The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on February 16, 1962 · Page 3
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 3

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, February 16, 1962
Page 3
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FRI., FEBRUARY 16, 1962 News and Views of the THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE -PAGE 3 emimne ROSEMARY BECK, Society Editor PHONE OS 5-2115 BETWEEN 7 A. M. - 4 P. A Committees for Year Are Appointed For Kempton Woman's Study Club The Kempton Woman's Study club met recently at the home of Mrs. Virgil Mason, north of Kempton. President Mrs. Garrett Gossard had charge of the meeting. She appointed the following committees for the 1962-63 club year: Program committer. Mrs. Donald Gossard, chairman, Mrs. J.A. Kemp, Mrs. Robert Haller,. and Mrs. Ro"bert Baumgartner;; hospitality, Mrs. Frank Kirkpatick, chairman, Mrs. Mark Gossard and Mrs. Howard Orr; Goodwill Industries, Mrs. Ralph McMullan, chairman. Mrs. E.L. Webb and Mrs. Virgil Mason; co-opeVation of blind sales, Mrs. John Brandt and publicity chairman Mrs. Joe Brandt. They announced that Goodwill Industries pick up will be May 4, with the pick up'place to be an nounced later. Mrs. Robert Haller presented the lesson topic, "West Indies and Mexico." The West Indies islands are divided into two major groups, the Greater Antilles and the Lesser Antilles. The Greater Antilles include the larger northern islands of Cuba, Haiti, the Dominican Republic, Jamaica and Puerto Rico. The Lesser Antilles include the smaller southern islands and are further subdivided into two sections: the Leeward islands and the Windward islands.. The islands of the Caribbean have undergone various cycles of development. Their geographical position made theln. for some time, valuable stepping-stones on the trade routes to' the New World. During both W^rld War I and World War II the United States leased several West Indian sites on which they built a protective ring of naval and air bases. Out of all of the islands of the West Indies, there are two which are in the news today, and they are Cuba and the Dominican Republic. The Dominican Republic is about twice the size bf Vermont. Its population is about 3,000,000. -It lias never known Democracy; yet its capitol is called the oldest existing settlement of white men in the ' New World. Politically, the country's history is one of tur- zulen'ce commup'.ion and unrest. A resume of political events was given from the dale of Generalissimo Trujillo's assassination in May 1961 to the present control of Methodist Church Banana Nut Bread Bake, Tues., "We'd., Feb. 20, 21, 75c. Call OS 54271 or OS 5-4341 for orders. C-119 the country by Vice President Bonnelly who took the oath of office as chief executive in January 1962. Cuba, after three year's of Fidel Castro's experiment In Communism, is in an increasingly bad way. Food shortages, rising prices, scarcities of many things, factories that break down, plans that fail, disease in the rice, unrest among farmers, rising absenteeism in industry—that's only part of Castro's ills. Recently, at the Punta Del Este conference the country was ousted from the O.A.S. and President Kennedy has ordered a total .ejit- off in imports of Cuban produces. The text of a letter from a Cuban clergyman was read to the members.* It was a stirring appeal for help from the Freedom-loving people of Cuba. He asked how the Cuban people of who live under a reign of terror, which increases daily, without the suppor^ from the outside, can overthrow Castro and his Com- munoit regime. Mexico is a land of contrasts where the old and new are everywhere intermingled—from the modern offices and buildings of Mex ico City to the old cathedrals and the remnants of Inca culture* a contrast where the plow still competes with the tractor, the burro and its load with the truck. .'Ever since World War II Mexico has been in the midst of a great economic upsurge. However, their inherited problems will not be solved overnight.