The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on January 13, 1971 · Page 3
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 3

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 13, 1971
Page 3
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WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 13, 1971 TIPTON > TRIBUNE- FAMILY AFFAIR * - • v y Nancy Sottong HOURS: 8 am; to 4 p.m. • • « 675-2115 . f Life is Worth Living Meeting Problems Head- on "I am the vine, you are the branches. He who abides in me and I in him, he it is that bears much fruit, for apart from me you can do nothing." (John 15:5) Every individual sometime in life will face problems. . To some/ these problems occur all at once and it takes all of one's strength and wisdom toiavercome the hurdles.! Others may not encounter difficult problems but none-the-less, they will be wise to be constantly prepared to face whatever comes thei^way. Life begins brand new eacl. day of our lives, if one is prepared to meet all situations before they happen, they will act with better judgment and understanding. Impulsive reactions can lead to more problems and - deeper heartaches. We can walk with boldness; and courage, even though we do not know what the next moment holds for our lives when we have Christ as our partner. He has promised that He will remain at our side through all circumstances, giving us guidance and understanding to overcome any obstacle. As long as we place our reliance and confidence in Him He will never part from us. We can meet problems head- on and without fear as we proclaim with Apostle Paul..."I can do all things through Christ who strengthens me." ° | , Without Christ, life can be a big "0" filled with hopelessness and knawing-fears;.- But-with -Christ/ life- takes on new meaning and new hope filled with enthusiasm and challenge. || Airs. Ned Grayson Installs Officers For Town, Country Club Town and Country Extension Homemakers Club met in the home of Mrs. Ned Grayson, route 3, oh Monday evening, January 11. Officers for the ensuing year were Installed by Mrs. Ned Grayson, outgoing president. New officers are Mrs. Tom O'Donnell, president; Mrs. Bill Mitchell, vice president; Mrs. Steve Sullivan, treasurer; and Mrs. Merle DeFord, news reporter. Mrs. Carroll McMath, secretary, -was unable to attend. The business meeting was conducted by Mrs. Tom O'Donnell. Mrs. Gene Foor, health and safety chairman gave are- port. The song of the month, "The More We Get Together" was sung with a recording led by Stewart of Purdue. Mrs. Max DeFord presented Mrs. Ned Grayson with a gift from the club in appreciation of her loyalty and leadership of the club the last 18 months. Mrs. Sullivan received the hostess gift and Mrs. O'Donnell was i co-hostess. ' Mrs. Robert Foor and Mrs. Ned Grayson gave an lesson on "Uses of the Blender.*^ They also gave a number of demonstrations and prepared the refreshments for the meeting, using the blender. Members attending the meeting were Mesdames Max DeFord, Merle Deford, Robert Foor, Ned Grayson, Gene Hoover, John Hoffbeck, Bill Mitchell, Tom O'Donnell, David Stahly and Steve Sullivan. . The next meeting will be February 8 at the home of Mrs. John Hoffbeck,' route 1. The lesson will be "Indoor-Outdoor Carpets." WEDNESDAY Redi-Maids Club - 7:30 p.m., Mrs. Alan Schulenburg, route . 5 Circle 3 Christian Womens Fellowship of West St. Christian Church r 7-.30 p.m., Mrs. Carl Graf, 425 N. West St., Tipton .Arnica Sororis Sorority -.7:30 p.m.^jjflrs. Kenneth Hungate, » route 2 THURSDAY Jackson Community -Club - all day meet|ng, Mrs. John Edwards, 713 North East street ' Rural Needlecraft Club - 2 p.m., Mrs. Elf a Smith, 228 West Jefferson | • Weight Away Tops - 7:30 pSm... GAR Room : 'FRIDAY „ . Merry Matrons & Priscilla Club - 2:15 p.m., Mrs. Bertha Graves, 533 West North Merry Builders, Live Wire Classes - Mrs. Alma.Carter, 302 East North Twilight Club - 6:30, Mrs. Richard Burris ' i TUESDAY . Goldsmith Jollyette Club - 6:30 p.m.,-. Mrs. Loretta Lee Do UU Mr. and Mrs. Keith Miller of Arcadia announce the engagement of their daughter Katherine Ann Miller and Thomas E.Mosbaugh, son of Mr. and Mrs. Malcom Mosbaugh, route 1 Arcadia. The bride-elect is a sophomore at Purdue majoring in math and her fiance is employed at Dow Chemical, Zionsville.