Thursday; Dec. 24,1964 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE PAGE 3 News and Views of the W„M • - •• • eminine By JANICE McCORD Phone OS 5-2115 Between 7:30 A.M. - 4 PJH. Mrs. Dellinger Hostess for Circle Circle • II, Esther circle met at the home of Mrs. Francis •Dellinger rec-jntly. Co-hostess. es were Mrs. Geneva Crawford and Mrs. Hugh Sharum. Mrs. Richard Rogers presented the devotions, "All Aboard for Christmas" and included a sermonette "The Guiding Light." Mrs. Dellinger told the story of when the well-loved Christmas carol "Silent Night" was first • played for an audience. The organ in the old church in Austria had broken down and the only accompaniment was a guitar but the congregation was deeplv moved by the beautiful song "Silent Night" was then played by Miss Susan Dellinger on the piano. Mrs. Dellinger also read the short story "The Night the Chimes Rang" and concluded the program, 'with the "Christmas Story" from Luke. Members present were Mesdames William Carter, Robert Curnutt, Max Fetters, William Kendall,. Wendell Kennedy, Clarence Law, Richard Rogers, Raymond Thomas, Francis Dellinger, Geneva Crawford and Hugh Sharum. Frame a Gift for Christmas Giving If you're looking for unusual Christmas gifts for members of: the family, here are-a few ideas for "framed" presents bound to win. your grateful ; thanks. . '. if there's a feminine menu collector in the family, "borrow" her menus and have them attractively framed to hang in.her kitchen. Use a plain wood moulding, painted to match a color on the menu -covers '.such as red, green or blue, itave' the covers shellacked to protect them from dirt and. grease and make them easy to clean. -'It: another relative collects family photographs, arrange ad-.attractive; wall grouping of thfcv photographs for a Christmas ^present. Have each of the pictures individually framed keeping: the.frames as ^simple as' possible—and arrange them ort :a painted or papered wall. Then," .use ..one large frame to surround- the; entire grouping. A textured or patterned background will, -serve as an interesting mat for this family grouping. Old mirrors also make handsome presents if you have them refrained. Choose a frame style in keeping with the furnishing style of the person receiving the mirror. Another mirror idea is to use an ornate and gilded frame on the bathroom medicine chest mirror. 'This trick is being used in conceiving elegant bath and powder rooms. If you're a "do-it-yqurself" fan, you can treat a family member to a glamorously decorated bathroom as a Christ mas present. Buy inexpensive print "or reproductions and paste them on one wall of the bathroom. Then, shellac each of the pictures as a protective coating. Try to follow one thence in selecting the pictures. You might choose sailing ships or.flowers, .or even travel posters. -Be- sure and get enough prints so that you can cover the whole wall, allowing a minimum of three to four inches between each picture. And don't overlook the child- fen in the family when it Worth Whyle Club Meets for Christmas Dinner Mrs. Don Bouse was installed president of Worth Whyle Home Demonstration club when members and their husbands -had their Christmas dinner at the home of Mrs. Charles Hutchens,-route 2 Sheridan, recently. President, Mrs. Nathan Sweet, opened the meeting with a poem. The creed was led by Mrs. Herman Lewis and the secretary's report was given by Mrs. James Harbaugh. A report on Christmas gifts sent to the club's adopted mental patients was given by Mrs. Harbaugh. Other officers installed b y Mrs. Lewis were vice president, Mrs. James Harbaugh; secretary, Mrs. Lee Cauble; treasurer, Mrs. Don Orr, and news correspondent, Mrs. Charles Hutchens. The lesson on "Lighting" was given by Mrs. Orr and Mrs. Lewis. Gifts were distributed to the husbands and the members held their exchange. Mrs. Sweet, president, presented each member, . a gift and thanked them for their cooperation the past year. Present were Messers and Mesdames Don Bouse, Robert N. Smith, Herman H. Lewis, James Harbaugh, Nathan Sweet, Don Orr, Charles Hutchens and Harry Hinkle. The next meeting will be on January 20 at the home of Mrs. Lee Cauble. Lee Family Has Annual Christmas Dinner, Sunday The Lee- family had their annual Christmas dinner on Sunday at the 4-H building. There were 39 present to enjoy the carry-in dinner. Each person brought a gift and bingo was the entertainment of the afternoon. "Jingle Bells" was sung by all. Present were Mrs. Z e t a Moore, Michigantown; Messers and Mesdames Paul Moore, Indianapolis; Jack Lee and son, Win Searl and daughters, Charles Cauble and children, Harry Burton, all of Tipton; Lloyd Dean Burton and Don, Eugene Burton and