* The road ahead is still long and aduous, there is still great economic desparity, great poverty, unemployment, undernourishment, disease, illiteracy and generations and social equality and generally high living standards to which Mexicans ' rightfully aspire. ! American leaders believe it is highly important that we have a stable and sympathetic neighbor along our southern boundary. Also, that Mexico may fill a valuable role simply by being a good example to other 'Latin American lands of a country that is making progress without resorting to communist methods. .Mexico seems certain, to be a key nation in efforts to strengthen U.S. ties with Latin America. The group enjoyed a discussion that followed with the members that were present Mesdaimes Ro bert Baumgartner, Virgil Burnau, Lee Cauble, Donald Gossard, Garrett Gossard, M. L. Gossard, J„ -A. . (Continued 6) I Low, low price! Pull 'N Clean Oven Range! • Exclusive Frigidaire Pull 'N Clean oven slides out for stand-up cleaning. • Automatically, Cook-Master starts, stops oven—cooks dinner while you're away. • Speed-Heat surface unit is cooking hot in seconds. • Jumbo storage in glide-out removable drawer! Frigidaire Dependability, too! 30* Electric Modtl RD-39-62 4 colon or Whit* ONLY $ 95 FRIGIDAIRE SERVICE MOTOR COMPANY Mrs. Rockwell Discusses Herb Cookery for Club "Cooking With Herbs" was the lesson Mrs. Robert Rockwell pre sented for Hands Across the Sea Home Demonstration club on Wed nesday evenng. She showed slides of different herbs-and listed foods to which herbs may be added Mrs. Russell Williams president conducted the meeting for 13 mem bers who assembled in the home of Mrs. Clarence Pickett. [The song of the month, "The More We Get Together," was given by Mrs. Franklin Wray, music chairman. A reading was presented by Mrs. Seaborn Wood and Mrs. Wendell Kennedy gave devotions. .'- '.. The secretary's report was read by Mrs. Wayne Pennock. Mrs. RoberthGlass will be hostess a't the next meeting on March 14. Present were Mrs. William Morrison, a guest, and Mesdames Charles Balser, Franklin Wray, Robert Rockwell, Seaborn Woods, Cecil Phifer, Wendell Kennedy, Alfed Hawkins, Clarence Pickett, Becky Boes, Jeddy Hicks, Russell Williams, James London, Wayne Pennock and Dorothy Boes. Church Unit Meets With Mrs. Swinford Mrs. Ted Barrett The Ladies Aid society of Curtisville Christian church met Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Harry Swinford, southeast of Windfall, for an all day meeting. A carry-in dinner was served, at noon with grace being offered by Mrs. Forest McDaniels Mrs. McDaniels was in charge of the afternoon meeting which was opened with a song service. Devotions were given by Mrs. Lee Waltz, and she closed with prayer. Several cards were Signed for ill and shut-ins in the community. • • j j Games and contests, were conduced with prizes awarded io Mrs. Lee Waltz, Mrs. Eula Walker and Mrs. Horace Carpenter. The meeting was dismissed with prayer-by Mrs. Eula Walker. Twelve members were present and Mrs. Cecil Swinford and Mrs. Horace Carpenter and daughter, Nancy, were guests. Party Is Given for Second Grade Pupils at Sharpsville ; Mrs. Raymond Alexander The second grade of Sharpsville school held a valentine party Wednesday afternoon at the home of one of the class members, Carl Brophy, who is a shut-in at the present time. The class was accompanied by Mrs. Dean Carter, teacher. Cookies and ice cream were served to 31 guests. Room mothers who assisted were Mrs. Leonard Dill, Mrs.- David Henderson and Mrs. Walter Duncan. Supper Is A 5 Minute Shrimp Curry From far distant places have come 1 interesting food customs. From the Near East, for instance, the tradition of serving dishes seasoned with curry powder is a familiar one. This originated'to cover up the flavors of poor meat, etc. Through the years this has been overcome and the spicing is now a specialty. ' Why not treat your family to -this foreign specialty tonight- in the form of a delicious Shrimp Curry. It's made so easily with the outstanding ail-American short cut . canned condensed cream of celery soup. There's no more - perfect base for this saucy good main dish. To go along, rice shares the curry tradition. It's texture, color, and flavor complements the flavorful curry. . , Customarily a curry is served with an assortment of condiments' <o be sprinkled over. Our alt- American version is no different Here we. suggest chopped hard- cooked- egg, watermelon pickle, . and chopped peanuts. Complete your menu with broiled grapefruit; topped with toasted coconut for dessert, .5-Minute Shrimp Curry ) small onion, sliced. « . 