The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on February 20, 1962 · 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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Tuesday, February 20, 1962
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Page 3
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TUES. FEBRUARY 20, 1962 Pioneer Girl Scout Neighborhood Meeting Is Thursday The February meeting of the Pioneer Girl Scout Neighborhood will be Thursday at 1:30 p. m. at the home of Mrs. Melvin Seeger, 117 Walnut street. The meeting will deal with final plans for the • <iirl Scout Father-Daughter banquet to be March 1G at G:30 p.m. at the 4-11 and Community building. The dinner will be served by the Lutliern Ladies Aid society and tickets for the dinner will be distributed to the leaders at the Thursday meeting. Each leader is reminded to eon- tact her co-leader and troop committee and encourage their attendance at this meeting.. A report as to progress being made on the program should be made by each troop and any troop needing additional help should make their -request at this time. Furher cookie sale announcements will be made Thursday and plans for Girl Scout week will be completed. The response in attendance at the January meeting was most gratifying and continued support will make possible a more complete ;ind successful Girl Scout program for the girls of Tipton Countv. AUXILIARY TO MEET The Ladies Auxiliary of the Veterans of Foreign Wars will meet at 7:30 p. m. Thursday at the VFW hall. Mary E. Sweet, Jefferson; Doris Morris, Windfall, Homemaker Contest Winners MEETING IS TONIGHT The Jefferson township Parent- Teachers Organization will meet at Kempton school tonight at 7:30 p/m. Th:~ ; s an important meeting as plans will be made for both the Athletic banquet on March 2 and the annual carnival on March .10. Rev. Richard Tice of the Kemp- Inn Methodist church will lead devotions. Wallace Young, school nursic director, will be in charge of tile music. Mary E. Sweet arid Doris I. Morris are winners in the 1982 .Betty Crocker Search for the American Homemaker of Tomorrow at Jefferson township and Windfall high . schools, respectively. They are now elibible for one of 102 scholarships which total $110,000. Having received the highest score in her school in the knowledge and attitude test on homemaking given senior girls December 5, the winner now will have her paper entered in competition with those of winners in other high schools of the state for state honors.- The -State Homemaker of Tomorrow to be named in the spring, will receive a Sl,000 scholarship from General Mills', sponsor of the program. A $500 award will go to the second highest ranking "state Homemaker of Tomorrow. Later, State Homeiriakers of Tommorrow with their advisors will enjoy an expense paid educational tour of New York City, Washington, D.C., and Colonial Williamsburg, Va., to culminate with the naming of the "1962 All-American Homemaker of Tomorrow May 3 at a banquet in Williamsburg. The national winner's scholarship will be increased to $5,000, with second, third and fourth place winners receiving $4,000, $3,000 and $2,000 scholarships, respectively. The homemaking test, prepared and scored by Science Research Associates, Chicago, provides the CIRCLE TO MEET THURSDAY The Handy Hands circle of Windfall •Christian church will meet Thursday at the church for an all day meeting. A carry-in dinner will be served at the noon hour. Hostesses are Mrs. Glen Barker and Mrs. Phagan Carmichel. SORORITY TO MEET Verus ordis Sorority wil Imeet at 7:30 p. m. Wednesday at the home of Miss Lela Coppock, 226 Kentucky avenue. basis for selection of local and state Homemakers of Tomorrow, with personal observation and interviews as added factors in national judging. The 1962 Betty Crocker Search reached another all-time .high in enrollment, with 406,132 .girls in 12,874 schools particiapting. In the eight years since the .program started, more than two and a half million girls have enrolled, and, including this year, scholarship awards will total more than three quarters of a million dollars. THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE -PAGE 3 Club Calendar TUESDAY Phi Beta Psi scrority — 6:30 p.m., Emanuel Luthean school, 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. Tri Kappa sorority — 7:30 p.m., Farmers Loan and Trust company social room. Sharpsville Home Demonstration club — 7:15 p.m., Mrs. Luther Boone Loyal Daughters class — 7:30 p.m. Mrs. Paul Egler, 315 Walnut st. WEDNESDAY Verus Cordis sorority — 7:30 p.m. ,Miss Lela Coppock, 226 Kentucky avenue. _- . , Circle IV — 7:30 p.m., Mrs. Cressie Law, 140 Dearborn street. Hopewell WSCS — 1:30 p.m., Mrs. Otis Underwood. Goldsmith Pr is cilia club — 2 p.m., Mrs. Hugh