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Daily Gazette Newspaper Archive: June 11, 1970 - Page 1

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Publication: Daily Gazette

Location: Xenia, Ohio

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   Daily Gazette (Newspaper) - June 11, 1970, Xenia, Ohio                                THE XENIA DAILY GAZETTE Thursday, June Before You Buy Gals Should Learn Male Habit of Checking the Car BY MARGARET DANA While there aren't available any very accurate figures as to facls about safety and economy of operation. So, along with men drivers, women need to begin the habit how many women drive cars of really looking at their these days, and how many miles observantly, all round before a iweek they drive, a quick of the average neighbor- study hood have a woman driver. Increas- ingly then, women are becom- ing more responsible for what happens In the family car, and for understanding the basic everyone by becoming a "con- driving the kids to school, or do- ing the marketing, or any other find most homes ot the hundreds of trips many women make each month. Men, loo, need to be nudged into re- membering they can save money, time and trouble for .SMART SET Salon June PERMANENT SPECIAL Our Regular Permanent Our Regular Permanent Save On Each Offer Good Only On Every Monday, Tuesday or Wednesday In June Call 372-9191 for one of 8 operators: Marsha Ulman, Judy Kyne, Mary Smart, Margaret Phillips, Ruth Ketlering, Peggy Freeman, Sue Elliot or Rila Snead 1222 N. Monroe Dr. Across From Greene Memorial servalor" of (he oar's durability inch depth, it is 50 times more and its safe performance. Take the tires on a car, for instance. Do you know that ex- perts in the lire industry and in the safety field have found that proper inflation is the most important rule, both for safety and long mileage? Correct (ire inflation gives better traction on the road, easier steering, belter braking, and much longer tire life. Undcrinffation, perhaps surprisingly to many drivers, is more dangerous and destruc- tive than overinflation, bad as thai is. One of the things urgently ad- vised by the Tire Safety Coun- cil is for owners and drivers ot cars to make a habit of "read- ing the sidewalls of their tires. You'll find not only things like the brand name, the tire size, the number of plies in the tire, its maximum safe load limit, and inflation limits, but also the "spread" and the tread depth. When the tires spread and check for imderin- flalion. And when your lire tread is less than 2-32nds of an' likely to have a flat than are new' tires with correct treads. The risk of skidding is much greater, loo, when Ihe tread is worn so far. The danger, nlso, of a car's "hydroplaning" on a wet, oil slick road in summer is much greater when the tread is worn. This curious situation calle< hydroplaning is when your car literally lifts off the road an< rides on a thin layer of moisture and air. The driver loses all con trol over the car when this hap- pens. Good treails and slower speeds can do a lot to prevem this weird happening. Obviously, it is important to have your tires checked regu- larly and often for air pressure. But this is easier said than done. A recent survey by the National Bureau of Standards in the Washington D.C. area found (hat 45 per cent of the 50 stations tested had air gauges that gave readings incorrect by at three pounds per square leasl inch. As little as that three pounds square inch can very se- cooking is fun ___I piously reduce tread wear, im- pair handling, and lead to gen- MUSIC KINDERGARTEN CLASSES START THF. WEEK OF JUNE 15th. Music has proved to be the ideal activity for pre-schuolcrs. Here is a Kindergarten that centers all activities around MUSIC. They absorb it happily and readily and oh! how they enjoy it! The Musical Kinder- garten at Kinder Music Co., 30 West Market St., provides.fun and educational musical experi- ence for children 4-6. They may he young, but they are ready to grasp instruction at their level. In This program, they will gain a knowledge of music that will provide a valuable foundation tor further musical training. This musical readiness program will provide pre instrument training for the child, so that when they are ready to select York.' N- Y' lom0' erous tire failure. In your area local service stations may make a point of keeping their gauges accurate, but with sum- mertime traveling you may run into many strange places. To meet this problem the Tire Safety Council is making avail- able individual lire safety kits, which include an accurate air pressure gauge a tread-depth gauge, and four spare valve cap.s. Included in the