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Indiana Tipton Tribune Newspaper Archives Sep 2 1976, Page 4

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Tribune (Newspaper) - September 2, 1976, Tipton, Indiana VO- iJf: f>alad preparation utensils have undergone important changes to keep up with the salad*s increasing popularity. With the introduction of the “FoodCrafter,” all of your salad ingredients are perfect and precision-cut like those served in the finest of restaurants. Short-cut to super salads The successful salad begins with imaginative ingredients cutTrito bite- sized pieces that make eating a pleasure, n When choosing fresh fruits and vegetables for yout sumptuous salads... be creative! Shop for ingredients that vary in texture from the crisp and crunchy to the soft and juicy. Buy fruits and vegetables that will add a variety of vitamins and minerals as welTas a contrast of flavors. Look for ingredients with an eye for appetizing reds, greens, and garden-fresh yellows. As important to good eating f: áiS the ingredients themselves !^dfohe way they.^re prfepdred >and presented. Conveniently sized, attractively sliced ingredients in complimentary combinations make up a super salad that adds life to any table. In striving to make the perfect salad in an efficient manner, salad preparation utensils have undergone important changes to keep up with the salad’s increasing popularity. The first major step in speeding up the salad-making process was the development of the hand grater which evolved from the simple cutting knife. The grater, a more sophisticated cutting instrument, was designed to make the salad-making ^process simpler although it was soon found that along with#salad ingredients, the hand grater would also shred the nails and knuckles and required a lot of elbow grease to operate. A ' Now, a practical solution to the slicing, shredding and salad- making process has been found in the world of electrical appliances. With the introduction of the “FoodCrafter,” all of your salad ingredients go in one end and come out the other... one slice an exact carbon- copy of the other. In only seconds, you get perfect, precision- cut salad ingredients like those served in the finest of restaurants. With the food pusher, simply guide celery, carrots, pickles and other elongated food items through for fast, uniform slicing. The wide food hopper will accomodate even whole- ‘ potatoes and cucumbers. ^ Vegetables, fruits, potatoes and many other foods for crisp salads, tasty soups, creative appetizers, and fancy dessert toppings can be sliced in this versatile two- speed unit. With its three cutting discs, the “FoodCrafter” will handle even such foods as bread and cracker crumbs as well as nuts. The shredder disc is perfect for shredding cheese, carrots, hard cooked eggs and radishes. Slice up super salad ingredients like celery, cabbage, cucumbers, mushrooms, olives and onions to the desired size with the thick or the thin slicing disc. Tbe “FoodCrafter” .not only relieves you from the messy and tedious chore of slicing and shredding by hand, but saves you time and energy.as well. While slicing up a salad, continuously feed ingredients into your favorite mixing bowl. or right into a salad bowl for individual dr quantity servings. And when it’s time to clean up, the three main parts of the “FoodCrafter” are a breeze to disassemble and assemble. Try slicing up a super salad from these recipes: Country Cole Sla w 2 carrots, shredded 6 cups shredded cabbage 1 medium green pepper, diced 3/4 cup mayonnaise ‘2 tablespoons vinegar V4 cup cream or milk ^/2 teaspoon salt 2 teaspoons sugar    m 1 teaspoon celery seed ^ Yield: 6-8 servings    ” Molded Mixed Vegetable Salad 2 cups thin- sliced cabbage 1 cu^thin- sliced celery one- third cup thick- sliced green stuffed olives Mi cup shredded carrots Chill until firm. Yield: 6-8servings Luncheon Layered Salad (An Easy Main Dish to Prepare Ahead) 1 quart thicli- sliced iceberg lettuce cup thick- sliced celery, about 1 large stalk cup thick- sliced onion, about 2 small 1 can (8 ounces) drained water chestnuts, thick-sliced. 