McDermitt. THURSDAY VFW Auxiliary — 7:30 p.m., VFW hall. Rebekah lodge — 7:30 p.m., Re- •bekah hall. Newcomtrs'club — 8 .p.m.,*.Mrs, David McGaw, 301 North'West.' . FRIDAY World War I Barracks, Auciliary— 6 p.m., Legion home. Installation of officers. eminine j By HORTENSE MYERS United Press International INDIANAPOLIS (UPI)—An Indianapolis insurance executive has sounded a warning that women are not safe on the streets of the Hoosier capital. Miss Jeanne Hooshagen, chairman for a joint meeting Monday night of Zonta, Altrusa, Pilot and Sorpptimist service clubs, reminded the women of the fate of Dr. Margaret A. Marshall, in urging j them to work together on some major problem confronting the icity.. Dr. Marshall, a retired educator and psychologist, died of a head injury blamed on a purse-snatcher who apparently struck as the 61- year-old woman was entering her Indianapolis apartment after, attending a church service. "There is no doubt that the safety of women oh the streets of Indianapolis is a concern," Miss Hooshagen said. She referred to numerous instances in which women walking alone have been injured by purse-snatchersl She challenged her hearers to "work together to - solve these problems." The four service groups first began their joint meetings in 1951. At that time their chairmen presented a report stating that "Indianapolis is one of the most, if not the ! most dangerous city in the United States, traffic-wise, and we do feel 'that there must be some way in which this group -of women can unite their efforts to help' remedy this , situation." \jy Miss Hooshagen noted also that "traffic safety is still a major problem" today and suggested •thati women's clubs, working together, might contribute to its solution. . orizon Mrsj Guy Gross, head of women's j activities for the Indiana •Farm Bureau, commented today thati "women have been spoiled in these United States." She urged them to "think like men." /In! a talk before the 32nd women's | conference' of the Indiana Farm Bureau opening today in Indianapolis, she challenged women to remember that "women have always had a hand in the shaping of world events." "Those of us who were born women have, and I hope no men will | take this seriously, been spoiled in these United States," she said. "We have been accorded many favors because we are women.' I am the last to want to get on-an elevator and have the men] keep their hats on, or get on a crowded bus and have the menj keep their seats. "Yet I think we must learn to think and act like men in certain regards. We must put aside tears and substitute efficiency. We must learn to enter competitive races and accept democratic decisions." Mrs. Gross urged the women to answer for themselves the ancient question which legend says the Apostle Peter asked Christ: Quo Vadis, Domine?" (Wither goest Thou. Lord?) "Will we join the parade of nations that have traveled the road from .freedom to paternalism to dictatorship to destruction?" she asked. She noted that women also "have a responsibility to see that pur youth are taught what free dom really means." EKIN Mrs. Eugene Kirby Home Demonstration clubs in this* community were represented at the- leader's training meeting at the 4-H building in Noblesville. The leaders will give : the lesson to their local clubs in the; near fut ure. ! Presenting the lesson, "Keeping Fit," was Mrs. Barbara Godfrey, of the physical Education department for women at Purdue university, . Lafayette. She stated that physical fitness is being physically able to do routine activities and still have reserve strength for emergencies. Mr. and Mrs. Omer Graham were at Ball State Teachers college, Muncie, to attend a play in which then- granddaughter. Miss Judy Smith, particiapted. They accompanied Judy's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Smith, of Sheridan. Mr. and Mrs. Percy Pitts are parents of a boy born February 10 at Riverview hospital, Noblesville. He weighed eight pounds seven ounces and has been named Mark Edward. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. W.F. Baird and Mr. and Mrs. Perry Pitts, both of Horton community. Great grandparents „are Mr. and Mrs. Percy Pitts, of near Ekin. Miss Judy Smith, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Smith, has bpen elected treasurer of the pledge class of Gamma Theta • sorority at Ball State Teachers college, Muncie. ALLEY WINS PRIZE Joe Alley, route 3, has been busy counting stamps the past few days. He was the winner-of 50,000 trading stamps awarded by a national food store chain at the Indianapolis home show. The stamps totaled 33 and one-third books. Mrs. Walker Concludes Lesson For Rachel Circle • i Rachel circle of Kemp Methodist church met at the home of Mrs. Don Ekstrom to hear Mrs. John