daughter and guest, Indianapolis; Dova Lee and Tim, Goldsmith, Bob Drummond and sons, Noblesville; George Lee, Clarkshill; Richard Burton and family, Tipton, and Miss Linda Thornton. Mr. and Mrs. Dova Lee and Tim spent Sunday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Bob Oliver, of Lebanon. Tuesday dinner Christmas guests of Mrs. Loretta Lee were Mesdames Harry Boyer, Mildred Smith, of Sharpsville; Dova Whisler and sons, Carolyn Drummond and sons, Noblesville; Lois Eads, Kokomo and Alice Eads. * Busy Clovers Install Officers Officers were installed on Monday'for Busy Clovers 4-H club at the home of Mrs. Lilly, route 4, adult leader. Suzanne Smith, vice president, conducted the business meeting. The group sang several Christmas songs. A gift was presented to Mrs. Lilly from the club and Mrs. Lilly then gave each member, a small gift with a 4-H emblem on it. A gift exchange and recreation was enjoyed by all. Present were Cathy Hoover, a guest; Mrs. Walter Lilly, adult leader and. members Ellen Sue Weismiller, Suzanne Smith, Connie Achenbach, Lou Ann Kendall, Lynn Ann Walker, Donna Rump, Wanda Mundy, Ellen Schweitzer, Susan Walker, Becky Rump, Janice Doversberger, Beth Dov- ersberger, Donna Neal, Joyce Mundy, Rita Lou Miller, Paris Fakes, Francis Lewis, Cathy Plumlee, Angelia Whisman and Marcia Phifer. January 29 is the date of the next meeting at 7 p. m. at the home- of Ellen Sue Weismiller. Merrie Missus Club Has Annual Christmas Dinner Mrs. Ted Barrett Merrie Missus Home Demonstration, club met at Stottlemyer party house on Tuesday evening for their annual Christmas meeting and gift exchange. A dinner was served from tables decorated in keeping with the Christmas season. Prayer was offered by Mrs. Ernest Clingenpeel. Following the dinner, a brief business meeting was conducted. Mrs. Clingenpeel gave devotions, followed by a reading, Symphony Ala Mode," by Mrs. Harry Swinford. A gift exchange was held around a lighted Christmas tree and special prizes were received by Mrs. Ruth Heflin and Mrs. William Conway. Twelve members and eight guests were present. WINDFALL Mrs. Ted.Barrett Rev. and Mrs. Delmar Follis and family are spending Christmas holidays with relatives and friends in Wichita, Kan. Mrs. Edith Leavell has entered Tipton County hospital, for observation and treatment. Wednesday evening guests of Mr. and Mrs. Dova Lee, of Goldsmith were Rev. and Mrs. Jimmy Coe, of Kokomo. rW0 SHIPS COLLIDE YOKOHAMA (UPI) — A new 37,000 ton tanker built for Liberia collided while on a test run today with a Japanese Maritime Defense Agency escort ship in deep fog off Yokosuka. There were no casualties. The escort ship was taken in tow and the tanker headed back to port under its own power. AMELOT A CLASSIC ACHIEVEMENT ^eweier comes to framed presents. Paintings done at nursery school or kindergarten can be simply framed and matted and hung in the child's room. For the older child, mount a shell or butterfly collection on a heavy board and have i t framed to hang in his room. Carving Technique For Turkey, Roast With the holiday season fast approaching and with it lavish entertaining for family and friends, now's the time t o" brush up on your carving knowledge. Most likely, a succulet turkey or standing rib roast will have the place of honor on one of your holiday menus.' But chopped or badly hacked-up meat or fowl will do nothing to enhance your reputation as a hostess. Here are a few tips on proper carving techniques. The first rule of carving to remember is that all meat has" grain. Meat grain.may be- best visualized as bunches ' of; tiny, closely-grouped tubes, e'a c h: brimming with savory -juices. When the meat is cut with the grain, the slices will consist of these tubes, side by side-in other words, chewy or tough. When meat is cut across the grain, the slices are made up of short lengths of these tubes standing on end-tender and holding all their natural juices. To carve a rib or standing roast, you will need a roast sheer such with "finger-grip" notched handle. You'll also need a five-inch utility knife and carving fork. Place the roast so that the rib bones are at your left hand. Insert the carving fork between any two of the rib bones, and holding the roast slicer horizontally, cut from the 'outside of the meat toward the bone. Withdraw the slicer and with the point of the utility knife, cut vertically alongside and close to the bone until t he piece is free. Place the slicing knife under, the slice, steady the meat with the point of the utility knife, then turn it upside down and place it on the plate. More juice will be retained by turning the slice over. To carve a turkey or chicken, use a roast slicer, ham slicer, and carving fork. Place