The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on December 11, 1970 · Page 3
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December 11, 1970

The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 3

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Tipton, Indiana
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Friday, December 11, 1970
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FRIDAY, DECEMBER 11, 1970 THE TIPTON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUNE I J age 3 Let's Have A Party Little New York Revival services will be held at the Hills Baptist Church each evening Sunday, December 13, through Friday, December 18. . Evangelist will be Rev. Willis Lucas. Music will be directed by John Mclntyre of Crawfordsville. Everyone is invited to attend any or all of the .services. Report on County Home Excelsior Class Has Party What could be more fun during the holidays than a children's Christmas party? The main feature would be cookie-cutter sandwiches made in the shape of Christmas trees,-bells and stars. These are all made very simply with the help of cookie cutters. They can be made in advance and would certainly entice the most reluctant little eaters. Next on the menu would be Fun Frank and Fruit KaDoos, wmcu me children can holdover a miniature hibachi to heat quickly. These are not only fun to eat, but look colorful and pretty on the table. . Finally, serve a steaming hot casserole of macaroni and smoked sausage, sliced bite-size. The addition of Christmas tree-shaped pimentos (again made with your cookie cutter) to the top of the casserole will make it appear, even more festive. We think this would make a perfect Sunday nighPsupper treat on a cold winter's eve after the children return, perhaps from a Christmas matinee. All of the recipes can be prepared well in advance and-be ready to serve on quick notice, if you have holifiay help by having ready-to-serve luncheon meats on hand. Cookie Cutter Sandwiches 1/2 cup (1. stick) soft butter 2 Tablespoons prepared mustard Sliced sandwich bread Assorted sliced luncheon meats Assorted cheese . Olives, pickles Chili sauce, salad dressings Egg salad, etc. Blend butter and mustard. With cookies cutters, cut bread into ANTIQUES Hew & Used Furniture OpenTues. - Fri. 1 to 5 ^sSaU&Sun. 12 to 5:30 Atlanta and Bank Building Atlanta, Ind. Christmas shapes such as stars, trees, bells, etc. Spread bread with mustard butter. Cut luncheon meat into matching shapes and top buttered bread. Then top with anything of your choice, fastened down with a little salad dressing — cheese cut-outs, sliced olives, tiny pickles, chili sauce, egg salad, etc. The luncheon meat also keeps the bread from soaking so the more moist spreads and salads need not be rulled out and the sandwiches may be made well in advance. Most sandwich combinations can be served hot as well as cold, and can be heated under the broiler at the last minute. Smokey Macaroni 1-1/2 cups (7-ounce pkg.) elbow macaroni. 3 Tablespoons butter 3 Tablespoons flour 2 cups milk 2 cups shredded Cheddar cheese 1 10-ounce pkg. link sausages, or any other variety of smoked sausage Pimento garnish (optional) Cook macaroni according to package directions; drain. Melt butter; blend in flour. Add milk. Cook and stir till thick. Add cheese; stir till melted. Combine sauce, macaroni and smoked sausage. Turn into two- quart casserole. Bake in moderate oven (350 degrees) about 45 minutes or until bubbly and browned. Wtih small cookie cutter cut Christmas shapes such as trees or stars from pimento to use as garnish. Makes 8 servings. Fun Franks and Fruit Kabobs 1 pound franks, quartered Canned cling peach halves, quartered Cannes pineapple chunks Sweet midget pickles Maraschino cherries Barbecue sauce Bamboo hibachi skewers Fill skewers with frank pieces and fruit; brush with barbecue sauce. Allow kabobs to drain a few minutes. Heat over hot coals in hibachi. 