The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 2, 1965 · 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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Friday, April 2, 1965
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Page 3
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News and Views, of the / By JANICE McCORD Phone OS 5-2115 Between 7:30 A.M. - 4 P.M- ^Qrcadia ^ladti ern ar Mrs. Bess Williams Arcadia chapter ! Order o f Eastern Star met with officers, members and friends at an open installation, Saturday March 27 at 8 -p. m. with Sue Pickett, worthy matron, presiding, the pledge was given to both the American and Christian flags and the National Anthem was sung. All were welcomed. Carolyn Carpenter was escorted to the East and introduced as the installing officer, and the following were introduced as her assistants, Maryellen Norris, installing marshal; Orva Mae Zimmerman, chaplain; Victoria Hope, installing organist; Mildred Voss, soloist. With the sword and'veil inside a shadow box, and a bouquet of white mums and blue carnations decorating the East, and the worthy matron-elect's motto "Keeping Faith With God" on the West wall; a picture of "Jesus in the Garden" in front of the west pedastal, the worthy matron elect, Annabelle Carpenter and her corps of officers were led into the room. Escorted to Altar Mrs. Carpenter was escorted to the altar where she received her charge of. office, and after the song "Walk With Me" was sung by the installing soloist, she was escorted East by her husband, Fred Carpenter Jr. and her son, Larry Joe through an aisle formed by her daughters, Mary Alice, Carol and Janet Carpenter and t w o nieces, Wanda May. and Teri Kay Carpenter. The worthy patron-elect, Kenneth Carpenter also received his charge of office, and the song "He" was sung to him by the installing soloist. He also was escorted East, by his daughters, Wanda and Teri, through an aisle formed by brother Masons, and greeted by his wife, the.installing officer. , Other officers-elect installed were Patricia Achenbach, associate matron; Melvin Bryant, icerA I . • associate patron; Maryj secretary; Kathleen' treasurer; Judith Kinder, con- Davis v Bryant, Kaiser, Sue Showcase Finale For a Meal Chocolate fruit fondue is a talk-of-the-party dessert. On .paper towels, drain well canned pineapple chunks, canned peach slices, maraschino cherries, canned pear chunks (do sot use fresh — freezing alters their texture), -or fresh banana slices dipped into lemon juice to prevent darkening. Stick each piece of fruit with a toothpick and place in single layer on waxed paper lined shallow pan so that fruit pieces do not touch. Freeze 2 hours or more; until solid. At serving time, melt one 6- oz. (l cup) package of semi-/, sweet chocolate with one-third cup of vegetable shortening over hot but not boiling water. Divide warm sauce among 4 to 6 .warmed demitasse cups set in regualr size saucers, or serve sauce in chafing dish blazer pan set over hot but not boiling water. Pass frozen fruit or arrange indivadual servings on saucers. , Dip each piece of frozen fruit into warm sauce, hold it over a few seconds until the coating hardens, and eat. One recipe of sauce makes enough for one 1-pound 4-ounce can of fruit — or about ZVi cups of bite-sized pieces of fresh fruit. ductress; Mary May associate cpnductress Pickett, marshal; V i c t o r ia Hope, organist; Lois Ann Davis, Adah; Joanna Rutledge, Ruth; Mary |Ann Schieidmeier, Estehr; Hanora Belle | Tharp, Martha; Edna Wellman, elec­ ta; Bernice Snyder, | warder and Wayne Hodson, sentinel. The worthy matron was presented a gavel, a gift from her daughters, by the installing matron. Mrs. Carpenter announced her colors as blue and white; her flower, the carnation; her i motto, "Keeping Faith With bod;" herl watchword, Fidelity, and her emblem the sword and veil. She introduced her family. Kenneth Carpenter, worthy patron' introduced his family. Gifts; Presented The installing officers were presented gifts of appreciation by the worthy matron (assisted by tiny Teri Carpenter, her niece. The worthy matron and patron, were 'escorted to the altar by the junior pasts, Sue Pickett and; Melvin [Bryant, where they signed the 'B ( ible and were presented their jewels of office. . \ | 'Mrs. Carpenter closed the meeting with! the thought, "Our Lives shall jTouch a Dozen Lives," the mizpah benediction was repeated and after the closing drill, all were invited to the dining room for refreshments. . The serving taWe was decorated with ; white milk glass candleholders and blue candles; milk glass plates with blue and white mints; white cake with blue ; flowers, nuts and punch. The centerpiece was an ' artificial bouquet of white and blue flowers in a milk .glass vase, a