Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on June 13, 1962 · Page 8
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 8

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, June 13, 1962
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Page 8
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Eight Logansport, Indiana, Pharos-Tribune Wednesday Evening, June 13, 1982, Cool Salads Top Semmer Menus Summer calls for cool foods and. molded gelatin salads make fine hot weather eating. Here's a lemon chicken mold that can serve as a versatile appetizer for a summer evening buffet or the center of attraction for your dub's special salad luncheon. Here's the recipe: LEMON CHICKEN MOLD 1 chicken bouillon cube 1 cup boiling water 1 envelope unflavored gelatin 2 cups chopped, cooked chicken V/2 teaspoons salt % tesspoon pepper 1 tablespoon lemon juice % cup finely chopped celery % cup finely chopped onion 2 tablespoons finely chopped sweet pickle 2 tabjespoons chopped parsley 2 tablespoons chopped pimiento Dissolve bouillon cube in boiling water. Remove and cool % cup bouillon. Soften gelatin in cooked bouillon. Add to remaining bouillon and stir until dissolved. Cotil until mixture starts to thicken. Add remaining ingredients. Pour into lYz quart mixing bowl. Cool. Unmold. GLAZE: Dissolve one 3-ounce package lemon-flavored gelatin in 1 cup hot water. Cool. Pour into mixing bowl used as mold. Put chicken back into bowl pushing down gently to force gelatin up sides of mold. Chill. Unmold. Arrange on a serving dish and garnish with rosettes of softened cream cheese. Add a plate of various cheese wedges and a dish of your favorite cheese dip. Surround everything with all kinds of crackers. For a dip, achieve a different taste by combining a carton of commercial sour cream and a package of instant onion soup mix , . . quick and easy. Or try a cottage cheese dip, flavored with fresh chopped chives and onions. Another favorite is ci'eam cheese, used in so many popular dips. Mix softened cream cheese with crisply fried bacon, crumbled, and some chopped ripe or pimiento stuffed olives. Add' a tray of celery, filled, with a cream cheese spread, carrots, pickles and olives and your snack bar is ready for hungry guests. OLDE TOWN'E CHAPTER INSTALLS OFFICERS AT FLAG DAY PICNIC New officers of the Olde Towne Chapter, Daughters of^the American Revolution were installed at the picnic Monday evening, marking Flag Day. Mrs. Patty Montgomery installed the following officers: Regent, Mrs. Ruth Kelt; Vice Regent, Mrs. Fay Johnson; Chaplain, Mrs. Beatrix Richeson; Secretary, Mrs. Mildred Moss; Treasurer, Miss Jane Shultz; Registrar, Mrs. Ruth Bishop;'• Historian, Mrs. Helen Gifford; Miss Virginia Bradfield, Librarian, Thompson Fa'mily Gathers At Park Mrs, Pearl Tikfer entertained relatives Sunday at her home followed with a picnic dinner at Dykeman park. Those attending were descendants of the .late Andrew and Emma Reid Thompson. They were: Mr. and Mrs. Fred Thompson, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Asman and danghter, Barbara, of Chicago; Mr. and Mrs. Robert Stengle and daughter,• Frieda, of Morton Grove, 111.; Mr. and Mrs. Glen Berkshire and daughter, Donna, and Lorie Ann and son, Allen, of Valparaiso; Mr. and Mrs. Harry Kosinski and daughter, Karen, and Mrs. Mae Berkshire, of North Judson; Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Smith and son Eugene, Mr. and Mrs. John Graf and son, John Jr., and Mrs. Anna Graf, of South Bend;' and Mrs, Edward Sedgwick, of Fort Wayne. Other relatives invited were: Mrs. Nellie Hughes, and Mr. and Mrs. Albert Marquart, of Monticello; Mr. and Mrs. Perry Reid, of Logansport; and Mrs. Anna Brew, of Royal Center. Following the meal, Mae Berkshire presented prizes to