8,000 Choices Today's shopping consumer has approximately 8,000 different items to choose from in a big supermarket. About 2,000 new items are added to the shelves, every year. Miss Connie Stewart was home from Anderson College to spend the weekend with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Otis Stewart. Women of Moose Women of the Moose had their meeting December 9. Mary Stepp Sr. Regt. presided. Four fold declaration was given with Chaplain Lillian Ogden voicing the opening prayer. All co-workers are urged to bring food for Christmas baskets next week as there will not be any meeting on the Dc. 23. Next week, Dec. 16, is the Christmas Party. Each coworker is to bring a $1. gift exchange and something for refreshments after the meeting. Attendance prize was won by Mary Stepp. Three new candidates were balloted upon. Goldsmith Extension The Goldsmith Extension Homemaker's had their annual Christmas dinner at Laughner's Cafeteria, Kokomo. Dining table was decorated for the holiday season. " Grace before the meal was said by the.president, Mrs. Earl Thomas, and a per-.: iod of silence was observed in memory of Mrs. Bertha Wood, ,who was an active member of the club. During the afternoon the history of the song of the month was : given by, Mrs. Leonard Sturdevant and the group were led in singing by Mrs. Jack Teter. A poem by Helen Steiner Rell and The Christmas Story was read by Mrs. Thomas. Roll call was answered by relating a family Christmas tradition. A short business meeting was after which the group exchanged gifts revealing the name of their mystery pals. Those present were: Miss Minnie Rode, Mesdames Rupert Watson, Vern Jackson, Jack Teter, Goldie Samuels, Anna Lee Townsend, Earl Thomas, Leonard Sturdevant, and Wallace Longfellow. Guests were Jerry and Erie Teter. Members of the Christian Wo- mens Fellowship of the East Union Christian Church met Tuesday for their annual Christmas dinner. Mrs. Wade McCutchan voiced prayer before the meal. Hostesses were Mrs. Audley Quear, Mrs. Rowena Pitts, and Mrs. Elmer Fry. . ; i • j Tables were covered with a red cloth centered with arrangements of'Christmas greenery, etc. ;•• | '. After dinner, meeting was called to order by Mrs. Wade Stone, who read a poem entitled, "Suppose." This was followed with prayer by Mrs. Phil Thompson. Mrs. Wayne White read the minutes of the previous meeting, and Mrs. Gene Whisler gave the treasurer's report. Twenty - nine persons answered roll call with a verse of scripture. Several thank you notes were read or expressed. | The sick were reported on and cards were sent to the men in service. Two of the ladies reported on the group's visit to the County Homes last month. | A note from Mrs. Lee Egler, the year's president, was read expressing her appreciation for the help and cooperation she received from the women during the year. Program books were passed out. j Lesson was presented by Mrs. Gene Whisler. She read an artif Alter the party, get rid of 4» cnnkiitji odors and rigarclto ?8 smoke in minutes by buhiing arancllc in eaili room. DO YOU LOVE THAT OLD DILAPIDATED Chair or Sote Wtcumaiit lik« MW tfiin pbOM 675-4939 M0 E. M*dl«on Tiptop cle, "He Dwelt Among Us." Mrs. James Curtis led the devotional period reading a poem "The Story That Never Grows Old." Mrs. Rex Dunning played some Christmas carols on the piano. Mrs. Curtis closed with prayer. The offering was received and the meeting closed with the missionary benediction. Members enjoyed a gift exchange and food items were brought for Sunn Hill Children's Home and Ladoga Children's Home. Present were Miss Esther Spurgeon and Mesdames Ralph Basey, Dave Smith, Rex Dunning, and daughter Pam, Kenneth Nigh- tenhelser, Mabel McKay, Frank Brown, George Overdorf, Harry Clark, Jane Brammen and children, Wilma Partlow, Fern Sweet, Wade Stone, Ethel Stone, Leo Egler, Wayne White, Dana Lockwood and daughter, Cleon Silence and daughter, Audley Quear, James Curtis and son. Rusty; Phil Thompson, Jack Stewart, Rovena Pitts, Gene Whisler, Wade McCutchan, John Sam-, uels, Elmer Fry, Harry Whisler and Bob Calvin. - Next meeting will be January 12 at 1:30 p.m. Hostesses will be Mrs. Ralph Basey and Mrs. Wade- McCutchan. Lesson leader will be Mrs. George Overdorf and devotional leader will be Mrs. Wilma