The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on December 28, 1964 · Page 3
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 3

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, December 28, 1964
Page 3
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Monday, Dec. 28, 1964 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE PAGE 3 News and Views of the By JANICE McCORD Phone OS 5-2115 Between 7:30 A.M. • 4 P.M. ^Ipril lAJeddin Miss Barbara N. Hoback April 10 is the wedding date set for Barbara N. Hoback, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Hoback, route 2, Sharpsville and Josef Afanador, son ol" Mr. and Mrs. Edward Afanador, route 1. The couple will be mr.rried at Kemp Methodist church. The bride-elect will graduate from Ball State Teachers college in March and is a member of Delta Zeta so­ cial sorority. Kappa Delta Pi and Pi Gammr. Mu honoraries. Her- fiance, a graduate of Butler university in 1963 is now a counselor for Vocational Rehabilitation of the State of Indiana in Lafayette. He is s member and past president of Phi Delta Theta social fraternity and member of Blue Key honorary. Women Scoring in Political Arena Led Yankee Doodle Damsel Parade in 1964 The year 1S81 will go down as U12 most politically pro;Iuc-j live in history for American | women. A woman ran for the presidency, others played key roles in the presidential campaign, 10 were elected to Congress, and 50 were named to key government posts. Heading the list was Sen. Margaret Chase Smith, R., Maine, the first woman ever to seek the presidential nomination as representative of a major political party. The highly-respected senator failed to get the Republican nomination, but won admiration for her try from colleagues and voters alike. Women played their biggest role ever in campaigning in 1964 and all rose to the occasion' splendidly. Mrs. Lyndon B. Johnson set politicking precedent with her speech-making tours and her friendly appeal to voters — "Y'all come see us, hear." Mrs. Barry Goldwater c a m - paigned too, but kept her appearances more to meeting and greeting voters than to speeches. Kennedy Women Still very much in the limelight were the Kennedy women. Mrs. John F. Kennedy tried to pick up the threads of a life shattered by the president's assassination in November, 19S3, but found little privacy or solace in Washington. Her Georgetown home became such a tourist attraction the former first lady finally put it up for sale and moved to a New York City apartment with Caroline, now seven, and John, Jr., who is four. This was the year in which Ethel Kennedy announced she was expecting her ninth child. Husband Robert ran successfully for the U. S. Senate from New York. And Joan Kennedy moved in to campaign for reelection of her husband, Edward, in Massachusetts -after the senator suffered a Broken back in a plane crash. Nineteen women ran for Congress and 10 were elected. The new face, and a very pretty one, belongs to Sen. Patsy Takemoto Mink, D., Hawaii, the first woman of Oriental ancestry to serve in Congress. Royal Doings It wasn't in politics alone that women mads news in 1964. >;-. . In Britain, Queen Elizabeth 11 and Princess Margaret were among members of the royal family to give birth. Princess Irene of Holland drew headlines and parental consternation by renouncing her right to the Dutch throne to marry. The bridegroom: 'Prince Don Carlos of Spain, a Catholic who fell in love with the Protestant girl. And King Constantine of Greece married Princess Anne- Marie, of Denmark. Eugenia Anderson, who's had a .long career as a dipionwi, resigned as ambassador to Bulgaria to return to her home at Red Wing, Minn. President Johnson in turn named Katherine Elkus White, of Red Bank, N. J. as ambassador to Denmark. Margaret Joy Tibbetts, a career civil servant, became ambassador to' Norway. Esther Peterson of the U.S. La'-'or Department took on the added duty of heading up a federal consumer's service to assure that the purchaser is getting money's worth for products brought. Virginia Mae Brown, of Charleston, W. Va., became the first woman appointed to the Interstate Commerce' Commission. Tragic Recollections The Warren Commissions's lengthy report on the presidential assassination came out — with details as they remembered them recited by among others, the Kennedy widow, Mrs. John Connally, wife of the Texas governor who was riding with the Kennedys when the assassination occurred, Mrs. Lyndon B. Johnson, and