the oldest and youngest persons, the' last married and the family traveling the greatest distance. The group voted to meet annually and elected the following officers: Fred Thompson, president; Iva Smith, secretary; Mae Berkshire, chairman of entertainment. Mrs. Kett named the following committee chairmen: The Flag if the United States, Mrs, Sarah iraham; American Indians, Miss 5va Marie Gorman; American Music, Mrs. Montgomery; Con- ervation, Mrs. Mary Bosch; )AR Schools, Mrs. Ruth Bishop; )AR Good Citizen, Mrs. Elinor tfcCullough; DAR Magazine, Miss E.thel, Funk; Membership; Mrs. Ivelyn Carson; National Defense, Mrs.- 'Helen .Gifford; Parliamen- arian, Miss Mary Schultz; Press and Public Relations, Mrs. Bea- rix Richeson; Program, Mrs. ?ay Johnson; Transportation, Mrs. Lottie Wallace; Scrapbook and Press book, Mrs. Leonora jlynn; Genealogical Records, flrs, Grace Kiesling; Honor Roll, Mrs. Harriet Shultz. The meeting was opened by the legent with the pledge and creed. The Secretary and Treasurer ^. their annual reports. Roll Jail response was "What 1 size amily did you coif.e from?" Sach member had something in- eresting to tell of her family. The Chapter quotation of the meeting was "Let our object be our country, our whole country, and nothing but our country." The Evolution of the United States Flag was the topic of the irogram given by Miss Jane ichultz. After the business meeting the members and guests enjoyed white elephant bingo. Miss Franfcie Kinnaman was a ;uest of tho chapter. The Flag Day picnic committee ncludes Mrs. Foyvelle Meyers, chairman, Mrs. Ruth Bishop, itisses Eva and Rosemary Gorman, Miss Theo Tousley, Mrs. Hvelyn Carson, Mrs. Mae Fisher- juck, and Mrs. Leonora Flynn. THOMAS REUNION Descendants of Giles W. Thomas who settled near Logansport in 1839 held their annual reunion Sunday at Dykeman park with 68 in attendance. Orin Bailey, 84, o! Washington, D.C., was the oldest member present and Jon Robert Paul, three months of age, of Logans, port, was the youngest. Among those attending from out-of-town were: Giles Snider, ol New Carlisle, Ohio; Orin Bailey, of Washington, D.C.; Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Saunders, of Lansing, Mich.; Mr. and Mrs. Don Thomas, of Cedarville, Mich.; Mr. and Mrs. 'Bryan Rouch, of Quinter, Kansas; Mrs. Maggie Sandon, ol Capitola, Calif.; and Mrs. W. C. Huenfeld, of Aurora, Nebraska. ENTER EVERY MONTH First or Third Monday Courses Include Professional Accounting Secretarial—Comptometer Bulletin on Request Indiana Business College Barnes Bldg. Pb. 4276 Logansport Approved for Veterans Delta Chi Sigma To Participate In July 4th Celebration Delta Chi Sigma voted to participate in the Jaycee-sponsored July 4th celebration during the Tuesday evening business meeting at the home of Joyce Parker. The sorority will sponsor a booth at the July 4th affair, sponsored annually by the local Jay- ees. Correspondence included a re- gort on the installation of a new chapter, Gamma Phi, at Indianapolis. Copies of the sorority's international yearbook, The Rose, were distributed. A petition was signed by members, endorsing the Mental Health guidance clinic. The next business meeting will be July 10 at the home of Linda Schlick. 10 LOCAL YWCA DELEGATES TO ATTEND STATE Y-TEEN MEETING The 1962 Annual Indiana State Y-Teen Summer Conference will open at Oakwood Park, Syracuse, Indiana, on June 17 continuing until June 24, it was announced today .by Mrs. Eugene Darby, Conference Executive. About' 175 delegates chosen from Y-Teen clubs around the slate will attend this YWCA sponsored Leadership Training Conference. Peter Eckert, Associate Pastor of Calvary Presbyterian church in this city, will be the Resource Leader, and Miss Augusta Roberts, Central Regional Field Staff, Chicago, will represent the'National YWCA.