* No date has been set for the wedding. Lynda Meyer Quest Speaker NEW IN TOWN? in us PUT OUT THE MAT FOR YOU! Miss Lynda Meyer, native of Portland, missionary' nurse to Haiti-with the Oriental Missionary Alliance, was guest speaker at; the regular January meeting and dessert hour of First United Presbyterian Church Women's Association. Miss Meyer told or her worn as a Missionary Nurse in Haiti, 150 miles from the capital. She shared her films showing the work they have been able to do during the past one year-for the people's physical needs and their sharing of the good news of Jesus Christ. The meeting was opened by Mrs. .Roy L. Cunningham 1 reading a prayer, Mrs. Don Whisler gave devotions, reading Psalm 23, "For Busy People/' Hostesses were Mesdames Pauline \Overman, AHen I Overdorf, Mary Walker and Roy Cunningham. Music Director To Guest Conduct In Europe Izler Solomon, music director and conductor of the Indianapolis Symphony Orchestra, will spend the next three weeks guest conducting in Europe. First stop on his itinerary is. Hamburg, , Germany on January 20, 21 and 22, where he'll rehearse the orchestra and record Bartok's Scherzo for Piano and Orchestra and the symphonic poem of Sibelius entitled "En Saga." Theodore Lettvin will be his soloist for the Bartok. From Hamburg, he'll go to Oslo, Norway for a public performance and further recording. On t January 25 and 26, he'll rehearse the Oslo Philharmonic for a concert to be presented on January 27. Included on the program will be the best known of HaraldSaeverud's symphonies, "Sinfohia Dolorosa" (Symphony No. 6), Mozart's Piano Concerto No. 15 with Peter Frankl as soloist, and the Sixth Symphony of Shostakovich. Sae- verud is a prominent Norwegian composer. Solomon will spend January 28 and 29 recording two American works—Aaron Copland's Suite from "The Red Pony" and Robert Kurka's Second Symphony—with the Oslo Radio Orchestra. • Before coming home, he'll return to Germany to conduct the Frankfurt Radio Orchestra in a public concert on February 5. The program, for that appearance—a most difficult one—is Darius Milhaud's "Music for Indiana," commissioned by the Indianapolis Symphony Orchestra when the State of Indiana celebrated its sesquicentennial in 1966; Krzystof Penderecki's i "Pittsburgh Overture;" Villa- Lobos' "The New York Skyline;" Igor Stravinsky's "Ebony Concerto" (for clarinet and swing band); and Ives* "Robert Browning Overture." Solomon's next appearances in Indianapolis will be February 18 . and 19 when he will conduct the Indianapolis Symphony Orchestra's tenth pair of subscription concerts featuring soprano Elisabeth Schwarzkoph as guest soloist. . Htliiifr "iirnii'iil^ ;irr !<•.-? ' luz.inloii- from ;i Jirr ^Umd |>< i in I limn liui.-r . lilliii" our-. NUM. and now taking appointments ' Carol Leininger Wegner Nu Image 675-2783 THE TIF TON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUNE 1971 Poster Child Jerry Pritchards Return Home I By Mrs. Ted Barrett. WINDFALL — Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Pritchard and family have' returned home from visiting Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Weaver and family, of. San Diego, Calif. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Shockney, of Anderson, -were recent guests of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Chester Shockney. Miss Lenore Plummer was Weekend guest of her brother and family, Mr. and Mrs. Wayne. Plummer, of Selma. • Undergoes Surgery HOBBS — Word has been received by relatives that Mrs. Franklin Clark, of Atlanta, Ga.,. has undergone surgery recently. She is the daughter of RuelGood, Hobbs, and is gettingalongsatis- factory. NEW YORK: Cathjr Frazier, 6, of Davison, Mich.; is the 1971 Poster Child for the Breath of Life campaign to help children with serious lung disease, it. was announced by the National Cystic Fibrosis Research Foundation. Cathy has cystic fibrosis, the genetic disease, which the Foundation was formed 'to combat • • \ ' UPI TELEPHOTO Broiler-Fryer Thrift Mrs. Eula Warne has returned to her home, south of Hobbs after spending the holidays with her daughter, Sgt. ahd°Mrs. Robert lewis and daughter, of Albuquerque, N.M. Mrs. Warne arrived home just ahead of the big snow and freeze they, had recently in Albuquerque. If housewives out to beat inflation in foods needed a symbol, the chicken would very well. Mild-mannered as the chicken is, it has been a mighty force for keeping protein food -in the. menu at moderate cost. Equally significant is the way chicken- can be varied by several cooking methods and the.addition of ' low cost