2 envelopes unflavored gelatin ' Mi cup sugar 1 teaspoon salt 1 Vi cups boiljng water 1‘/i cups cold water one- third cup vinegar V4 cup lemon juice 1 jar (2 ounces) pimientos,' drained In a large mixing bowl combine gelatin, sugar and salt. Add boiling water; stir until dissolved. Add cold water, vinegar and lemon juice. Chill until gelatin begins to set slightly. Fold in all remaining ingredients. Pour into oiled 9”x5”x3” loaf pan. */i cup chopped green pepper 1 package (10ounces) frozen peas, cooked and drained 2 cups diced, cooked chicken 1V^ cups mayonnaise 3 tablespoons sugar ' IMi cups shredded, irifld Swiss ¿Htleísev'ábbüt 6 ounces 8 'slicé’s'*Baédri^ fried and crumbled In a 13”xV’*x2^pan, layer all ingredients in order listed. Cover with foil or plastic wrap. Chill at least 8 hours. When ready to serve, cut into 3- inch squares. Yield: 12 servings Note: Prepare salad without the chicken and serve with any entree. Carrot Rasin Salad 1 pound carrots, peeled and shredded. 1    can “««ilSVz ounces) pineapple tidbits, ^well-drained 1 cup miniature marshmallows 3/4 cup golden raisins 2 cups sweetened whipped cream Fold all ingredients together and chill well before serving. Yield: 6-8ser dngs. communLty social cahndafi Thursday, Sept. 2 * Members of the Clinton County Registered Nurses Club will meet at 6:30 p.m. Thursday for a carry- in dinner in the Kempton Methodist Church. Serying as hostesses wUl be Mrs. Zack Sullivan, Mrs. Delphin Stroup, Mrs. Ralph Goodwin and Mrs, Clifford Jones. Members of American Legion Auxiliary Unit No. 46 will meet at 7:30 p.m. Thursday in the Legion Home. Members of the Emanuel Lutheran Ladies Aid will meet at 2 p.n^. Thursday in Fellowship Hall. WOTM will ha^e a euchre party at 7 p.m. Thursday at the Moose Lodge. Sharpsville news By Hazel Alexander ■ Fred Leap of Sharpsville was guest of honor at a birthday dinner at Laughner’s Cafeteria in Kokomo Saturday evening. Following the dinner party, guests were entertained in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Leap in Kokomo. Featured was a cake made by Mr. Leap’s niece, Mrs. Vic Brown of Marion. Members of the Silver Belles EH Club will meet at 8 p.m. Thursday with Mrs. Glen Lightfoot, Rt. 3, Tipton. Friday. Sept. 3 Members of the Standerford Class of the West Street Christian Church will meet at 7:30 p.m. Friday in the fellowship room. Mary Henderson will serve as chairman of the program committee. Saturday, Sept. 4 The Kempton Town Board will meet in Town Hall at 10 a.m. Saturday. Presented for third and final reading will be an ordinance concerning public nuisances. Baptists hear Chicagoans Members    of    the congregation of the First Salem Baptist (Thurch met for training sessions last weekend with “Open    Air    Cam paigners,” Ed and Cathy Love and Henry Mallen of diicago. The event began with a burger bash sponsored by the Alpha and Omega Teens who told of gospel work in parks at Kokomo, Tipton and Windfall during open air meetings. Honored by the congregation were Joe and Hazel Coffin who have left for Wisconsin where they will attend New Tribes Minion Bible Institu^. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Leap of Sharpsville have learned that their grandson, Robert Bar-nett>of Lynn Haven, Fla., has completed a course at Gulf Coast Community College m Panama City, Fla. He received his diploma in July and has enrolled at Florida State College in Tallahasse to work towards his master’s degree in government. He is a graduate of Sharpsville- Prairie High School. Sunday, Sept. 5 Arthur Gualtiere'will be guest speaker during special services Sunday at the First Salem Baptist Church located on Ind. 213. Gualtieri serves as regional representative for Worldwide Evangelists Crusade. The Sunday service will begin at 10:30 a .m. Monday Sept. 6 Members of the Helpers Club will meet Monday at 2 p.m. with Mrs. Ed^ Scott in Hobbs. Mrs. Emeric Hannah, Miss Stephanie Hannah, Christina and Heather Hannah of Rohresville, Md. were recent guests of Mrs. Ethel Hannah of Sharpsville. Tuesday, Sept. 7 Members of the Double Dozen EH Club will meet with Mrs. Hershel Robinson, 416 Ash St., Tipton, on Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. Eva Lena Rice will serve asco-hostess. Members of the Prairie Homemakers EH Ciub will meet at 1:30 p.m. Tuesday with Mrs. Robért (Crystal) Chase, Rt. 6, Kokomo (700 N and 850 W in Tipton County). Thursday, Sept.9 