- Miss Sharon Harvey, a Logansport YWCA Y-Teen, is the youth executive. The othir officers and their youth conterparts are as follows: Program Chairman: Mrs. Max Smith adult, Miss Linda Jeter youth, Indianapolis YWCA; Business Manager: Miss Trudy Nissen adult. Miss Jill Sandilands youth, Hammond YWCA; Living Group Co-ordinator: Mrs. Norman Kehrli adult, and Miss Nancy Kraft youth, Terre Haute YWCA. According to Mrs. Darby, the state wide Conference objectives are: To give teenagers an opportunity to express their thinking; and to give training for Y- Teens volunteer leaders and teenage program directors; to provide additional .opportunity for carrying out the belief in youth- adult partnership; to help Y- Teens and their leaders know what it means to belong to an organization that is world-wide in scope and has ,a Christian Purpose; to assist Y-Teen and f-Teen leaders develop a concern or the common good and to understand their responsibilities as l as privileges of citizenship n the nation and the world. The above objectives will be met through workshops, interest jroups, forums, morning and evening assemblies, and an open discussion group with the Resource Leader. The Conference Leadership will consist of teenage program directors and volunteers from YWCA Associations throughout the state. Each adult leader will have a youth counterpart who will assist her in making this a le'arning-by-doing experience. The delegates from the local YWCA will be Misses Maureen tfcKaig, Carolyn Bentlege, Hi Tri I; Susan Carithers, Patty Norton, Hi' Tri H; Laura Johnson, Linda Michaels, Hi Tri HI; Carolyn Vance and Linda Thomas, Washington township Hi Tri. Mrs. Eugene Darby, Teenage Pro- ram Director, will be accompan- ed by Miss Jane Ann Meinzer who will assist the conference staff by assuming the hostessing and living group responsibilities. Sigma Phi Gamma onducts Pledging An impressive candlelight pledge service was held for five new members of Sigma Phi Gamma sorority Monday evening at the YWCA. The new pledges are: Miss Helen Rodgers, Miss Juanita Law- hore, Miss Jennie Rower, Miss Laudine Finch and Mrs. Robert Blair. The ceremony was conducted by Mrs. Jack Cotner, president, assisted by Miss Becky Hupp and Miss Linda Bridenbaugh. Preceding the pledge rites, punch and cookies were served from a table decorated in pink and white and centered with an arrangemenl of gladioli and daisies, Games were played'with .Mrs. John Alfrey winning the special prize. The committee included: Mrs. Joseph Alberts, chairman, Mrs, William Smith, and the Misses Diana Gibson, Connie Oldham Carol Chapman and Mary Jane Reid. FOR SALE 5 Size 12 Women MANNEQUINS For Window Display Fair Condition $ 10 Each SOCIETY The Thornhope WSC3 will meet Thursday evening at 7:30 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Stanley Frearson. Mrs. Cecil Davis will assist. - -#Logansport Court. No. 4, Order of the Amaranth, will hold a stated meeting Thursday evening at 8 o'clock at the IOOF hall. Officers are to wear white formals and mitts. The grand patron will install grand officers from the local court. A good attendance is desired. Refreshments will be served. .