gift from the junior past matrpn, Sue Pickett. The tables'were decorated with blue streamers and blue arid white artificial carnations, and the gift table was spread with a lace cloth' over blue, and a large ' "iV'". was placed on the front, '"| '• ., ' Tipton FBLA Group to Attend State Convention Today and Saturday, 26 members of Future Business Leaders of America will "be attending the state" convention. There are two local members running for state offices. Linda McAtee is running for state secretary, and Connie Arnett is running for state historian. The club will be represented by Connie Arnett, Linda McAtee and Madonna Enneking in the spelling cotest. Rosie Watson is running for Miss F.B.L.A. and Mike Logan is running for Mr.! F.B.L.A. The chapter is ialso entering the installation of new chapters, original project and exhibit contests. s View When a clothing label reads "reprocessed wool," the label means the wool has come from garments, cutter's scraps or fabrics that for some reason did not sell. A label that refers to "reused wool" means fiber reclaimed from any type of wool product which has • been used by a customer.- Girls 4-H Project Work Could Lead To Future Career : Girls who start their 4-H Home Economics project work with a simple demonstration such as "how to break an egg" may later develop *inio efficient home managers or careerists. I Continuing in the home economics .program Ithrough high school often results in a decision to major in home economics in I liege. | There af._ ; specialized fields such as textiles, clothing construction, child development, Institutional food management, urnalism /and art. K wide ,i. j riety of ' jobs are open to college graduates ranging from teaching to fashion designing. More than 1,212,000 jnembers participated in the 4-H Home Economics program last • year, which rates ; second in | popularity after . fthe overall 4-H Achievement program! Clubs now extend into city areas. The comprehensive .program covers all phases of homemalcing. It includes balanced meal planning, food preservation, sewing, home improvement, home arts and crafts, child care and home management. | • Younger 4-H'ers learn homemaking skills right from .the outset. Many assist with day-today tasks at home byj helping with meals,' housekeeping and shopping. Older members often VUCDVl County ^Qndtituh Conducted on 1 /Uednedda DO YOU LOVE •>5r. THAT OLD DILAPIDATED CHAIR or SOFA? W« can mafca It i • ••• . • Llka Htm Again BARKER UPHOLSTERY 220 E. MadUan' Phont OS M9» By GAY PAULEY UP I Women's Editor . NEW YORK (UPI) — The Russians soon may claim another "first" in the world—the first to mutate sable. Word that mutation of this most precious of (all furs may soon be possible came from' Leo Ritter, a furrier ;for 32 years. Ritter, who's to fur styling and class what a Mainbocher or Balenciag is to j clothes, has made ^several buying trips to Russia; for the I erown sable pelts he says are the finest in the world. • [ Said! Ritter, "I hear they'll soon be doing mutations.". Why; I asked, ii the United States jean develop mink mutations, can't it also mutate sable and grow theUittle animals on farms j as mink;'are reared on ranches? ••• *{»• ' •Most. Precious, Product "Because, we'.can't buy the live sables frp'm'tbe Russians," said Ritter.' "Sable is their most precious product." 'He doubts if.such, a Soviet breakthrough would affect the' world [market prices on the fur to much degree. "We would just have-more j sables," said RitterJ •"'.(' "Everything finds its place," he . said. "The industry can't survive oh one or two items." •There is: some j sable trapped in Alaska and the Yukon, Ritter said. But most of it has to be dyed to lid it of'reddish brown overtones. Russia's crown sable that Ritter looks 'for is darker and, like the mink he handles, does not get any color treatment. 1 . Ritter said there never has been so much fashion in fur as there is at the moment — such fashion items, for instance, as the floor length evening coat in yellow silk and lined completely with sable from his current collection. He's made a similar one in black silk for the editor of one of the fashion magazines, j " ' Poor Women's Coat I asked Ritter why a woman would buy sable only to hide it as a lining? j "That," smiled Ritter, "is supposed tj2>be a poor woman's coat." " Hementioned prices other "poor" women were paying for top quality furs these days.' A daytime sable coat of the darkest skins will go j for $7,900 on up to §40,000; an ;empress chinchilla, $11,000; and one of the newer mutations j of mink, say violet horn azurine, for $5,500 to $7,000. These jare wholesale prices arid Ritter Said the markup by the retailer runs around 35 to' 45 per cent more. : I Tipton County Institute for Woman's . Christian