested before school starts, or during the first weeV' Aim of Examination The aim of such' examination is to.make certain that they are placed in classes most suitable to their abilities and educational level. Students who do not read well nor test high enough in mathematics are placed in basic reading and arithmetic classes. In Amherst, N. Y., emergency counseling was provided by the Central Adult School when many local residents had' to decide whether to move with their company to another state or seek other employment in the Amherst area. In Pinellas County, Fla., educators are sold on the counseling programs geared to help adults find courses best suited to their needs. The program for the latter-day scholars was launched three years ago. Educators said counseling helped unsure adults get a clear picture of their talents, facilitating the planning of I work-oriented courses on a re- The' answer, reports the National Education A s s o c i a- tion (NEA), is yes, if— i — You have sometimes thought of attending adult classes, but lack confidence in your ability to learn. -You would like to finish elementary or high school, but don't know how to go about it, or how long it would take. —You would like to change your job, but don't know what kind of work would be best for you. —You feel inadequate to cope with the problem facing you as a parent. —You want to prepare for college and need information. —You are not going back to daytime school but wonder how you could finish your education and hold down a job, too. Family Night Observed by Atlanta Methodist Church Mrs. Arnold Redmon • Family night was observed at Atlanta Methodist church recently; Rev. Bradish voiced thanks before the supper. The program . consisted of a short devotional by Rev. B.rad- ish. A solo was sung by Miss Sally Goss, accompanied b y Miss Jean • Ann Jennings. A film, "The Third Challenge" was presented by Rev. Gerald Hoppe of Peru Methodist ! church. ' . Next family night will be held on Sunday evening, October 25. CONFINED TO HOSPITAL Ed Thompson, of near Tetersburg is a patient in Tipton County ' hospital with - a broken' hip which he sustained in a fall. 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, Kokom6, Ind. Phone GL 7-2812. St. John's Bazzar and Turkey Dinner, Sunday, October 11th. Dinner 4:30 to 3:00 p.m. Children 50c — Wlults $1,00. Public invited. C-6 Tipton County . Library open Monday-Wednesday- Friday till 8:00 p.m. C-tf WAKH FOR IT BIG 10-DAY AMERICA'S GREATEST V- DRUG STORE EVENT Ofl'^NNVI Nctionally Advertised Network Radio & Television • Sunday Newspapers CARNEY'S DRUG STORE

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