-•&The Sallie Peck Guild of the Fulton' Baptist church will meet at the home of Miss Dana Ault <wd Miss Jane Berry Thursday evening at 7:30 o'clock. -•&— Mothers of World War 2, unit 18, will meet Friday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock at Memorial Home. —"&—The Fulton Baptist Youth Fellowship .will sponsor an ice cream social at the Fulton Fire Station Saturday, starting at 8 p.m. HOW MANY CLUB Mrs. Mable Greider entertained .the How Many club Tuesday evening. Bunco prizes went to Mrs. Emma Johnson, Mrs. Gertrude Wilson and Mrs. Nora Marine. The hostess served refreshments. Mrs. Orva Horney will en tertain the club June 26 at her home, 1400 High street. Mrs. Myrtie Cook assisted the hostess. BURNEXTSVILLE WCXU The children of the L.T.L. pre- ented a program under the di- ection of Waneta Hartman and \tary Rogers during the recent session of the Bumettsville WCTU leld at the home of Mrs. Ima Inyder. The president opened the meet- ng with a poem, "June," fol- owed.with group singing, accom- anied at the piano by Mrs. Sny- dfir. After the program, the L.T.L. nembers gave the salutes to the s. Devotions were offered by Urs. Grace Landes and the study look topic, "The Wedding at !ana," was read by Bonnie Os- iorne. Mrs. Snyder read Scripture, fol- owed with a brief discussion of he lesson. A verse of Scripture was given for roll call and thank- ,rou cards from Mrs. William S. iong and Mrs. Margaret Braskett *ere read. It was decided to hold a family )icnic July 3. The closing prayer >vas given by Mrs. Gertie Taul- Colors OF THE RAINBOW BAN-LON in an eye-pleasing summer- breezing array of colors. Cashmere soft, styled with fashion details assures an always comfortable and neat appearance. Wash and Wear, need never be ironed. Select yours from our Galaxy of colors. "100%, Texturalized Nylon Free Gift Wrapping All gifts beautifully wrapped, for Father's Day. Men's Wear 405 E. Broadway; ' Dial 3273 OI'S Honors Past Patrons, Fathers Deer Creek chapter 448, OES, honored past patrons and fathers at the group's recent Meeting. Gifts were presented to past patrons and to the oldest father attending, Sara Smith, and the youngest, Kenneth Yeakley. Refreshments were served at the close o£ the session. PIANO RECITAL Mrs. Grace Kesser presented several of her students at a piano recital at the West Broadway Presbyterian church with 50 relatives and friends attending. The opening prayer was offered by Rev. Ray Belcher. The following students were on the program: Tom and Linda Horn, Lou Ann Hubenthal, Carol Baker, Debbie Gibson, Mary Lou Williamson, Lynn Rossi, Jennie Babb, Cheryl Felder sand Cathy Tilton. Mrs. Kesser presented a gift to each of the students taking part in the program. Refreshments were served. A five-table HoweE game was played by the Open Pair Duplicate Bridgtf club Tuesday evening at the Captain Logan. Paul Kraut and Mrs. Paul Longnecker won first place. Capt. Tom Reed and Imogene Nicholson were second; Mrs. Russell Boyer and Mrs. Stewart Buchanan, third; Mr. and Mrs. Sam Helviis, fourth. The next meeting will be a masterpoint game next Tuesday, beginning promptly at 7:30 p.m. AT FULTON Mrs. Edward Drapalik, of Argos, will present a group of her pupils in an organ recital Friday evening at 8 o'clock at the Fulton Baptist; church. Mrs. Edward Birk, Miss Gloria Birk, Mrs. Frank Richlcr and Miss Rosemary King will perform. The recital is a project of the Fulton church. The public is invited. The Fashion Shop's June Shoppers' FESTIVAL Special Purchases Savings 10 to 20% SPECIAL PURCHASE! Novelty Shorts STRIPES PLAIDS — PRINTS Values to $5.98 A special purchase from Famous Manufacture who cut up all better materials into one promotional group of shorts. Sizes 10 to 20 Very colorful group. Blouses $1.55 Slacks $2.77 SOLIDS $099 mm Shorts $1.77 New Summer Sleeveless Cotton Dresses MISSES' AND HALF SIZES Values to $5.98 A special purchase of those colorful, comfortable, sleeveless cotton dresses for the warm days ahead. Sizes 12 to 18 and UV4 to 22V4. Better Dresses.$7, $10 and $14 $ 4 CLOSE OUT SALE Coats Suits Shortys JUNIORS'-, MISSES' AND HALF SIZES Values to $39.95 Out they go! Spring coats—wool shortys and wool suits all at this way below cost price. Broken size and color ranges. $ 12 Atil SALES FINAL

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