Temperance Unions was conducted on Wednesday, March 31 at Wesleyan Methodist church. Group singing accompanied-by Mrs. Howard Bayliff opened the mornirig session" at • 10 " a. m. Mrs. Bayliff also led the salutes to the American, Christ- fan arid Temperance flags. Devotions were voiced by Rev. Kenneth Mitchener, . pastor . of the host church with 'Mrs. George Stroup singing "Wonderful Hands- of Jesus" at the close of his devotions, j Mrs. C. C. Bryan, county vice president presided at the meeting and. welcomed members and guests] Mrs. William Kemper, county president conducted a short business meeting.. Reports, of county officers were given in a panel discussion With Mrs. Ben Whitacre as moderator. -Those participating w ere . Mesdames Kemper, Bryan, Fred (French, L o r e 1 Tolle and George Stroup. j Report Given ! Mrs. Bryan reported that there are seven liquor outlets ia the county and that one half of the traffic accidents are caused by drinking drivers. •Mrs. Arthur Hanes'worth urged members to.. read books and magazines published and recommended by WCTU. I "Realignment' for 1985" was the subject of Mrs. Whitacre's informative talk in -which she presented the pian of work for the ' coming ' year. She is the State Secretary of Promotion for the WCTU. The benediction and nocn time prayer was given by Mrs. Fred Greathouse. i A carry-in dinner was 'en-, joyed in the fellowship hall where tables 'were decorated with arrangements of. spring flowers. The afternoon session opened with' a piano meditation of familiar hymns -by airs. Bayliff. Responsive Reading i A responsive • reading "Total Abstainers "of the Biole" was followed by the hymn "Savior Like a Shepherd.. Lead Us." Mrs. Charles Hudson sang a solo "No One Ever Cared for me like Jesus" accompanied by Mrs. Jay Mendenhall. I A white ribbon recruit service was conducted by Mrs..Elmer Kinder and Mrs. William Kemper for three children, Michae^ and Kathy Jones and Mathew' Hudson. Mrs. Roy Carter presented the work for children and Youth Temperance Council. . "Our Crusade Challenge Today" was the subject of Mrs. Whitacre's address. Her word of encouragement was "There is always God given strength to do a God Given Task." Miss Eugenia Nunemaker presented a film strip "What is Ahead in '65?" Mrs. Bayliff voiced the closing benediction. Fashionettes Boys in the three to seven set are getting the "big boy" treatment from clothing mak-. ers. One of the newest .slack sets features doubleknit j 'Dac- front" pants. Whatever happened to knickers? "Be a mother, not a big-sister 'to your teen-age daughters" suggests couturier Don Loper. "Your girls don't need you as a pal as much as they want you to be the feminine head of the household to whom they can. come for advice and encouragement." Richard Barry, men's shoe designer, is advancing white and- combination shoes for spring and summer. The white leathers are washable. Let Dried Beef EscortlCabbage In Casserole Pick out-a'-.plump grepn nea d of cabbage r '.and a couple of jars or packages of dried beef and perhaps,, .some- caraway seed: you'll .'have the main ingredients f 6r ,' : a simple, good fasting casserole, j There are- so many times when it's expedient to have a main dish casserole. I Coarsely shredded cabbage is steamed for approximately five minutes, while you make the white sauce,- says Reba Staggs noted home economist. Dried beef can be shredded by pulling ' apart, or cutting with kitchen shears,- she adds. Creamed Cabbage & Dried Beef j 2 jars (2V4-ounces each) or l jar (4V6 ounces). dried beef, shredded • •IV* pounds or 8 cups coarsely shredded cabbage • I V4 cup butter or margarine | V4 cup flour ; % teaspoon caraway seed,'if desired ': 2 cups milk 1 V4 cup coarse. bread crumbs [ Steam cabbage 5 minutes or until tender. Melt butter or margarine in saucepan. Blend in flour, caraway seed, milk. Cook, stirring constantly, until thickened. Add dried beef and cabbage. Pour into a 2-quart casserole. Sprinkle bread crumbs on top.. Bake jn a moderate oven (350 degrees F.) 30 to 35 minutes. 5 to 6 servings. take on the role of a junior leader in the -club under the guidance of the'adult volunteer leader. ;, :'| ' ' :V" Dependable Ambulance Service 2 CARS INSTANTLY AVAILABLE OSbornc 5-2425 Ed Melochisays • • • "The other felloir la »» Im portent to- Mmaelf -as- you are to yourwelf' Arm yoor *«i4i *"OWB" out of Hw \rTH *tK M jriu,wni owe Federal - Taxes ! Hif* yur? If so~«n *uy' and <p>lck solution 1$ to let .LtAVELL & BATES atslatwv ' ".FREW / BUDGET COUNSELLING jCecwdf&jBbU& 112 N. MAIN : OS 54433 The under-over necklace is expressed in three and four- strand necklaces of large baroque cultured pearls. Strands circle the back of the throat, with one partly disappearing at the front of the neckline. The job of finding containers for hanging plants is simplified by new clay pot planters. They come equipped with matching waterproof saucers and their own chain. BUSY BEE CLUB Busy Bee club members will convene at the home of Mrs. Roy Sabens, 230 Walnut street on Tuesday at 2:30 p. m. Members are asked to note change of meeting date. Advertise In The Tribune orner Lori Ann Jordan ' This charming little girl is Lori Ann Jordan, daughter of Mr. . and Mrs. Bill Jordan, route. 