Marnia Oswald, widow of the assassin. A poignant part of Mrs. Johnson's remembering —"I bad never seen her (Mrs. Kennedy) so alone. . ." The mother of Lee Harvey Oswald, in turn, insisted her son was' innocent There were several "elections" for women in 1964 other than in politics. Kiriaki Tsoepi, 20, a brunette from Greece, became "M is s Universe"; Vonda Kay Van Dyke, 21, of 'Phoenix, Ariz., won the title of "Miss America." Mrs. Desree Jenkins, o f Columbia, S. C, was elected "Mrs. America." Other titles: "Miss United States", to Donna 1 Rae Wood, of South Holland,, 111.; and "Miss Teenage", to Carolyn Mignini, of Baltimore, Md. Flighty Progress In the world of aviation, two women set their mark. Mrs. Jerry Mock, of Columbus, Ohio took off on a 23,000 mile trip (Continued on page 8} H and H Club Meets for Annual Holiday Meeting Members of the H and H Home Demonstration club met at the • home of Mrs. Ruby Broyles on Friday, December 18 which was decorated in the Christmas motif *for their meeting. Mrs. Ralph Henderson was co-hostess for the meeting. Airs. Helen Wilson, president opened the meeting by leading members in repeating the club creed followed by the song of the ' month and Christmas carols. Roll call was answered by Christmas sayings or articles. A report was given by the committee of the remembrances of shut-ins who were remembered by the club at Christmas time. Mrs. V e 1 m a Henderson gave the Christmas story, consisting of several poems and St. Luke, chapter II. The meeting was closed with the repeating of the club prayer. Contests were enjoyed followed by a gift exchange around a lighted Christmas tree. Refreshments were served to 14 members and guest Glenda Ticen. The next meeting will be at the home of Jean Strickland on January 14 with Mrs. William Christner as assisting hostess. A Dish to Yodel Over Tuna Swiss Chesse Casserole Ah, the tuna casserole, what would we ever do without it! A recent consumer study reveals that tuna users want more recipes for hot tuna dishes. Sixty-two percent of the women interviewed expressed this preference. Since the tuna casserole is a .leader among hot tuna dishes, here's a Tuna Swiss Cheese Casserole that's different and delicious enough ! to satisfy the most exacting 'tuna fan. j The delicate flavor of canned |tuna in vegetable oil combines with macaroni in an unusually piquant Swiss chesse sauce, subtly seasoned with mustard. Slivered almonds add the final gourmet touch. Tuna -Swiss Cheese Cr.sserole 4 ounces macaroni 1 can condensed cream of celery soup V> cup milk 2 cans (G'/i or 7 ounces each) tuna in vegetable .oil Vi cup finely chopped green pepper 2 tablespoons minced onion V4 teaspoon dry mustard 1 cup (4 ounces) grated Swiss cheese, divided Vt cup slivered almonds Cook macaroni according to package directions. Drain and reserve. Combine celery soup and milk. Add macaroni, tuna, green pepper, onion, dry mustard and M: cup of the grated cheese. Heat. Turn into 1V4- quart casserole or individual Icasseroles; sprinkle with r.e- Imaining cheese and almonds. Bake in a 350 degree F. oven 25 to 30 minutes. YIELD: 4 to 5 servings Chocolate Chestnut Charmers Winter time is when those "very special" recipes are brought out and made up . . . recipes rich and luscious. But the best is none too good at this time of year and' these Chocolate Chestnut Pastries are worth every moment of preparation. Make them a month ahead; keep in loosely covered container. Heat in a 250* oven for a. few minutes before using. Chocolste Chestnut Pastries Jehovah's Witness Guest Speaker The Elwood congregation of Jehovah's witnesses and surrounding areas including Tipton welcome again, this week Richard H. Olson and his wife, traveling representatives from Watchtower Bible and Tract society. The Olsons will be with the conereeatinn from TWsriay We are now offering demonstrations and practical advice to persons interested, in organ. Evenings open for appointment TOLLE BROS'. INC. until Sunday with a special week of Christian activities. Tuesday at 7:30 p. m. at Kingdom Hall, 516 North Anderson street will be the ministry school followed by the service meeting, after which Olson will deliver a short address. At fivTe different locations Thursday night the book "Babylon the Great Has Fallen" God's Kingdom 'Rules will be studied with Olson joining one of these groups. Saturday will feature an informative short Bible- sermon at 8 p. m. The congregation Forget Calores! Enjoy Candy Pie "Forget the calories just this once and enjoy this delectable whipped cream candy pie. The crust is made of vanilla wafers and the creamy smooth filling is blessed with bits of crunchy Clark bars. Garnish pie with extra dollops of whipped cream and chopped candy. Whipped Cream Candy Pie 1 9-inch Vanilla Wafer Crumb Crust. 