Partlow. life is Worth Living Forever Striving Kempton Extens ion The.annual Christmas dinner of the Kempton Women's Christian Society was Wednesday evening, December 2, in the church basement. Following the dinner, the group went to the fellowship room upstairs. Business meeting was opened with prayer and the reading of a poem about Christmas by the president, Mrs. Robert Haller. Minutes of the last meeting and the treasurer's report were read and approved. A committee consisting of Mrs. Marge Gossard and Mrs. Phyllis Cline is to prepare boxes for pur service men. Another committee was appointed Jp prepare boxes for our "shut-ins": Mrs. Blanch Ramseyer, Mrs. Mae McMuU- an, Mrs. Opal Fearnow.andMrs. Mary Ellen Haller. Each member is to bring home-made cookies to the church Tuesday, Dec. 8. Mrs. Haller held a short memorial service for Mrs. Audrey Cunningham. Devotions were given by .Mrs. Ethel Stroup reading the Christmas Story and an article about Mary, the mother of Jesus, which was written by Mrs. T.E. Beihold. An interesting lesson on "Esther" was given by Mrs. Robert Stafford. Meeting was clcned with a prayer. A social hour followed with a gift exchange.. Twenty- four (24) members were present and five guests: Mrs.,Gene Wann and grandson, Mark; Miss Vivian McMullan, Miss Joan Storms, and Miss Cindy Moore'.. Indeed I count everything as loss because of the surpassing worth of knowing Christ Jesus, 1 my Lord. For his sake I have suffered the loss of all things; and count them as refuse, in order that I may gain Christ and be found in him, not having a righteousness of my own, based on law, but that which is through faith in Christ, the righteousness from God that depends on faith. (Philippians 3:8-9) Life is the constant struggle to gain perfection in Christ which can only be known through com-; plete committment to Him. Not that we can become perfect in this life but that we daily strive toward that mark. Through faith, perfection comes as we are reconciled to God; The sufferings of Christ on the Cross, who though perfect Himself, took our sins and made the way to righteousness through the sacrifice of His life. _ Because of our human nature, we will experience failures in this life; we will be nidged by man according to our actions and we will know lonliness and sorrow. Through our stumblings and errors along the way, we look to Christ who leads us onward, increasing our strength and granting us the hope of eternal life which will find perfection in every aspect. If it were possible for man to be perfect by his own actions there would have been no need for Christ to die on the Cross. But man by nature is unrighteous and cannot be reconciled to God without first being aware of his need for Christ. Salvation comes to those who hearing of Christ, believe in Him and accept Him as Lord and Savior J Our guilt is washed away by the blood of our redeemer. Our faith in Him grants us entrance into the Kingdom- of Heaven while on this earth as we strive toward the mark of our calling. Mrs. Virgil Carter with Mrs. Rath Hamilton as co-hostess entertained the -Enooloior Class and guests of the Sharpsville United Methodist Church at her home Wednesday, December 9, at a carry-in dinner, business and social hour and a Christmas exchange of gifts. : Mrs. Nell Herron gave the prayer of thanks. Tables were decorated with Christmas decorations a center piece of multicolored mums furnished by Mrs. Fred Leap and little gold angels on white cards at each place setting. The house was decorated in holly, and a Christma- tree lighted was an attractio for the party. Following the dinner a devt tional and business hour held with Mrs. Preston, vice president in charge. She opened her program with "A Christmas' Prayer" and read from the Bible the 2nd chapter of Luke, the story of the Birth of Christ. Mrs. Huffer expressed her thanks from the class for having the dinner to Mrs. Carter and to Mrs. Hamilton for her assistance. A thank you note was read from Mrs. Amy Herbert, who is unable to attend, and sent her birthday offering. A Christmas card and letter was read from Mrs. Carrie