Walker, Sr. present the. lesson "Under Orders." Sixteen members present and one guest, Mrs. James Beeson, were present. Mrs. Roy Thompson, circle chair man, opened the meeting with the poem, "Washington," by B.Y. Williams. Mrs. Ray Wiggins, program chairman, led the group in prayer followed with the hymn, "Where He Leads Me." She read an excerpt from Dr. Tom Dooley's book, "The Night They Burned the Mountain." Mrs. i Dale Morehead led devotions, reading from II Corinthians followed by food for thought! The second and final portion of Dri Roswell Barne's, "Under Or, "ders," was presented by Mrs. Walker, who began by presenting an age-old theory that all answers can be found in the Bible if one but looks. Quotnig Dr. Barnes! Mrs. Walker said that the Bible and the work of the Council of Churches the bridge to all nations. The question — what is' international relations:'— in referring to the church and public relations — was answered by stating that it meant j relations j between individuals. I Conducting,' Mrs. Walker said that therefore individuals could and do- influence policies. Dr. Barnes believes that church es should be involved in international affairs,! that it should stand for no segregation, should keep in pace with .the latest changes and advances! so as to intelligently answer peoples questions, and that the church should support those policies which follow church ideals. | During the business meeting Mrs. Thompson | announced that the circles would gather in the church kitchen to make nut bread on February 21 and 22. She also announced the general- meeting to be February 28 and that the members should begin to collect rum-, mage for the sale in the near future. I ' . j '. The meeting closed with the circle benediction. | |THESE WOMEN! It's terrible, Gracie —I try and try, but I SUHDIV CAN'T get him out of my mind!" FREEMAN'S ATTEND FUNERAL Mr. and Mrs. Angelo Freeman, of Kempton, attended funeral services for Mrs. Minnie (Richardson) Fishback, wife di 'Everett Fishback at the Knapp Funeral home, Rankin].111. on Thursday. She died early Tuesday at a . hospital at Paxton, I1L The former Tipton residents had resided in Rankin many years. Mrs. Freeman is a cousin. WINDFALL , . Mrs. Ted. Barrett 'Rev. and Mrs. William Blevins and daughters Bonita and Susan, and-Miss Becky Barrett have returned home from attending homecoming activities a tJohnson Bible college, in Kimberlein Heights, Tenn., the past week. John and Jerry Miner, students at Purdue university, Lafayette, were the weekend ,guests of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Mack Miner and family, south west of Windfall, Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Bromley are parents of a daughter- born Thursday at Tipton county.hospit­ al. Mr. and Mrs. Gerry Heath and sons, of; Dayton, Ohio, were weekend-guests of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Johnson and Mr. and Mrs. Howard Heath. - Mr. and Mrs.. Russell Thomas and daughter, of Atlanta, were Saturday evening guests in the Bogue home. Mrs. John Mitchell and son Brad-, ley, of Tachikawa, Japan, are visiting several days with Mr. and Mrs. June Mitchell and her parents Mr. and Mrs. Estin Meyer, of Indianapolis. . - FANCY DISH Dr. and Mrs. H. D. Yundt have returned home after spending the past several days in Sarasota, Fla. Mrs. Vivian Butner and Gene Wann visited their brother-in-law Fred Horton, at Ball. Memorial hospital,! Muncie, Sunday afternoon. Horton is recovering from a major operation performed a few days agio. . Mr. and Mrs. "Ivan Bogue, Ronnie Bogue. and son, all of Muncie, were weekend guests of Mr. ano) Mrs. Ralph Bogue and son, Gary. NEW YORK (UPI) — Shrimp and scallop escabeche is a fancy dish for calorie- counters. Each serving contains only 108 calories. Peel and de-vein three pounds of raw shrimp. Add shrimp and threfe- fourths pound of scallops to boiling water to cover.-Simmer two to -five minutes, until shrimp are pink and tender. Don't overcook. Drain. Combine with one medium red onion,, thinly sliced, and one (eight ounce) bottle of low calorie- Italian dressing., over and refrigerate several hours or overnight. Serves 12. CHICKEN SHORTCUT NEW YORK (UPI) — Herbed, spiced pancake mix makes a shortcut for breading for fried chicken. Combine one cup of mi \vpcith two teaspoons, of salt, one-half teaspoon^of white pepper, one teas- poonTeach of paprika, tarragon and marjoram, and one tablespoon of parsley flakes. Mix well. Makes enough breading for three and one-half to four pound £ut-up frying chicken. FEBRUARY 22 -23-24 TIPTON MERCHANTS HAVE GIVEN THEIR PRICES THE AX AND HOW! THEY HAVE BEEN CHOPPED BEYOND RECOGNITION TO CREATE THE YEARS mm GREATEST BARGAIN BUY! WATCH FOR THEIR ADS IN THE

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