16 marshmallows, quartered One-third cup milk 3 Clark Bars, finely chopped 1 teaspoon vanilla ,1 cup whipping cream, whipped Combine marshmallows and milk in top of double boiler. Heat over boiling water until marshmallows are melted. Cool. Fold in candy, vanilla and whipped-cream. Pour into crumb crust. Chill thoroughly. Garnish with sweetened whipped cream and coarsely chopped candy. Vanilla Wafer Crumb Crust 1 and., one-third cups finely crushed vanilla wafer crumbs One-third cup melted butter Combine ingredients. 'Press onto bottom and sides of bub- tered 9-inch pie pan. Bake r 375 degrees lor 5-8 minutes. Cool. Grope no more, my lady. Two drawers glide out. A tray rises up. Seven big berths, thirty little compartments put everything you own on velvet. And on view. Study. Select. And dress like a lady. Who In the world, plans jewel cases so beautifully? One shown: only' $20.00 LADY BUXTON ^eweier will be invited to test their memories through audience participation during 30 minutes of questions and answers from six months previous Watchtower and Aw»ke magazines. Sunday at 3 p. m. highlights the special week by Olson delivering the hour long address, "Do All Religions Lead to Eternal Life." At 4:15 p.. m. is the weekly study of the Watchtower magazine and then the final closing address. 4 cups sifted all-purpose flour 2 eggs 1/3 cup salad oil Dash of salt 1 cup plus 2 tablespoons water Finely chopped walnuts • and powdered sugar 1 pound fresh chestnuts 1 package (4 oz.) Baker's German's Sweet Chocolate, grated Dash of salt 1/4 teaspoon ground cinnamon 2 tablespoons currants . 1/2 teaspoon vanilla 1/2 cup finely, chopped walnuts 1-1/2 cups honey Slit the shells of chestnuts with a sharp knife. Place in saucepan and cover with water. Bring to boil, reduce heat; boil gently 20 minutes. Remove from heat, peel while hot, mash or press through a sieve. Add chocolate, dash of salt, the cinnamon, currants, vanilla, 1/2 cup walnuts, and 1/2 cup of the honey; mix well. Cook over boiling water, stirring occasionally, for 10 minutes, or until filling becomes sticky. Cool. Meanwhile, place flour in a bowl and make a well in the center. Add eggs, oil, dash of salt, and 1/2 cup plus 2 tablespoons of the water. Stir to blend. (Add more water, if necessary, to make a soft but not sticky dough.) Divide into 3 parts; roll each very thin; cut into 2-inch circles. Place 1 heaping teaspoon filling in the center of each circle, moisten the edge with water, fold over, and seal with the tines of a fork. Fry in 2-1/2 inches of hot oil at 400° until golden Drown, about SO seconds. Drain. Cool. Heat remaining 1 cup honey and 1/2 cup water to a rolling boil in a small saucepan. Drop pastries, a few at a time, into boiling mixture and coat thoroughly. Drain. Sprinkle with chopped walnuts. Cool. Dust with powdered^sugar. Store in a loosely covered container. Makes about 5 do^en. COAT NEWS—Aerpel, the exciting new leatherlike cotton fabric, is given handsome styling in this fashionable seven-eighths length car coat. Water-repellent and sturdy, the fabric can be safely washed or dry-cleaned and can be ironed. This Arthur Jay design features big patch pockets and a low- slung back belt. THRIFTY VEAL BUYS Veal offers a variety of thrifty buys. There are s h o u 1 d er roasts (arm, blade and rolled), rump and heel of round roasts. Also on the economical side are shoulder chops, shanks, breast, riblets, stew meat, "city chicken" (cubes of shoulder meat on a skewer) and mock chicken legs (ground veal shaped around a wooden skewer). SMOKED ROASTS, CHOPS Smoked pork loin roasts and chops make an interesting change in meal planning. Smoked loin roasts are roasted exactly -as cured and smoked - in a slow oven (325 degree F.) and to an internal temperature of 160 degree F. Smoked pork fchops are broiled or pan- broiled. UUU6 n ew Drivers who pack a windshield defroster gun in the glove compartment of their cars this winter will be able to clear the windshield • easily from the' inside of car. The plastic-molded, gun-shaped unit plugs inti> the cigarette lighter outlet and produces a fast, strong flow of warm air that melts ice and