The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on November 10, 1964 · Page 3
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 3

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 10, 1964
Page 3
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f tiesday, Nov. lfl( 1964 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE PAGE 3 News ind ^eiv^^ctf the feminine lAJorid By JANICE McCORD PhoriV OS 5-3115 Between 7:30 AM. - 4 PM. ' - *• Church Group Enjoys Luncheon On Wednesday The. November meeting of Women's Association of Presbyterian church was held Wed-' nesday at. the "church under the leadership "of! the president, Mrs. .Robert Heron. Luncheon was served in the church dining' -room by hostesses, Mesdames .Nina Young, C. B .Stemen," Marie Tatman, Nellie Young, Grace Chenoweth, Mae Bronson' and John Garrigus. Devotions were given b y Mrs!- Ray Nash and prayer.for the.' missionaires in India and California-, was offered by Mrs. John'McNeal. The corresponding secretary reported- that a card had been sent to' Rev. O. K. Malone on the anniversary of his 50 years in the ministry and that a card had heen sent to Mrs. Sara Mettlin on her 101st birthday. Mrs. Edward Whisler, f i n - arice' committee chairman, announced plans for making miricemenat at the church on November 18 and 19. Mincemeat will be ready for delivery on Saturday, November 21. The program for the afternoon was given by Mesdames Edith Cassidy, Tom Biddle and Ray Nash'. Slides were shown of projects made possible by the association's Thank Offering.' The' general purpose of these projects is aimed at helping youth in the United States. The meeting closed with the benediction of the association repeated in unison. Cheerful Companion COURTEfcV KLEENEX TISSUES Srrfall diftshelp break the monotony arid,ease the.fear of a hospital visit for; youngsters. Between temperature taking times a book to color or a .Sraall this cheerful Lucky Lion tissues dispenser not only make lhe» hoars go faster, but are useful too. Welcome surprises during visiting hours are personal gifts like a ball oon from brother, an original finger. painting from sister, or a bouquet of favorite flowers. COMMUNITY COUNCIL The organizational meeting of the Tipton County Community Council will be held tonight at 7:45 p. m. in the social room- of .Farmers Loan and Trust company. The council is being formed to make plans and develop ideas for improving and bettering the Upon area community. All interested persons are invited to attend. WOMEN OF MOOSE Women of Moose 616 will meet on Wednesday at 7:30 p. m., for their regular meeting preceded by a executive meeting at 7 p. m. ^_ . Smorgasbord at the Hobbs Methodist Church. Wednesday, November 11. 5 'till 8 p.m. $1.50 for adults, 60c for children. C-32 Tip Toppers Club Sponsors Dance A dance was sponsored by Tip Toppers club on Saturday at the Farm Bureau, hall with Jim Kendall, vice president in charge. Caller for the evening was Ted Valle while guest caller was Dick Lynn, Indianapolis. Free* meal tickets . were awarded to Tom Crowder, Kokomo and Bob Sunday, Peru. Guests were present from Peru, Kokomo,^ Alexandria, Frankfort, LaForitaine, Marion, Greentown, Amboy Anderson Atlanta and Indianapolis. Sunday evening, several couples from Tipton attended' a dance at (Frankfort winning back, theTip Toppers banner that Frankfort had won from them. Attending, the dance at Frankfort were Messers and Mesdames Jay Long, John Miller, Keith Porter, Jim Kendall and Gary Holliday. The next Tip Toppers dance will be on November 21 at the 4-H and Community building, with Dick Stephen doing the calling. Mr., Mrs: Hastings Host Wiener Roast and Hayride Mrs. Eugene Kirby •Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Hastings entertained with a wiener roast and hayride on Saturday night for members of the BYF of Hills Baptist church. Present to enjoy the evening were Rev. Frank Smith, Eugene Bonecutter, Marcia and Darlene Thomas, Effie Biddle, Mary Bonecutter, Ida Scholly; Shirley Daulton, Peggy Clark, Carol Hastings, Kathy Amos, Steve Ridemour, Ralph Walker, Lloyd Bonecutter, Gale Hastings, Max Bradley, Dane, Jay and Rex Hastings and Mark and Sain Scolly. EKI'N Mrs..'Eugene Kirby Sunday guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Vern Partlow were Mr. and Mrs. Charles Partlow, of - Lafayette; Mrs. Lester Savage and son, Stephen and Misses . Janet and Judy Dell, of Sheridan.' Sunday evening guests of Mr. and Mrs. Donel Law and sons were Mr. and Mrs. Gloie Southard, of near Boxley. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Alexander, of near Little New York, visited recently with Mrs; Delia Pearson. NEEDLECRAFT CLUB Needlecraft .club will m e e t with 'Mrs. Lela Barr, 416 "South Main street on Thursday at 1:30 p.m. Mrs. Hazel Scheerer is assisting hostess. Members are asked to' bring their gifts for Riley hospital to the meeting. RETURNS HOME Josephine Harlan'has returned to her home in Pontiac, Mich, after a two weeks visit with her mother, Mrs. Lela Barr and her brothers. SAFE IN WEST GOETTTNGEN, Germany (UPI)—Three young East Germans escaped during the weekend across the mine - infested East-West German border near Northeim, customs officials reported Monday. The officials said the escapees, the oldest of whom gave his" age as 27, apparently escaped without attracting' the attention of East German border guards. By PHIL NICHOLS '•"Atk not what your country can do for youj, but ask what you can do for your country." These words are already linked in history to our assassinated President Kennedy. Lets paraphrase his tjiought. Lets take out the word ''country", and replace it with the. word'."people" . . "What can I do for people instead of people doing something for me?" This question does not reflect unfavorably on what all of us know is a fact. By and large, we a rp a generous people. Whenever catastrophe strikes, when floods, famine or destruction'occur, we unhesitatingly step'forward and glye substantial help. However, this sort of help is given mostly when publicized disaster occurs. If more of .us took a close look at; the unpublicized tragedy in most of the world, it would give ui '*a iott. . .Many people believe in the legend that .God helps, him who helps himself. This Is true — in cases. In other cases it is not true. What person can honestly say, for example, that 88 per cant of our people own TV sets just because God helped us to help ourselves? There are ether reasons. In later columns, I intend re explore them with you. PHIL NICHOLS, Young-Nichols Funeral Home Phone OS 5-4710 lit W. Jaffcraw Mrs. Retherford Special Guest of Sigma Delta Pi Mrs. Phyllis . Retherford of Richmond and Grand Consultant of Sigma Delta Pi sorority, was a special guest of Theta chapter . on Monday evening. The November dinner meeting was held in the Grecian room of the Mangus cafeteria, Elwood.. The table appointments were in " the Veteran's day theme. Mrs. Harriet Naden, president, conducted a business meeting and with. her officers gave the ritualistic services for the following new . members, Mesdames Alan Durham, Thomas Starr, Harold Planck and Miss Blanche Burgeb. • During the social Tiour Mrs. Mary Adona Swaim led the group in singing songs popular during the war period. Mrs. Betty Camren accompanied the group. Sigma was played and prizes were awarded. The door prize was won by Mrs. Neva Mount. Hostesses -for the evening were Mesdames Mary Adona Swaim, Mary Hennegan, Mary Wershing, blisses Helen Benedict, Adah Evans and Blanche Diegel. The next regular meeting will be held on December 14, when members will be entertained at a Christmas party in the home of Mrs. Bill Garman. Little New York •Mrs. Eugene Kirby Miss Millie Hartwick, of Anderson, spent Sunday and Monday with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. W .A. Stafford. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Small and children, Jim, Tommy, Glen, Vickie and Stanley, of Kokomo were recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. Otis Small. Mrs. Lloyd 'Beaver sang with the Kokomo County chorus at Achievement day ; in Kokomo recently. . n • Mr. and Mrs. Howard Boyer spent a day recently in Brown county. Mr. and Mrs. IRoy Boyer were Sunday afternoon guests of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Blaine, Sheridan. - Other guests were Mr', and Mrs. Ralph Thompson, of near 'Frankfort and .Ervin Krewson,' of Sheridan. Mr. and Mrs. Art Stafford and daughters, Marcia and Debbie, of Oakford, were Friday evening - dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Stafford.' •Mrs.- Mamie Hammond, of Alexandria, Ohio, visited Thursday afternoon with Mrs. Jennie Wood and Mrs. Lottie Billingsley. Valeria Smith and Jay Coopman, of Lafayette, spent a few days with their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Truman Smith. . Mr. and Mrs. Donald.Alexan­ der visited recently the former's mother, Mrs. Harry Harness, in Middlefork. Scott Friend has been staying with his grandparents, Mr.. and Mrs. Ford Bess, in Ekin, while his brother, Shawn, is in Tipton hospital. , Mr. and Mrs. Carl Longfellow visited 'recently Lottie Young in Tipton? Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Hastings and family spent a day-, at Brown county state park.\ 1 Mr. and Mrs. W. lA. Stafford entertained for dinner recently Mr. and Mrs. Richard Smith and children, Mike, Carolyn a n d Jim? of Anderson; Mr. and Mrs. '• Robert Stafford and son,'Tim. -.. -. —• . FOG .'OVER LONDON \ , LONDON (UPI) -f- Dozens of international flights bypassed London 'Monday when thick Mqrieta Teuscher Guest of Honor At Bridal Shower • Miss Marieta Teuscher was guest' of honor at a miscellan ecus bridal shower on Sunday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Dale Hensley, 312 West Jack son street Mrs. Ronald Stamford and Mrs. Carl J. Benning, Jr. were assisting hostesses. Decorations and refreshments were carried out in pink and white. Pink ; umbrellas were used as favors. Games were played and several persons won prizes. Attending the shower were Mrs. Louis Teuscher, mother of the bride-elect; Mesdames Wal ter Weismiller, James Weismiller, Phil Yontz, Orville Schulenburg, Walter Duncan, D e n a Fecher, Wayne Schulenburg, Arthur Noble, Dan Noble, Carlos Bockover, Blanche Weismiller, Miss, Alice Weismiller and Miss Francis Bockover. • Sending gifts but unable to attend were Mrs. Carl Benning, Sr. and Miss Rosemary Beck Miss Teuscher will become the bride of Albert Odle on November 21 at 3 p.m. at Emanuel Lutheran church. eu) A recharge indicator is the latest extra on cordless electric shavers for men. The indicator alerts the user when" it becomes necessary to. recharge the unit, which also features an adjustable stainless steel shaving head and shatterproof nylon case. Young America Bakes— French Bread Long crusty loaves of French bread-and cream of potato soup are ideal luncheon partner*. Complete the menu with a green salad and platter of cold meats. . [ ' The French Call It "Everyday Bre^d" The French call their long, slender loaves of crusty bread "pain ordinaire" or "everyday bread." They serve it at almost every meal, including breakfast, and : frequently for dessert with fruit and cheese. Since fuel is - scarce in rural France, and kitchen ovens inadequate, bread baking is a community, affair. Of necessity, bread is still baked in old-fashioned outside ovens lined with bricks which are heated by wood fires underneath. The business of readying the ovens is such hard work that the wives of the community take turns each.week baking enough bread for all. •' | • In the outlying French provinces, where farming is the chief occupation, - a typical ;i breakfast consists of hunks of French bread with, hot leek and potato soup. The men in the family rise at dawn to milk the cows and attend to chores, then return home after the sun is up.demanding just such a hot and hearty breakfast. | While this menu might not be our idea of breakfast, lit is not such a far cry from the combina­ tion of hot cereal and toast which we enjoy. French bread and soup are also ideal partners for lunches —perhaps with a green salad or platter of cold meats added. FRENCH BREAD (Makes. 2 loaves) 2Y2 cups warm water (105M15 °F.) 2 packages or cakes Fleischmann's Yeast, active dry or compressed 1 tablespoon salt 1 tablespoon Fleischmann's Margarine 7 cups unsifted flour Cornmeal 1 egg white 1 tablespoon cold water Measure warm water into large warm bowl. Sprinkle Or crumble in Fleischmann's Yeast; stir until dissolved. Add isalt and Fleischmann's Margarine. Add flour and stir until flour is well blended (dough will be sticky).. Place dough in greased bowl. Cover; let rise in warm place, free from draft, until doubled in bulk, about 1 hour. . Turn dough onto lightly floured board. Divide into 2 equal portions. Roll each into an oblong IS x 10 inches. Beginning at wide side, roll each up tightly towards you; seal edges by pinching together. Taper ends by rolling gently back and forth. Place loaves on greased baking sheets sprinkled with cornmeal. Cover; let rise in warm place, free from draft, until doubled in bulk, about 1 hour. With razor make 4 diagonal cuts on top of each loaf. Bake in hot oven (450°F.) for 25 minutes. Remove from oven and brush with egg white mixed witb'cqld water. Return to oven, bake. 5 minutes longer. 