the legs of the bird at the right. Insert the fork through the center*' off the' wishbone curve, pushing the fork all the way down to straddle the back; bone and give you a firm, hold when carving. Using the roast slicer, cut vertically on each side of the second joint of the leg where it is attached to the body by the skin. Bend the entire leg downward, exposing the ball socket connecting the leg to the carcass. Cut through the socket and. connecting skin, freeing the leg. Next remove the wing b y placing the slicer parallel to the wing and cutting. by push ing the knife forward. Slice the breast meat next. After one side has been carved, turn the bird and repeat on the other side. Robert Lee, a teacher in Windfall high school is spending Christmas holidays 'with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Lee, of Bedford. Miss Hazel Fisher is spending a three weeks' vacation with her nephew and family, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Baldwin, of Sand Point, Id. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Mitchell, teachers at Windfall high school, are spending Christmas holidays with relatives and friends in Kentucky and Crothersville, in Southern Indiana. Miss Becky Barrett, a sophomore student at Johnson Bible college, near Knoxville, Tenn., arrived home recently to spend the Christmas holidays with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ted Barrett. FAMOUS FOR CHINESE AND AMERICAN FOOD Jantoncie Dinner Served All Henri Special Prices on Chinese, American Feeds, hem* or parties. All orders freshly prepared China Clipper Restaurant ' KOKOMO Z27N. Beckeye GLf-MW Monday to Thursday Miss Sheri Martin, of Wash- ngton, D. C. is spending a few days with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Donald Martin. Timothy Joe Rood This is Timothy Joe Rood, son of Mr. and Mrs. Alva Rood, of Sharpsville. He is five years old and has three sisters and four brothers. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Rood, of Sharpsville are. paternal grandparents and the late Mr. and Mrs. John Purdue, of Kempton, are maternal grandparents. Merry Workers Club Has Party A'Christmas party was given for members of Merry Workers 4-H club at 1:30 p. m. on Monday at Curtisville Christian church. A'gift exchange was enjoyed by the group. The meeting was conducted by Patty Swinford, vice president. Pledges to* the flag were led by Carron Bain and Susan Carpenter. The secretary's report was given by Ruth McCorkle. Attending the party were guests, Nancy Carpenter, Lisa Mitroff, Bruce Weismiller, Penny and Paul Doke, Chip Weismiller, Mesdames Bonnie Weismiller, Mary Weismiller, Imogene Doke, adult leader, Mrs. Ray McCorkle and 15 members. EKIN Mrs. Eugene Kirby Home Demonstration clubs in the Ekin community were represented at a Lesson Leader's meeting;^ which was held December 7 at the 4-H building in Noblesville. "Local Government" was the topic of the lesson presented by O. V. Winks. He stated that people can become better citizens by better understanding of government. Literature was distributed and it included a list of county offi- ficers and their respective duties. Also literature including "The Table For the Rate of Taxations" and "Receipts and Disbursements of .the County," were given. Red and Green Top Yule Wrap Gift wrapping, the oldest habit and sentiment in the world, is a high "fashion" that is here to stay. Just 30 years ago, there were Christmas when a dime package of tissue paper and a ball of red string represented the humble makings for dressing up the packages that were exchanged. Today, the art of gift selection is surpassed only by the new fine art of the gift's presentation. According to the world's largest maker of fancy wrapping materials, the average; family of four now spends upward to $10 for flossy ribbons, printed, shiny and embossed papers, as well as sticky tapes, stick-on bows and thousands of other embellishments. In all, we Americans spend some $177 million every Yuletide .for these bright, giddy materials and they all go up in smpke on Christmas morning. While America leads the world in its gift wrap interests, the delightful custom is traceable to ancient China when tokens were carried in rice paper slings. In 14th Century England, members of the Court wrapped gifts in fine silks and woolens. In France, during • the 17th Century, gifts frequently appeared im enamel or porcelain "Friendship" boxes, now collectors' items. During the early 1800's in Russia, a trend started in which gifts were placed in jewel-encrusted^} cases. They were often the works of the famous house, Faberge. Today, there are positive gift wrap design trends. After some five years of off-beat, un- seasonai