Thomas, president of the class, who is spending East Union By Mrs. George Overdorf Connie Pickard, daughter.of Mrs. Betty Pickard^ underwent an appendectomy Monday at Riverview Hospital, Noblesville. COMING EVENTS FRIDAY Twilight Club - 6:30 p.m., Mrs. Harold Weismiller World War I Barracks Auxiliary - 7 p.m., GAR Room. Installation of officers Carnation Club - Christmas dinner, 6 p.m., Mrs. Ella Wilson, 217 W. North St. Bring own table service. Double Dozen Christmas dinner, Meet at home of Mrs. Carlos Bockover at 5:45 p.m., dinner at 6:30 p.m. at Monte's, Kokomo SATURDAY Ever Ready "Class Party of the Steak Affluence More steak appears on the family table as take-home pay increases. In 1955 families were eating about the same amount of steak and ground beef, each 30 percent of the total beef consumed. A decade later'the steak share rose to 41 percent and ground beef dropped to 25 percent. Wesleyan Church - 6 p.m., Mr. and Mrs. Russell Morrison, route 4, Atlanta. Pitch-in and gift exchange SUNDAY Loyal Workers Sunday School Class of the Hobbs Christian Church - pitch-in Christmas dinner. $.50 gift exchange MONDAY Sigma Delta Pi Christmas party, Tom's Cafeteria - 6:30 p.m., One dollar gift exchange U* U% . .. for Th* Fiixil la CUSTOM PICTURE f RAMINC AISO • MfMitaM • Mirrao Inmti I Itafraund • Mitt A KOKOMO GLASS SHOP, INC " * tnrtwmuu' mtM> H.UMW the winter in Spririgbranch, Texas, with her granddaughter and husband who are in the service. Also giving birthday offerings were Mesdames Lottie Duncan, Geneva Richards, Wanita Carter and Mrs. Herbert. Happy Birfflday was sung to them by all present. Excelsior Class presented a Christmas check to Rev. Fred Mossburg. For the social hour articles Were read by Mrs. Edna Hawkins, "You set down and PU stand Pal." Also, "Lets tell it over" and "Sunset." Mrs. Blanch George read "The Double Gift", Mrs. Huffer, "The Priceless Gift of Christmas," and Mary Leap, "Children Learn What They Live". Get well cards were sent to Mesdames Elsie Whitehead, Roy Phelps and Mae Edwards of Kokomo and signed by all present. Highlight of the day was the Christmas gift exchange. Each gift was numbered and each one present drew a number. Others present who did not read an article were Mesdames Nell Herron, Lillie Imbler, Ruth Price, Lottie Duncan, Geneva Richards, Clara Booth, Blanch Carter, Ruth Hamilton, Zola Beatty, Ina McCoy, Rev. Mossburg, Virgil Carter and children, Cosandra Leisure, Dana Br.oyles, and Shiela C nap- man. The party was dismissed by Mrs. Blanch George. Mrs. Earl Coppess is a patient in Rivemew Hospital; Noblesville. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Egler and Mr. and Mrs. Radford Dunning spent a few days deer hunting in northern Michigan. Doug Quear received a four year attendance pin Sunday morning at the East Union Christian Church. Food Up Less In the past 10 years consumer incomes rose 66 per cent while the price of food, purchased for home use moved up only 22 per cent. Consumers paid 43 per cent Note Time Change The Co-Workers Class of the Kemp United Methcdist Church will have their monthly party at 5 p.m. on Dec. 13 in Fellowship Hall. The committee Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Grishaw, Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Regnier, Mrs. Fpy Rayl Mrs. Louise Martinson, Mrs. Glenn McCorkle and Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Norris will furnish the Turkey, dressing and drink. A short business meeting with the vice president Mrs. H. V. Morris will follow the dinner. The group will adjourn and attend the Sunday School Christmas Program presented by the children and kindergarten.. The committee has spent many hours preparing for this special event. Plan to be present. more for services, 25 per cent more for transportation and 55 per cent more for medical care. . ATTENTION HOME OWNERS FIVE HOMES In Tipton County U.S. STEEL-ALSIDE Subsidery of U.S. Steel NOW HAS PERMANENT Super - Steel - Siding OFFER ENDS 675"2691 DECEMBER 15th V AV/ 7 1 INSTALLED BY LOCAL DEALER IACK HALL HON. Wain - Tipton

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