1 small clove garlic, minced H to M teaspoon curry powder- "i t tablespoons butter or margarino 1 ran <10M ounces) condensed t-ream of celery soup lb cup milk i. pound shrimp, cooked and cleaned (or two (j-ounce cant, drained) 14 clip cooked peas 3 cups cooked rice (1 cup uncooked or one i% package pre-cooked) Cook onion,- garlic, and curry powder in butter until onion is tender. Stir in soup, milk, shrimp, and peas. Cook over low heat about 5 minutes. Stir, now and then. Serve over rice. Makes 4 servings.' HOBBS . i Mrs. Mark Weismiller Mrs. Kenneth Brown transferred her church membership Sunday morn in -g from Leisure to Hobbs Christian church. Weekend guests in the home of Mr, and Mrs.' Otto. Breitwieser, s m^theast of Hobbs, were Mr and Mrs. Harry Brammer, of Indianapolis; Don Rathel, of Orlando, Fla.; Mrs. Georgia: Craig, of Indianapolis; Mr." and Mrs.. Charles Roberts, of "Muncie and Mrs. Merrill Bryan, of Lafayette. Mr. and Mrs. A Hon Terwilliger, northeast of Hobbs, have purchased the Mr. and Mrs.,Charles Castor farm northeast of Hobbs. Mr. and Mrs. Castor purchased property south of Nobles ville. He is employed at Firestone. SHEILAH BLAIR PLEDGED TO SORORITY AT DEPAUW Sheilah Blair, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Blair, 106 Kentucky avenue, has pledged the Alpha Gamma Delta social sorority at DePauw university. iMiss Blair was among 67 coeds who pledged the university's 10 national sororities at the conclusion of spring rush. SPONSOR VELOQMI WACOM Pleue Report Engaged Young Ladle*),, NEW BABIES NEWCOMERS Mrs. Catherine Wlsetiart ' DUI, OSbwM HMi ' Mrs. Edwin Hannah, of near Curtis ville was the Monday guest of his father, William Hartman, of Hobbs. He celebrated his birthday Monday. Several of Christian churches of the county were represented at the week of revival at Hobbs Christian church which came to a close Sunday evening. Rev. Howard Jenkins of Greentowh, was the evanglist. Special music was featuren each evening with a different minister conducting the song 7 services." Bill Ellison spent the weekend with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bert Ellison and daughter,, north of Hobbs. Bill is attending Tri State college at Angola. David Caster, who is attending Purdue short course, spent the weekend with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Castor, south of Hobbs. \ Club Calendar • FRIDAY Coup 1 Merry Builders — 7:30 p.m., Mrs. Ernie Moon, 321 Kentucky .avenue. Twilite club—6:30 p.m., Mrs. Chester Day, 419 Columbia avenue. Tipton County Home Demonsta tipn association—1:30 p.m.; Mrs:Gairy Smith; 228 West Jefferson street. -— Golden Rule class — 7:30 p.m.y Mrs. Ethel Hinkle, 127 East - Washington street.. MONDAY Group II Merry Builders—7:30: p; m., Miss Kathryn Coats, 329 North East street. Rebecca circle ^- 7:30 p.m:, Mrs. . William Worden. - '•'., Circle II — 7:30 p.m., Mrs. Frances Dellinger. .' "•' Rachel circle — 7:30 p.m., Mrs. Don Ekstrom, 124 North Conde . street.•>-•••.•<•• -. . TUESDAY Helping Hand club — 1:30 p.m., . Mrs. Santford Durham. Phi Beta Psi sorority — 6:30 p.m., Emanuel Luthean s c ho o 1, Founder's day dinner.: , New Hope club — 7:30 p.m., Ms. Fred Wolverton. Tri Kappa Associate chaper — 7:30 p.m., Mrs. Richard Pence, 327 South Main street. American War Mothers — 7:30 p. m., Legon home. Goldsmith Demonstration club — 11:30 ajn., Mrs. Robert Baumgartner, Luncheon. Tri Kappa sorority — 7:30 p.m., Farmers Loan and Trust company social room. Award Is Presented To Golden Rule 4 -H club members met Wednesday at Lincoln school with President; 1 Siisan -Alvey hi charge The pledge to the flag 1 was led by Jody Gerber and the 4 -H pledge by Jane Twilling. ''Through" the Looking Glass to Good Grooming" was the topic given by Barbara Ressler. She also gave a prize for the best safety slogan and the winner;was Helen Day. Roll call was read by Susie Bath?, who with Helen Day,' directed group singing'. Program books were planned and filled in by Mr?. O'Malley and Dorinda .Dane. First year mem-, bers brought cookies, for a; show and tell session. . Clothing projects will be discussed at the March 1* meeting at the'school. ' Sirs. O'Malley gave directions on