ingredients to make dozens of dishes, each a delight at the table and each different. It is quite practicable to serve' chicken twice a week without any' feeling of tedious repetition. It makes a mighty difference when the protein center of the meal comes from an economical sour-, ce such as chicken. :' PRETTY KETTLE OF CHICKEN... Don't let the term for the modern chicken "broiler-fryer" deceive you as to the versatility of cooking methods for'this tender bird. A broiler-fryer may be roasted, simmered or sauteed as broiled or fried for chicken dishes with moist, succulent meat Here is old - fashioned Chicken In The Kettle to give you an easy.way to vary chicken yet make a wonderful, economical dish for your dinner. Sprinkle a quartered broiler-fryer chicken with 1/2 teaspoon of salt and 1/8 teaspoon pepper. Brown in 1/4 cupof butter or margarine in a Dutch oven or heavy skillet. Remove; Add 2. tablespoons of flour, 1/8 teaspoon each of thyme and rosemary, 1 teaspoon sugar and 1/2 teaspoon salt to the drippings in.the pan. Stir to a smooth paste. Add 2 tablespoons of lemon juice and 11/2 cups of water. Cook, stirring constantly, until mixture Return chicken to the pan and add 4 halved pared carrots. Cover. Simmer 20 minutes. Add 1 cup sliced celery. Cook 10 minutes more, and serve. YIELD: 4 servings. A delectable dish, .scented with herbs, for a winter's day dinner! . HOW TO CUT UP A CHICKEN... Those who. teach nutrition to the underprivileged heartily recommend chicken as a best buy. among protein foods. Few meats can equal, and none exceed the protein content of chicken. It is usually thriftier to buy a whole chicken than chicken parts, and at is easy to learn to cup up. .the chicken into serving pieces, >if you do not want to cook the > chicken whole; To cut up a whole > chicken, all that is needed is a ; large, sharp, sturdy knife. Begin : by wiggling the wings and the legs with your fingers to see where they move easily; that is where the joints are. The trick is to locate the joint, cut through the skin, twist the joint and cut through it. First, cut between the joints to remove the wings and legs. Cut the legs where the thigh joinr the back of the chicken. Then cut through the joint between the thigh anddrumstick. Now separate the front part of the chicken from the back by cutting through the side of the chicken where the rib the back bones. Cut the'back into two serving size pieces. When cutting the breast in half, it is easier to cut from the inside of the chicken than from the skin side. The best thing to do when cutting the breast is to first snap the bone in the center so that the piece will lie flat. H you want to separate the wishbone, cut it off and split the rest, of the breast down the middle. Once this disjointing has been tried a couple of time's, it willbecome very easy to take advantage of the lower -prices on whole chicken, whatever size pieces are wanted for a particular recipe.' Mr. and Mrs. Ray Noble and family have returned to their home in Hobbs after spendingthe holidays with her sister, Mr. and Mrs. Jerry EHedge and son, of Whittier, Calif. While there, they also visited L.A., San Diego, Disney Land and other points of interest, y. < Mrs. Wayne Ray, northwest of Hobbs, is a patient at Caylor Clinic, at Bluffton for observation. She is in room 454. She would appreciate, hearing from her friends. Hobbs Church To Have Dinner ; the congregation and members of Hobbs Christian Church are all invited to a pitch-in dinner at the church on Sunday at 12 p.m. after worship service. The dinner is in honor of Rev. and Mrs. Robert Gerrett who will arrive on Saturday tobegintheirpastor- ate at the church. Everyone is requested to bring their own table service and bring their favorite dishes of food. it's ready for the table. To make Corn Crisped Chicken, you need one broiler-fryer cut in serving pieces. Combine 1 cup of corn flake crumbs with 1 teaspoon salt and 1/8 teaspoon pepper. Line a shallow baking pah with aluminum foil. Dip chicken pieces in 1/2 cup; evaporated milk and roll immediately in the corn flake crumbs. Place the chicken pieces, skin side up, in pan; do not crowd. Bake in a 350 F.