4. She celebrated her fourth birthday on March 30 and has two sisters Sandy and Kelley. Her grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Henry Zehner, route 1 and Hugh Jordan, route 4. Women of Moose Conduct Meeting Women of the Moose 616 met in the Moose Home with Nedra Watson, Senior Regent pro tern in charge of the meeting. Bertha Pearson, chaplain voiced the opening p"rayer. Guides received the pass word .and the secretary's report was read and approved. The executive report was read and accepted. Sickness was reported and cards were sent. Plans were made by Roxie Spay and Pearl Shupperd for Home Making chairman for their chapter night on April 7. Members were asked to help with the -card party planned for Saturday, April 3. The auditing committee composed of Virginia Kinder, Lucille McCubbins and Elva Sin- ninger will meet on Monday, April 5 at the home. A poem, "What is Charity" was read by Nedra Watson. Members were urged to be present at the next .meeting on Wednesday as enrollment for new members will be conducted. The lodge was closed in usual form; Lillian Ogden received the attendance prize. By Franklin Folger "No, thank you — we'll just stand right here until it lets upl" Sharpsville Mrs. Fred Leap Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Carter, of Sharpsville entertained at dinner Sunday in honor of the birthday of their son Dick. Present,, were Messers and Mesdames Dick Carter and family, Art LaDow,. all of Kokomo; Bill' Carter and family, Indianapolis, and Dean Carter, of Sharpsville. Sharpsville Methodist Youth Fellowship had an indoor weiner roast at the home of Bill Henderson on Sunday, March 28 for their March activity. Fifteen youths and guests were present and enjoyed games during the evening.' Twelve members, of Sherman Boh'nger chapter of DeMolay, Windfall attended church Sunday, March 28 at Windfall Christian church for DeMolay obligatory Sunday. Harry McKinley, Windfall is master councilor of the chapterj. Attending from Sharpsville J were John Hanscom, Jim Coyle and Steve VanMatre. Tonight the DeMolay is sponsoring an April Fools dance in Windfall Community building. Mrs. Edgar Tolle Entertains Society The Missionary Society of Hazel .Dell Friends church met Thursday evening at the home of Mrs. Edgar Tolle, southeast of Windfall. The meeting was in charge of Mrs. Lorel Tolle and opened with a song service. Mrs. Edgar Tolle read scriptures from James for devotions followed with prayer by Mrs. Ralph Hinds. The study lesson on "Spanish Americans in the- United States," was presented by Miss Margaret Scott.: It was announced ' that the mid-year annual conference would be held at First iFriends church in Carmel on Tuesday, April 27. The meeting was dismissed with prayer by Mrs. Maurice Tolle. Refreshments were served by the hostess to nine members. COSMOS CLASS The April meeting of. Cosmos class of Kemp Methodist church will be conducted at the parsonage, 333 North West street on Wednesday with Mrs. Gertrude Hobbs as hostess. Co- hostessss for the meeting will be Mrs. Odessa Davis and Mary Lockridge. See us. We deliver: 5 years or 50,000 miles of protection* not promises. CHRYSLER'65 CIOAA *Only Chrysler in its class gives you 5 years or 50,000 miles of warranty protection like this: Chrysler Corporation warrants, 1 for 5 years or 50,000 miles, whichever comes first, against defects in materials and workmanship and will replace or repair at a Chrysler Motors Corporation Authorized Dealer's place of business, the engine block, head and internal parts, intake manifold, water, pump, transmission case and internal parts (excluding manual clutch), torque converter, drive shaft/universal joints, rear axle and differential, and rear wheel bearings of its 1965 automobiles, provided the owner has the engine oil changed every 3 months or 4,000 miles, whichever comes first, the oil filter replaced every second oil change and the carburetor air filter cleaned every 6 months and replaced every 2 years, and every 6 months furnishes to such a dealer evidence of performance of the required\sefvice, and requests the dealer to certify (1) receipt of such evidence and (2) the car's then current mileage; CLYDE OVERDORF MOTORS Inc., STATE ROAD 28 EAST % TIPTON OS 5-7426

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