'A drawstring closure plus^two elastic grip fasteners are responsible for the smooth fit and wrinkle-free ironing' surface of the latest ironing board cover pad features a double layer of of burnproof asbestos and the pad feeatures a double layer of foam to cushion ironing. Polyethylene plastic glasses can be boiled in hot soap or detergent suds as a valuable asset to the sick_ room — or for general use when there is infectious illness in. the family. The tumblers are made with a milk-white finish i n various sizes. s. A' new high, fashion coffee mug made with a built-in handle and pedestal base comes in a two-tone plastic that is break- resistant and dishwasher-safe. A new clothes pin bag with a stay-open top saves fumbling for pins when hanging out the wash. This heavy vinyl plastic bag, with deep bellows sides, has a magnetic feature in its hanger hook to hold the flap in use. Then it closes to keep pins dry and clean. No need to grope for the dust pan if it-is one designed to fit on the broom handle for storage. This new plastic broom- 1 mate has a ridged surface to catch and hold the dust. i A homemaker who wants instant slipcovers should consider foam-back • furniture - throws trimmed with matching fringe. There are four sizes to accommodate chairs, sectionals and sofas. These decorative throws are also easy to keep clean, since they can be both machine- washed and machine-dried. Now even wastebaskets come with tailor-made slipovers which can be changed to suit new room decor and laundered repeatedly. These burlap Homecoming Held Sunday j At Hills Baptist Church Mrs Evgene Kirby The annual homecoming was held Sunday at Hills. Baptist church. flTor morning worship, Rev. Frank Smith used as his message, "Soldiers of the Cross." A covered dish dinner was served at the noon hour. Guest speaker for the afternoon was Rev. Phillip Robinson, minister of (First Baptist church, Orestes and formerly of the Hills ^community. In eluded in the entertainment was songs by a choir of 15 from Orestes church.. Several people from a distance attended including Rev and Mrs. Robert Mitchell and daughter, of Gas City. Club Calendar , Mrs. p.m., Mrs. Third-Annual Reunion of King Family Held Sunday . Mrs. Eugene Kirby The third annual reunion "of the Perley King family was held Sunday at Sheridan Com munity center. Preceding the pitch-in dinner at the n o to n hour, grace was offered by Everett Johnson. (Present to enjoy the day were Larry Barnett, Messers and Mesdames Everett Johnson, Donald Johnson and family, Thomas , Stowers and daughter, Robert Stowers and daughters, Edwin Waitt, Elbert New, Max Crum and family, Glen Wallace, John Guffy, Sr., John Guffy Jr., Herbert Stowers and Elizie Stowers. vinyl covers are held snugly over - a plastic basket by a re movable rim at the base. Little New York Funeral services for Brett Lee Barrick were held recently at Sheridan Christian church with Rev. William Knight, Jr. officiating. Burial was in Crown View cemetery. Brett, who was age four, was the son of Robert and m Joan VanBriggle Bar- jrick of 'Sheridan and formerly or,of near Little New York. He Add decorator interest to windows with screen-printed, vinyl coated fabric window shades. These come in a selection of sizes and in seven patterns, ranging from formal to .tailored, on a white or neutral background. SHARPSVILLE Mike Clifton, of Greenfield was a Sunday evening guest of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Leap. early morning fog blanketed the city. The fog, cut visibility to less than a half-mile. Tiptoa County Library open Monday-Wednesday Friday till 8:00 pVm: ... Ctf WORRIED? NERVOUS Over Change-of-Life? fame yeer wilod.Ott *e/eeaieWM wftfc eaeeJW freaMa's 1 ' Dont dread those jean of mis- tionanr eauaed female (llstreaa, ejx .ef.euddea hot iluihsa, fa &>ctort'tett» woman after woman found: that Pinth*m's waves of weakness, irritability. ,. • If yon are going through the ehange, dont despair. Do as - eountless thousands of women do —take a special woman's mdi- «me-Lydla IVPinkham Vegetable Compound—develoved by a woman - apeelally t» help women by reUerina; aoeh fiuo- Tee Compound MTO dramatic belt without ooatir shots. Irritab* 4ty is soothed, hot flashes aob- aided. So don't fit. and brood and feel unable u help your* •elf. earn feel better. CM Lydia 1. PtoUuua VantakW Ooatfo«ad today. 1 ease LYDIA 1» FfNKHAM had been ill for one year. Other survivors with his parents are a twin sister, Brenda (Dee, three brothers, Rickie Dean, Toni Allan and Mark Edward; grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Guy Barrick, Sheridan, and great grandparents, Mrs. Velma Straley, Kempton and Mrs. Fred Beard, Sheridan. VFW AUXILIARY Members of the VFW Auxiliary will meet on Thursday at 7:30 p. m., at the VFW hall. AMELOT A CLASSIC ACHUYUIENT IQ.95 ^eweier TUESDAY ; Tri Chi sorority—7:30 p.m. Morris Dolan, route 2. Rosary Chapter — 7:30 Masonic hall. Psi Iota Xi "— 8 p.m., James Meng, routed 4. Double Dozen club — postponed until November 17. WEDNESDAY Circle V — 12:30 p.m., Miss Oma Simmonds, route 