- oven about one hour, or - until tender. • • . ~ YIELD: 4 servings. -by Helen Bottel "Language" Baffles Dear Helen:; < My son" gets letters from his girl friend, and on the outside is "SWALCAKWS." It sounds a little, obscene to me. Please decipher if you can. — WORRIED Dear Worried: .. • SWALCAKWS means "Sealed With a Lick 'Cause a Kiss Won't Stick.", Okay? — H. • I' Dear Helen: . [ . I'm divorced and have been going with this girl for four years. I want to marry a her but her parents don't approve of divorced men and*, though she is in her middle 20s, they have a big influence on her. ;. j • • Last week, she told me she- went out with her boss, who is not only married but still livingwith his wife and six children, besides having 'been involved in several affairs. She claims she loves him, and stayed a weekend with him. Insists he'll get adivorce to marry her. ' Helen, if; her folks don't approvk.of a simple divorce, how can they approve -of a' man who has an affair before his divorce? Frankly, I-jdon't think he'll ever leave his wife. Why should he, when he can have his cake and eat it too? I got so mad when my girl (or is she?) told'me,. I felt like beating her up. But I still love her. Should I tell her parents so that they might all decide ''I'm— THE BETTER RISK? Dear BR;, | You^ won't win the girl by tattling to her parents — and you probably won't change her direction either. Face it: j You spent four years chasing the wrong woman — one who uses her family as her excuse for not making a decision. Take off the blinders and look for the RIGHT gal! — H. ' Dear Heleji: \ ' • • • I'm .another who'disagrees with your, idea that it's better not to tell a mate EVERYTHING. You'said that'a wife shouldn't feel she must tell her husband about herj past (if the past is over and gone). Deception isn't "where it's at,".Helen. My wife and I • love each other for who and what.we are. We : don't love . "someone else" we might pretend to be. We don't wear masks. ! To better understand and help each other, we have real communication with the real person-, ;not an imposter. — and we have a beautiful and uninhibited relationship. One deception leads to another and, before you know it, your life is af lie. Don't condemn the truth! — FOR COMPLETE HONESTY . - Dear FCH: ' : '•';'-' - \ ' . You and your wife have the kind of relationship that can survive "true confessions." This is rare, even today when the young accept far more than they condemn.:" . j" My point .is;- If the past is gone* why hassle it? The mate who insists on total replay is usually the one who can't'face the music. -- H." '-.;"• \ '." This column is dedicated to family living, so if you're having kid trouble or just plain trouble, let Helen help YOU. She will also welcome! your own amusing experiences. Address Helen Bottel in care of THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE. '. PREVIEWS Jollyette Club Goldsmith Jollyette; Club will meet Tuesday at 6:30 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Loretta Lee. Twilight Club It's A Girl WINDFALL — Mr. and Mrs. Eligio Gutierrez are parents of a daughter born Thursday, January 7 at Tipton County Hospital; Mfs^ Richard Burris will entertain members of Twilight Club in her home at 6:30 p.m. Friday for a pitch-in supper. The birthdays of Mrs.'Jimmie Readley and Mrs. Richard Burris will be celebrated. !••. ! •.. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Shockney of Anderson were recent guests of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Chester Shockney. Meeting Cancelled There will be no.meeting of Mrs. Mary Frazier was Friday evening guest of her daughter and family, Mr, and Mrs. Glen Hunsucker of near Carmel. Dorcas Club this week because of illness. LET THE OVEN DO IT! And it does, with save - work Corn Crisped Chicken. All you do is pop this corn flake-coated chicken into the oven. No need to cover it or watch it or turn it during cooking. In. about one hour. PRE INVENTORY SALE 20% Discount QUEEN CASUAL SLACKS. SKIRTS SUITS, AND TOPS 20% Discount SWEATERS-BLGUSES-PURSES NINA'S SHOPPE 126 North Main Friday Night January 15,1971 7:30 SHARP NEW and USED FURNITURE Appliances - Household Goods Hundreds of Items - Buy at your price. Select any new or used Item for auction. Famous Don't.miss this Big Sale! Plenty Seats Name Brands - Unbelievable Savings That's. Friday Nite 7:30 Financing Available Livingroom - Bedroom - Den - Kitchen * Familyroom "Centrar Indiana's Larglst New & Used Furniture Dealer" EARLYTINE'S FURNITURE too t 0 1st & Main El wood, Ind. Turn your used Open Dolly for Retail Sales Not Responsible for Accidents J. T. Early wine - Auctioneer items Into cash the fast way. Ph. 552-5315 Y

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