kit, also, is a new 16-page booklet, called "Consumer Tire pro- vided by the tire industry to lielp consumers get the right (ire for the money and the right service in use. Most local service stations and (ire dealers will have these kits, and the separate booklets, FAMILY SUPPER A popular dessert. Hamburgers on Toasted Buns with Piclde Relish Green Cabbage and Carro Slaw Apple Crunch Beverage APPLE CRUNCH cup sifted flour teaspoon salt 1 teaspoon cinnamon 1 cup sugar Vi cup (1 stick) butter 5 or 6 medium cooking apples cup coarsely chopped wal mils Into a medium' mixing bow sift together the flour, salt, cm namon and sugar. With a pas try blender thoroughly cut in butter until .mixture looks like crumbs. core and cut ap- ples into eighths; slice cross wise thinly lo make 6 cups Turn apples into a rectangular baking pan (11 by 7 by Hi sprinkle with walnuts pile flour mixture on top. (Pai will be very full, but apple, sink during baking.) Bake in a preheated 350-degree oven tin til apples are tender about 5 minutes; test apples by pierc ing with a fork. Place under broiler to brown top lightly Serve warm with whippec cream or vanilla ice cream Makes 8 servings. our youth Awards were presented and advancement ceremonies con ducted when Cub Scout Pac! 143 of Jamestown held a picni< Sundav afternoon at James Dress Up Leftovers the Second Time Around By JOAN O'SUUIVAN IS '.'LEFTOVERS" a dirty wort in your house? Then you rmut.be doing something brincing them bMk to tafcto to fee Mine wrved origin- ally. It's downright dull! No- body wmnU to the same meal twin hi a week. Leftover! can make a tri- umphant return.'The trick Is to make them an ingredient not the whole ahow for the second time round.'. Take leftover chicken or turkey, tor example. Wither one can be used for the inter- eating reclpea given today. Chicken Kon Tiki is a spectacular looking dish be- cause it's baked and served in pineapple ahell "diflhes.- This is the sort of entree that makes ritntng in a Hawaiian restaurant so much tun. The chicken is simmered in canned tomato sauce with to- mato bits that's sparked up with seasonings, then it Is spooned over, sliced pineapple in the shell, wrapped in foil and baked. The combination of flavors is simply great. For a recipe that's on the quick and easy side, try Hot Chicken Salad. An it involves is spooning- a mixture of left- over diced poultry, celery, al- monds, mayonnaise and can- ned tomato sauce into indi- vidual baking dishes lined with hot cocked rice. Snappy shred- ded Cheddar cheese is sprin- kled over each casserole and off they go to -the oven for 10 minutes of baking. Incidentally, you'll be de- lighted with the combination ot canned tomato sauce and mayonnaise. It makes a boldly flavored, creamy-rich sauce. The tomato sauce gives the chicken rosy color, too. CHICKEN KOJC-MKI Vi cup chopped onion cup chopped celery 1 clove garlic, crushed 1 2 tablespoons pure vegetable oil Hunt-Wesson I.Kl-TOVKK (JHICKKN in spicy tomato siuicc looks slam-, orous for its return engagement in fresh pineapple shells. 2 cans (8 ounces) or 1 can (15 ounces) tomato sauce with tomato bits 2 cups cubed cooked chicken or turkey 1 cup cooked rice 3 tablespoons brown sugar 3 tablespoons vinegar 1'L- teaspoon salt 1 to '2 teaspoons curry powder 1 large fresh pineapple In skillet lightly cook onion, celery and garlic in oil; stir on hand Ibis summer. Bjt if voti Fll'st Baptist Church can't locate one, you can send direclly (or Tire Safely, Box 725, musical, instrument, they menially prepared for it. Our Musical Kindergarten in- cludes: singing, rhythmic ac- tivities, musical games, ear training, learning musical fads and terras, getting acquainted I with keyboard instruments, and even elementary music writing! YOUR CHILD WILL LOVE IT. REGISTER NOW! CLASSES STAHT JUNE 15th CALL 372-6956 FOR AN APPOINTMENT FOR INFORMATION TO REGISTER YOUR CHILD quest a kit. It costs a dollar. iThe leaflet alone is free. 1 A few other pieces ot expert advice cnn help you have a safer and less expensive motor- ing summer For ins'ance, don't I buy tires too small for your car, even though they m a y sound cheaper, (let Ihe size the car maker recommends, or his acceptable option. Use Ihe same kind of tires on all four wheels in summer, for best car-handl- ing. When yon put on a new tire, keep your spceil down to 60 m. p. h. or under for Ihe first miles to give the tire time 50 -Advertisement adapt. And, finally, remember Choose from a wide variety of colors and styles SPORT JACKETS and MEN'S SUITS and SLACKS and Direct from factory to save the difference FREE Register for FREE Suit and SPORT COAT to be given away Sal, June 13, 1970 Master Charge and BankAmericard Welcome BLAIR'S FACTORY SUIT OUTLET n N. Detroit St. Xenia Hotel Corner I A.M.