2. Foster class — 2 p.m., Mrs. Ray Nash, route -1. Mabel Michel circle — 2 p.m., Kemp Methodist church. American Legion Auxiliary — 6:30 p.m., pitch-in! dinner. - , Women of Moose — j- 7 p.m., executive-regular 7:30 p.m. THURSDAY Present Day club — 2:15 p.m., Mrs. Mary Walker, \ 512 West Jefferson street. Mjx-N-Fix club — 1:30 p.m., Mrs. Doyle Hobbs, Hobbs. Rebekah lodge — 7:30- p.m., lodge hall. i VFW Auxiliary — 7:30 p.m., VFW hall. FRIDAY Carnation club — 7:30 p.m., Mrs. Loren Cottingham, 420 Mill street. \ Home Craft club — 7:30 p.m., Mrs. William Garmon, route 4. ATTEND ANNIVERSARY Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Smullen, 237 Green street spent the weekend with their son Dr. W. C. Smullen and his wife of Decatur, 111. On Saturday, they attended a party in celebration of. the 25th anniversary of their son and his wife at the Decatur club. Household Hints Remove moss on lawns by hand raking or by spraying with copper .sulfate. Apply, at the rate of-five ounces of copper sulfate in four gallons of water per 1,000 square feet. Separate slices of cold bacon by removing in one piece the number of slices you want to use and, as. the heat -warms the bacon,->slide the slices apart. Roof on your house too high looking? "Lower it" by painting it a dark color, advises the National Paint, Varnish and Lacquer Association. . Combine salad oil with seasonings and lemon juice or vinegar to make a tart French dressing for vegetable salads.' Use a hot sauce over cooked vegetables to help bring- o.ut their • natural goodness. Remove the gloss.from shiny suits with a mixture of cold pure malt vinegar and warm water in equal proportions. Apply with a small brush. Clean sneakers with a moistened, soapy scouring pad. A tasty - salad combination: grated carrots, diced celery and cucumber slices. Leaves Left On „ Lawn Kills Grass To America's original settlers October was the Falling Leaf Moon and it still is to millions of American home owners. But don't let the leaves stay on the lawns, especially the soft ones like maple, elm or beech, for they met, get soggy and even- taully choke out the grass beneath them, say the garden experts. Then you will have to patch the lawn, as well as rake them off, next spring. 'Oak leaves do not pack so readily. Still, it is wise to get them off anyway." ; Rake Leaves Away To get them off get a good lawn rake, one with sufficient width to. clean a noticeable swath.. Green Thumb steel ones are better than bamboo. -'To carry (leaves away there are numerous basket-like devices to fit on wheelbarrows and ' garden carts but - many find that a stout piece of canvas does admirably. Some-'devotees even claim they wprk quicker. However, whichever, is quicker, the way to use"the canvas is merely to lay it down flat next to a pile and rake the leaves, on to it. If canvas carriers are unavailable, an old bed sheet will do, although it won't last anywhere near" as long. Why Leaves Fall Off'-'" What makes the leaves y'ome off? The trees or shrubs'.'are through with them. They would give off far more water ^than the plants can 1 get fronf'the winter soil. Also, in snow country their presence would compound, the hazard of breakage many times by catching, and holding'too much snow. So, the plant just grows and "abscission layer" across the base of the leaf stem and cuts the-leaf off. . . Have yqu noticed, too, that it isn't just the deciduous trees and-shrubs that drop th'e'ir (Continued on Page &) Smorgasbord and bazaar, (sponsored by the Stander- ford Class) 'November 11 at the West Street Christian Church. Serving from 5 to 8. Adults $1.00 children under 6 50c. C-32 One of. the newest quickly | prepared convenience foods is instant applesauce. Kills moths with sunlight, absolute cleanliness, and crystals or nuggets containing para. Harvest Room ARCADIA REGULAR PRICES ADULTS , - 51.75 CHILDREN . - -75 (under 12) TODDLERS FREE! Special This Week . $1.00 For Grandparents Accompanied- by Grandchildren How long have you waited for your new Buick? Too long. If you have an order in, your Buick's on its way. If you haven't, better hurry. Choose your color, choose your model. Convertible? Coupe? Sedan? Station wagon? Order yours soon.We might have your favorite right here, right now. Hurry.To your Buick dealer's. Special. Skylark. LeSabre.Wildcat. Electra 225. Riviera. The'65 Buicks are rolling again. Wouldn't you-really rather have a Buick? SEE V1W LOCAL AUTHORIZED BUICK DIALER. AUTHORIZED BUICK DEALER IN THIS AKAL SERVICE MOTOR CO. INC. 123 So. Independence Street, OS 5-4549 i

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