colors, the old-fashioned, red-and-green holiday look is here. Way out colors such as grey and beige papers, plus the pink or blue "flocked" trees are on the wane. The 1964 holiday look will be lovely and quaint with more fresh-cut green trees and the look of strung popcorn, real or imitation. Supper Given For WOE Club Mrs. Ted Barrett WOE club met recently in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Clingenpeel, southeast of Windfall. A carry-in supper was held. The table was laid with a white cloth, with pine cones, white bells and red tapers as the "centerpiece. Following the supper, a brief business meeting was held. Mrs. Harry Swinford presented devotions using as her theme, "Christmas" and followed with prayer. A gift exchange was held around a lighted Christmas tree and special prizes were received by Mrs. Bud Barnes and Mrs. Clingenpeel. The next meeting will be held Wednesday, January 6 at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Guy Test. Mrs. Julia Smith is staying at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Fred Thorpe near Muncie. Her address is route 6, Box 76. Mr. and Mrs. Ted Sturdevant and daughters entertained for a holiday dinner recently. Guests were-Mrs. Anna Bailey and daughter, Kay, Messers and Mesdames David Partlow and sons, Forest Baker and family; Harold Mendenhall and family and Mrs. Allen Sturdevant and children. Mr. and Mrs. Forest Bilby have moved to the Dr. Hughes farm, south of Goldsmith. Mr. and Mrs. Otis Small and' daughter, Susie, visited recently with Mr. and Mrs. Leon Rutledge, in Arcadia. Food Buying WASHINGTON (UPI) — Tra ditional Christmas turkeys are in excellent supply this holiday weekend, along with plenty of bright and colorful fruits and vegetables. Eggs and fish also are in good supply. Turkeys, beef and pork roasts, canned pink salmon, fish sticks and portions, and eggs' are the best weekend buys ip protein foods. Cabbage, carrots, onions, potatoes, tomatoes, bananas, cranberries, grapefruit, grapes, and winter pears are in good supply at markets across the nation. . And particularly plentiful are lettuce, apples, sweet potatoes, oranges, and tangerines. SWEETEN YOUR HOLIDAY Sweeten your holiday season with hard candy you make yourself. Color it 'bright or light and pour it on sticks for lollipops or in fancy molds for lolli-drops. Make some lollipops 'small, to trim a table tree foe a centerpiece (and after-dinner delights) at a Christmas party. Make some cookie-size and hang them in a window where the light shining through will turn them into candy jewels. Perch giant lollipops on gaily ribboned dowel sticks, or tiny ones on colored party picks, and turn lolli-drops into table or tree decorations. You can make the hard candy into various flavors and colors. The red taste cinnamon-spicy, the green are as fresh as candy mints and the yellow ones taste lemon and tart. All you do is boil sugar, water and corn syrup, add flavoring and coloring — and pour. For drops and pops, just pour candy from a spoon and it will form itself into rounds. To make stars and scallops and fancy shapes, pour candy into cookie cutters or small metal molds. Here are directions for making drops, pops and shapes: Lolli-Drops 2 cups granulated sugar. 1 cup light corn syrup. \A cup water. V4 teaspoon oil-type flavoring or VA teaspoons extract type. Vi teaspoon food color. Flavor - Color Combinations Oil of cinnamon with red food color. Peppermint extract with green food color. Lemon' extract with yellow food color. THE GIRLS "I hope you all don't mind chicken casserole in butterscotch sauce — I turned over two pages of the cookbook at once.'* FOREIGN SPENDING UP WASHINGTON (UPIMMore foreign tourists visited the United States and spent more money here in 1964 than in any previous year. The Commerce Department reported Wednesday that nearly 1 million foreign business and pleasure visitors will have traveled to the United States by the end of the year, spending $375 million in the process. CHANGE-OF-LIFE. does it fiJJ you with terror...frighten you? K»odhowcwnitteuvrom»mhavfou*l Am way *o overcome cfcongo-of fora Hare m reached tfcat time of eountleee wome* hane, Ufe when one minute 70a fed gaffocetine hot fiuihee and the next are eumrny, cold, nerraoa, irriUblet Axeyoaiwaa effort Dent joat suffer thee* mia* arable aymptoma of ehaag*- ef-lifel Find relief the way nntie Xydia B. Ptnkhaaa TUb- bta. IaTooetort teats S oat aft 4 women who taek I aAettre relief wtthoac afre "abota." Domt broed. Doevt wi»f/ yooraelf aiek. Oat Lytic ft. frakhaai Dkbkta today. aaawUDiA E.PINKHA10 RENEW EXCHANGE WASHINGTON (UPI) — The United States and Romania have agreed on an expanded cultural exchange program