frost. The latest auto seat belts come with a spring-powered reel that keeps them neatly rolled when not in use. The retractor device is adaptable to all - seat belt installations, the manufacturer reports. Promising to duplicate faithfully "every contour and measurement of a woman's figure" is a new personalized dress form made of molded plastic foam. A woman selects one of five basic. sizes for her figure and a company expert fits. a smooth poplin cover to the woman unSil it conforms to her figure. Then the cover is zippered onto a form, which is compressed into an exact replica of. the woman's figure. Hanging from pole lamps now are chandeleUes, three- tiered lighting fixtures which are an adaptati'" 1 "f t 1 "" "lT^i" chandelier. A lightweight material used in tne design resembles cut crystal. Plastic caps at the top and bottom permit the poles to be moved from one place to another. Maria Vee Jones This charming little girl with a big smile is Marie",Vee Jones, three and one-half year old daughter of Mr. and^Mrs. Charles N. Jones, 703 North East street. Her grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Porter, 540 North East street and Mr. f.nd Mrs. Vermont Jones, of Cicero. She also has a great grandmother Mrs. Goldie Clouser, route 4, Elwood. — • A strip of plastic water soluble tape is stretched along the edge of a lawn to guarantee a grass-free border. The tape dissolves whne watered, releasing two herbicides which , remove grass and leave a four-inch- wide path of sterilized soil. No matter what type the metal surface — damp or dry — a new type. of paint primer promises to speed up the painting process. The primer has a newly developed latex base and the ability to tolerate surface moisture and dampness. Absorbent sponges are fastened to the tips of thumbs and fingers of amber latex rubber gloves for hair coloring. The sponges help apply the proper amount of solution when hair is being tinted or dyed and also help build a good lather when shampooing. Imported from Great Britain: An electrically-heated three-bar towel rack made of chrome- MENLO PARK. Calif. CUPI) —Mrs. Robert J. McNamara, mother of U.S. Defense Se'crez- tary Robert S. McNamara; died at a convalescent hospital"jiere Sunday after a long illness. She was 78. GREEN BAY, Wis, (UPD— Fueral services will be held Wednesday for Thomas >F. (Tom) Hearden, 60, who played iootball under Knute Rocke at Notre Dame and helped coach Wisconsin and the Green Bay Packers. plated brass tubing. The rack keeps bath towels warm at a thermostatically controlled temperature. It comes in free standing and wall mounted models. With n o strings attached comes a product that promises to mend, patch, sew buttons, stop runs in nylons, affix name tapes and do numerous other similar chores.' It's a new "liquid thread" that does the job of needle and thread, the'man­ ufacturer reports. Permanently creased semi- dress and work trousers can be machine washed in hot suds and tumble dried — and never need ironing. The cotton trousers are wrinkle resistant, too. BREAKFAST MENU . Do you have a problem getting your family to eat a good breakfast? Here's a trick that may sound silly at first, but it's apt to work. Print a breakfast menu the night before and post it on the family bulletin board. You'd be surprised at the interest it can create in a meal often neglected. Items to make the menu. especially .interesting, are crisp bacon, Canadian-style bacon, pork sausage links and patties, ham slices, ground beef patties, dried beef and fried luncheon meat slices. AN AFTER-CHRISTMAS PRESENT One more gift, better than the rest, with 365 smaller gifts contained within it, awaits you. Every mortal, rich and poor alike, receives this "gift—the New Year.. Love, adventure, achievement, happiness, peace — many wonderful things may come if it is not wasted. 'We wish you the happiness that comes from overcoming obstacles, succeeding in spite of difficulties, getting what you want by ability, determination, right-living, and faith in God. Leatherman-Morris Tipton COMPANY OP INDIANA, INC. THE HOUSE THAT TAX BUILT Schoolhouse or firehouse, playground or road, this year $11,650,000 Public Service Company of Indiana tax dollars are working alongside yours to help build them. In addition to local taxes, PSC of Ts federal income tax provisions amounted to §22,020,000, making it one of Indiana's largest tax supporters of .-, government sen-ices.

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