The Tipton County volunteer blood drive will be Conducted Thursday at Tipton County Memorial Hospital from rtoon until 6 p.m. Two- hundred donors are needed. Mr. and Mrs. Stev«i Marcus of Louisville, Ky. and Mr. and Mrs. Ramon Alexander of Muncie were Saturday guests of Mrs. Raymond Alexander. Sunday, Sept. 12 The First Salem Baptist Church*HomecomingService’ w ill be conducted Sunday. Sunday School will begin at 9:30 a.m. followed by church worship at 10:45 a.m. A carry-in dinner will be served at noon, and the afternoon service will begin at 2 p.m. featuring gospel singing by the Carl Young family. »    h ÍTDeoA.’Afcfc Parents Upset About Her Male Roommate DEAR ABBY: My daughter was recently transferred to a large city where the crime rate is very high. She is 29, unmarried and self-supporting, and she has always had very high moral standards. She told us that she would try to find a roommate to share expenses. She telephoned us last Sunday to say she’d found a very nice GENTLEMAN who is now her roommate! She assured us that she rented a two-bedroom apartment, that everything was on the up and up and that there was no romantic interest whatsoever! She explained that a male in the apartment is much better protection in a big city than another girl is. He is 33, single, of course, and an assistant coach at a high school. Abby, I believe our daughter and trust her. When I told her father, he said maybe it will be “innocent” for a while, but not for long. Also, when ^)eople find out she’s living with a man, her reputation will suffer. vWhat do you think? OLD-FA5;fHlONED PARENT DEAR OLD-FASHIONED: A self-supporting 29-year-old woman is old enough to select her own lifestyle, and I think her reasons for preferring to share an apartment with a man are valid. As for her reputation “suffering”: It won’t suffer among those who really know her, and that’s what counts. DEAR ABBY; My husband has this friend who is always dropping in around suppertime. Of course we have to ask him to stay for supper, but that’s not the half of it. He sits around until 1:09 or 2:00 in the morning. We’ve had to change our plans because of his unexpected visits. Sometimes he even brings his girlfriend along. We have hinted that he should please let us know when he’s coming, but it hasn’t done any good. What should we do? We don’t want to hurt his feelings, as he’s a very sensitive man. ^    I    NEEDS    HELP    IN    OHIO DEAR NEEDS: Sensitive? No way! Quit hinting. That’s like using a BB gun when you need a cannon. Tell him what you told me. And if you don’t get him to respect your wishes, you deserve the inconvenience he’s causing you.    •- DEAR ABBY: The person who complained about our rising postal rates should count his blessings. Let’s make some comparisons: A first class letter costs 18é to mail in Britain, 17t in Japan, ISé in France, 19<i in Germany and 23¿ in Sweden! In the U.S.A. for 13«f plus the price of a greeting card, you can: Warm a heart, hold a hand, lend an ear, tickle a funnybone, dry an eye, surprise a child, woo a sweetheart, toast a bride, welcome a stranger, wave goodbye, shout bravo and even start a tradition, i Why dwell on how much things cost? Instead, be grateful for how much can be done for so little! Buck up, WOONSOCKET, buck up! JEANNETTE LEE; K.C , MO. DEAR JEANNETTE: Thanks for a dandy day-bright-ener. Attitu(des influence 5 speniding of money West Lafayette— Our altitudes about money influence our relationships with family, friends, and associates. Dr. Jan Armstrong, Extension consumer affairs specialist at Purdue University, suggests that you look through the following situations. See if you recognize yourself in some of these characters. For example, there is the bargain buyer. This shopper is often less interested in merchandise than in getting a bargain— in winning a battle of wits with the salesman. Visitors to a foreign country may spend hundreds for their trip, yet they may be delighted at talking a salesman into a lower price for a souvenir. This salesman may be aware of the pleasure he is providing and may shrewdly raise prices high enough so that even when the shoppers win the battle they are paying more than the normal price. Why are bargains and sales so appealing? The seller seems