for 1965 and 1966. The agreement was made Wednesday in an exchange of notes between' William R. Tyler, assistant secretary of state for European affairs, and Romanian Ambassador Petre Ba- laceanu. Christian Church To Recognize College Students Student Recognition Sunday will be observed at West Street Christian church, Sunday morning recognizing these young people who are engaged in the pursuit of higher education from the congregation. • The students will be the guests of Rev. and Mrs. Norval Lyon at the parsonage during the church school- hour beginning at 9:30 a. m. and then several of the students will assist in conducting the 10:30 worship service. Rev. Lyon will speak on. the subject, "The Master of Time." V- • • By HORTENSE MYERS United Press International INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) — An irked wife said today the year- round, 24-iiour-a-day gift of personal service given by thousands of volunteer firemen often is not appreciated by the public. Mrs. Inez Jeffries, wife of the Fountaintown volunteer fire chief, C.N. Jeffries, and president of the Indiana Volunteer Firemen's Auxiliary, said "nothing irritates me like hearing volunteer firemen criticized as if they were fighting fires for fun." "They risk their lives for the benefit of other people and perform an unselfish service for community," she declared. They save lives of people and save their property. I often wonder if the critics realize how we wives feel when it is our husbands who are fighting -and might get hurt or killed." Aided Survivors When her husband was summoned to help fight a nursing home fire at Fountaintown Friday, Mrs. Jeffries and other auxiliary members crawled out of bed, too, and hurried to the volunteer fire department headquarters which they had helped build. They came to prepare breakfast and later lunch for their fire-fighting husbands and the firemen from surrounding communities who came- to their assistance. But the wives did more than that. Some of the frigtened elderly survivors of the fire that killed 20 persons were brought first to the fire station. Mrs. Jeffries recalled that some of -the auxiliary members took off their shoes, hosiery and gloves to put on the hands and feet of the survivors. Mrs. Jeffries helped organize the firemen's auxiliary about a decade ago and has served as state president for two years. "I suppose our main role is helping our husbands," she explained. This involves raising money for fire stations and for equipment by numerous methods, trading advice of better communications, and having food and coffee ready whenever their husbands have a chance for nourishment. Often it involves taking their husband's place in a business when he is away fighting a fire. Mrs. Jeffries explained that many volunteer fire departments use citizens- band radios to communicate with each other when a fire breaks out, in addition to relying on telephones and warning sirens. Jfc Advertise In The Tribune Dependable Ambulance Service 2 CARS INSTANTLY AVAILABLE OSborne 5-2425 orizon Ears Glued to Radio "Our CB radio is on 24 hours a day," she said. In addition, the wives of volunteers aid in fire prevention education work in some schools, Mrs. Jeffries said, and at Christmas parties staged in some communities.. Vice president of the state auxiliary is Mrs. Ruth Fair-, field, Fort Wayne. Other officers are Elizabeth Thompson, South Bend, recording secretary; Mary Stafford, Waldron, corresponding secretary; Carolyn McCarty, Union Mills, treasurer; Thelma Lefter, Raleigh, chaplain; Catherine VanArsdale, Indianapolis, sergeant at arms, and Catherine Mason, Fort Wayne, board chairman. The Fountaintown auxiliary is fortunate in that the community appreciates the volunteer firemen, Mrs. Jeffries said. Contributions "at a local market last weekend covered the cost of Friday's meals. And $1,000 earned by the auxiliary as a Christmas gift to husbands will be coming back to the community soon in the form of new equipment, probably a grass fighting rig. In return, the husbands plan to treat • the auxiliary wives to a dinner as a return Christmas gift. Give Gift Certificates for Knapp shoes. Phone Walter Batts, Tipton, Indiana Send greetings daily with a Christmas gift subscription to THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE. CLOSED Fri, Dec. 25 Re-Open 2 Days Only CLOSING FOR GOOD Sunday Night DECEMBER 27 Thank You for your Patronage JEANNIE'S 15c Hamburgers OUR OFFICE WILL BE CLOSED ON THE SATURDAY FOLLOWING CHRISTMAS AND NEW YEAR'S DAY MAY YOU ALL HAVE A VERY MERRY CHRISTMAS AND A PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR LOCAL FINANCE CORP. Ken Suit, Mgr.
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