ripping out a seam and' demonstrations, were by Barbara Ressler and Helen Day oh the "Necessities of First Aid." Demonstration preparation bf a milk shake were Mitzi and jCarolyn Gerber, Refreshments were served by Kathy Ziegler, Diana Dane/Carol Johnson and Madonna Enneking. Present were Rebecca Eikenberry, Carolyn Fox, Carolyn Gerber, Mitzi Geber, Cathy Gossard, Candy Hancock, Regina Harper, Lisa Heflin, Lucy Henderson, Cathy Hood, Carol Johnson, Maudina Adair, Susan Alvey, Sandy Bangle, Mary Bath, Susie Bath, Cynthia Butcher, Cathy Childs, Camilla Coppock, Mary. Ann Day, Helen Day, Anita. Day, Sandy Straley, Mary Twilling, Jane Twilling, Patty Myers, Dorinda Dane, Barbara Ressler, Kathleen Wertz, Linda Shock, Brenda Vanhom, Kathy Ziegler, Diane Dane, Vickie Balser. THESE WOMEN! BydrAkwio "Please take her opening remarks, Foster; I'll be there in a minute!" Eight New Members Are Initiated by Deb Teen Club Eight new members were initiated into the Deb Teen Sub Deb recently in the home of Becky Morris. New. members were Ann Carney* Rita Compton, Kay Fike, Sandy Green, Pat Johnson, Karen Reecer, Judy. Stout and Susie Thorpe. • Punch and cookies were served following the meeting. The girls were presented gold football mums, the flower of the club. ' Mrs. 1 Downs Hostess for Windfall ^Legion Auxiliary Mrs. Ted Barrett The Windfall American Legion Auxiliary met Tuesday evening at the home of Mrs. Dale Downs in Windfall. Mrs. Frederick Plum mer, president, conducted a brief business meeting. 'A handkerchief shower was given for Mrs. Paul Duncan, past president. Games and contests were conducted and a special prize was awarded to Miss Romona Stainbrook. Refreshments were served to 11 members. • GOLSDMITH CLUB TO MEET . Mrs Robert Baumgartner will be hostess at a luncheon meeting for the Goldsmith Home Demonstration club at 11:30 a. m. Tuesday. SUPPORT HOME TOWN ACTIVITIES fcoooaqt . Im DrntmHwrn '. OHIO MIC OVMMIGHT »AMINO, . tHkww, WW •' IISJIIIP 4TN sr. /ATWMR OTMIR HAMIS HOTIL'I " • TRI KAPPAS TO MEET Tri Kappa sorority members will assemble in the social room of the Farmers Loan and Tust company for a dessej.t-b r idge at 7:30 p. nr. Tuesday. CLASS TO MEET MONDAY Group II of the Merry Builders class of First Baptist church will meet with Miss kathryn Coats, 329 North East'street, at 7:30 p.m. Monday. ' \ ; ... 1. WAR MOTHERS TO MEET American War Mothers wiil meet at 7:30 p. m. Tuesday at the Legion home. ..-v--;.--vv-----. -- ; - FLORAL SOCIETY TO MEET The Floral society- of Hazel Dell church will assemble Wednesday at the home of Mrs.'Oscar Porter for an 'all" day 'meeting. A carry-in dinner will be served at the noon hour. Mrs. Goldie Clpuser president, will conduct the after' noon meeting. CLASS TO MEET MONDAY •Group n of the Merry Builders Class of First Baptist church will meet with Miss Kathryn Coats, 329 North East street, at.7:30 p.m Monday. IGGS SEASONINGS MIRACLE WHIP Miracle Whip :...ALL YOU NEED FOR: GREAT DEVILED EGGS • Windfall FFA Elects Officers Mrs. Ted Barrett The Future Farmers organization of Windfall high school met Monday evening at the school to elect officers. Morton Kimmell, vocational agriculture instructor, presided at the meeting. New officers are David Voris, president; Billy Dennis, vice president; James McCorkle, treasurer; Clark McKinney, secretary; Stanley Conway, news reporter; Maurice Crouch, recreation^ and song leader; Blaine Telle, health and safety chairman. FOOD SALE, Sat. Feb. 17. 912 Tenbrooks, by Freshmen Deb-Teen- c-117- .a 58 Get C^SH [ to pay taxei and other at- N seiiments—on just your" own_ signature end security. ^ ^ . \ M LOANS UP TO $500 _ to both man an J womw. ^ Com* IS or psoas as today s'l for Mo a'aoaaryoa sotd. ,|| , ' TOO/ r • ' ,tf LOCAL-FIN^nce rrlRP oRATio^/^g^ OS 5-2912 PRINCESS GARDNER* Jeum ?imtf[ FRENCH PURSE hntra Glow Cowhide.' far (East Cetera. *Koo .MatcMitir a ieeM from •200 EARLt RHODES Giv« KM gift that's k)lter*perfec» for everyone who writes—on Under* wood-Olivetti Portable Typewriterl For students, the Lettero 22 is ideal —hut 3 inches high, ytt has all big* typewrite*^ fearares, even tabula* lion. The Shidio 44b a portable so complete, it's often called "Ihecem* poct.stondprd. M ." DAItY TRIBUNE

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