-S P.M.-'lll MON. 4 FRI. You Can Bake or Broil in either Oven, or both at the same time FEATURES Companion oven Aulomalle easy-set even limar, clock and mmule tlmar Pushbullon controls...... Lighted cooktop nnd oven grounds. Timothy Sundstrom advanced into scouts and was presented to {he Rev. John scoutmaster, by Wriggins, CiibmasLer Bernard Sundstrom. Billy Dailey was inducted in- to the Webelos Den and James Norris was inducted as a bob- cat. Awards were given to Ron- nie Perrine, wolf achievement; Billy Dailey, bear achievement with a gold and a siver arrow, service star and second year at- tendance pin; Drew Claybaugih, silver arrow, service star and one-year attendance pin; Mi- chael Knecht, three silver ar- rows and Donald Hall, service star and tliird year attendance pin that "farm use" tires are not dependable or safe on regular highways. Don't be templed by bargains, which can be fine on a farm lane but dangerous on a public road. OHIO GRANT WASHINGTON (AP) The Federal Highway Administra- tion has granted Ohio for continued operation of the Law Enforcement Automated Data System, Sen. William B. Saxbe said Wednesday. 10-DAY SPECIAL PATIO FOUNTAINS BIRD BATHS JAMESTOWN POTTERY 28 E. Washington Si. Jamestown, Ohio HOT CHICKEN SAI.AD makes a ffreat dinner dish for the family. It's served in.nests of rice in individual casseroles. in remaining ingredients ex- cept pineapple. Simmer 25 minutes. Meanwhile, with a very sharp knife, cut pineapple lengthwise in quarters, leav- ing1 leaves attached; remove core. Cut fruit shell but do not remove. Place on bak- ins1 sheet, round chicken mix- ture over pineapple. Cover completely with, aluminum foil. Bake at 350 F. for 30 minutes. Serves i. Keci pe may be doubled to serve 8. Note: If desired, substitute 1 can (1 pound ounces) .sliced pineapple for the fresh. Heat the slices, if desired, then arrange 2 slices on. each serving- plate. Spoon the hot chicken mixture over the slices. Omit, the oven step, of course. HOT CHICKEN SALAD 2 cups diced cooked chicken or turkey 1'x-i cups sliced celery 1 cup toasted slivered almonds 1 cup mayonnaise 1 can (8 ounces) tomato sauce 2 tablespoons minced onion. 1 tablespoon, chopped pimiexilo 1 tablespoon lemon juice 4 cups hot cooked rice Vz cup shredded Cheddar cheese Pimlcnto strips and parsley for garnish Combine chicken, celery, al- monds, mayonnaise, tomato sauce, onion, pimiento and lemon juice. Divide rico among- 6 (3.0- ounce) baking dishes? with, back of s p o o n press rice around si'irs ami bottom of each. Spoon chicken mixture in center; s p r i n h1 e with cliec.se. Bake at 450 F. for 10 min- utes or until thoroughly heat- ed. Garnish with pimiento' strips and parsley. Serves 6. college credit Miss Jean Aultman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Philip Aiilt- man, Old Springfield Pk., has been awarded a bachelor of sci- ence degree from Kdgccliff Col- lege, Cincinnati. Mrs. Marion M. Preminger, consul of GabMi, Africa, was awarded an honor- ary doctor of laws degree and delivered the commencement May 31 cere- stork club Mr. and Mrs. C. Miohaol Ed- wards of Old Winchester Tr., New Burlington, announce the arrival of their second child and second son, David Timothy. lie was born Friday at Miami Val- ley Hospital. Grandparents arc Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Shcrick of Dayton and Mr. 'and Mrs. Charles Edwards of Dayton Brian James is the name chos- en for the third child and third son of Mr. and Mrs, B. Swal- lows of 225 Yalta Ave., Beaver- creek. He was born Monday at GIBBS HARDWARE Jamestown 675-4911 Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Smith of Winlhrop Dr., Beavorcreek, are the maternal grandparents Tiic Edward Hiffncrs of 2450 Hazel Dr., Beavercrcck, have a new baby hoy born May 31 at Greene Memorial Hospital. Their third ctiifd and third son, he's been named Alan. Want Ads Do The Job! Mid-Season Shoe Clearance OUR OWN FAMOUS BRANDS RIGHT FROM REGULAR STOCK Life Stride Jacqueline Connie Miss America 9 REGULARLY SELLING TO Save almost M% on current women's fashion shoes. Slylcs for now and laler at Savings. Don't miss 'em. FRIDAY, SATURDAY AND MONDAY ONLY Choose from While, Pink, Yellow, Blue, Beige, Black. Chunky heclc, Mid-heels, AAA to B, Sizei to 10. Values you can't afford to mlsi! .......BANKAMERICARD _ MASTER CHARGE A SPECIAL PURCHASE OF WOMEN'S Imported Casuals Beautiful all leather hand-crafted in Italy. While, Beige, Combinations. 12' 27 West Main St. Shop Friday to I P.M. Monday lo P.M.   

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