to play the role of the authority figure— perhaps a teacher or parent. Winning over him is in many ways comparable to outwitting authority. It’s a way people can assert sut>eriority and independence. Look at your own buying practices, suggests Dr. Armstrong. Are you buying bargains that are worth the cost? Or does getting the merchandise at a bargain override the consideration of need and usefulness? such as a new car or new clothes. Buying something new to lift your spirits may be good every once in a while for emotional health. But if it’s the reason for frequent buying of frivolous or expensive items, says Dr. Armstrong, perhaps you need to look further into the cause of your depression, and work to solve it. The spiteful buyer could even describe    you oc casionally, Sometimes we feel like, martyrs.    We    feel neglected when we’re working hard and no one pays any at tention, so we go out and buy something. Not necessarily because we need it or even like it, but because we know buying it will annoy someone in our family, says Dr. Armstrong. For example, a wife may pay for a new short hairdo (knowing her husband prefers her hair long) to irritate and get attention from him. A child may buy something he knows his parents will disapprove of with the subconscious intention of making them angry. Then Ihere’s the depressed buyer. When you’re down in the dumps, buying is often a compensation. We all have days that are frustrating and leave us gloomy. Maybe we’ve had a bout with a broken appliance, disappointment on the job, or bad news about a friend or relative. Buying something is often a way to boost our spirits, points out the Purdue specialist, and what does the trick for each of us may vary— a fancy sundae, a new magazine, a new hairdo, or a new pipe. For some people, this buying ,can be costly, if it happens too often, or if purchases are expensive ones S£nvr ,^Ufftn. ^ad. xXflffctj, vTonf. fifconwon. ft Sfiawn MRS. JIM LORTS in Sfia/(p2ViíÍ6 Carol Summers, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Boyd Summers of Windfall, became the bride Of Jim Lorts during July 25 cermonies in the Sharpsville United Methodist Church. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Ted Lorts. Rt. 2, Sharpsville. Rev. Robert Shoemaker officiated at the wedding and bridal aires were performed by Mrs. Vangie Saul at the organ.    "    ^ The bride was given in marriage by her father and was attended by Miss Vicky Floyd. Mike Riprogle served as best man. A reception in the church basement followed the ceremony. The new Mrs. Lorts is a 1976 graduate of Tri- Central High School. Her husband graduated fpm Tri- Central thesame year. He is employed by Lorts Welding, Inc. The couple will reside at 315 Vine St., Sharpsville. ^ Lollipbp concert planned by society The Tipton County concert Society is planning to bring another musical event to the Tipton area in the form of a lollipop concert for school children. The concert will be presented at various elementary schools, but the dates and actual places remain undetermined. Seventeen members of the society discussed the concert when they met Monday at the Surrey Inn in Atlanta for, a luncheon. Reports of this summer’s Das Maifest concert were presented and plans for next year’s event were discussed. The group voted to donate $25 to the Tipton County Art Association towards prize money for the Pork Festival’s art show. The group also made plans to sponsor a booth at the festival which will feature the sale of recipe books aqd wrapping paper. The proceeds will be used to    support the Indianapolis Symphony Orchestra. New Concert Society memberships also will be solicited at the festival booth. A pair of tickets to the pops concerts series at Clowes Hall for this season will be purchased by the local socity. Names will be selected at random from the membership list and a pair of tickets will be given away at each meeting. Society members will meet next on Sept. 22 at 7:30 p.m. in (he home of Kay Cassidy. MOOSE LODGE DANCE Saturday, September 4th Members Only FOR Back To School Fashions BOY’S MANN SLACKS 50% OFF ABEL’S SHIRTS 50% OFF GIRL’Shillbilly jeans 50% OFF KNIT SLACKS-TOPS 30 to 40% OFF CARTER'S TIPTON MALL

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