Eureka Humboldt Standard from Eureka, California on April 11, 1962 · Page 8
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Eureka Humboldt Standard from Eureka, California · Page 8

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Eureka, California
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Wednesday, April 11, 1962
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Page 8
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HUMBOLDT STANDARDWed., April II, 1962, Page 8 Bistrins of Arcata, Eureka, Fortima have this repeat of a sellout special! OAT SALE Back again are these 100% wool textured and plain spring coats in Beige, White, Black, Green Peach and Blue. Regularly 35.98 and 39.98 . . . now only . . . new low price! Arcata. Eureka. Fortima Tu//p-Red Cranberry Toppings Especially For Your Easter Ham Give the Easter Ham a tulip- red cranberry topping this ye*. One of the easiest and most colorful glazes is made with a can of jellied cranberry sauce. Beat the jellied sauce until "saucy" with an egg beater, stir in some brown sugar 0/5 cup to a 1 Ib. can- of jellied cranberry sauce) and a shiny topping is ready to spoon over the ham for baking. If you're using a ready-to-serve canned ham spoon the sauce over top the last 30 minutes of baking. The glaze is bubbly red and it won't slide off. Here are two other effective cranberry glazes for ham . . . . CRANBERRY MARMALADE GLAZE 1 Ib. can jellied cranberry sauce '/ cup orange marmalade Beat cranberry sauce with beater until "saucy" smooth. Stir in orange marmalade. Spoon over ham the last half hour of baking. CRANBERRY PINEAPPLE GLAZE y cup brown sugar '/i teaspoon ground cloves V4 cup drained crushed pineapple 1 Ib. can whole cranberry sauce · Combine ingredients. Spoon over ham the last half hour of baking. Try this Cranberry Fruit Sauce on sliced cold ham. A perfect buffet supper feature! CRANBERRY FRUIT SAUCE !4 cup seedless raisins 1 cup commercial soured cream . Two-thirds cup jellied cranberry sauce (beaten 'til saucy) 2 teaspoons lemon juice ' teaspoon salt 1 tablespoon prepared horseradish Rinse raisins in cold water. Cover wilh water and simmer for 5 minutes. Drain well. Combine re- maining ingredients In bowl. Sti in raisins. Serve with sliced ham Here's a sauce that can' b served with ham, chicken or tur key. This is made with cranbe ry juice cocktail! CRANBERRY FRUIT SAUCE 2 tablespoons cornstarch % cup light brown sugar, firmly packed % cups cranberry juice cocktai Two-thirds cup pineapple juice (or orange juice) Dash salt ft teaspoon ground allspice Mix cornstarch and brown suga in saucepan. Slowly stir in cran berry juice cocktail until mixtur is smooth. Stir in pineapple juic salt and allspice. Cook over met' ium heat until mixture comes t a boil. Lower heat and stir cor stantly until mixture is clear an thickened (about 5 minutes Makes over 1 pint sauce. Wonde ful with chicken, turkey, ham. Enchant Lady Friends Wilh Tantalizing Spring Salad; Features Rice, Oranges A pretty spring salad cnchan Uie ladies and makes any get-t ;ether a party, as you'll [ind whe you serve Mandarin Rice Sab Rice forms the base nf th exotic and colorful dish. If yo :ike, cook the rice the night b "ore you need it and keep it r£ "rigerated. Shortly before servin lime, toss the rice with mince onion and cubes of green peppe and arrange it in the center po lion of your salad bowl. Then cu cooked ham into thin strips an )lace it on one side with draine Mandarin oranges on the othe Sprinkle with soy sauce, suga and salad dressing and toss tc gethcr lightly. Let the salad set the theme o your party. Use straw mats o .he table and bright orange na] iins and decorations. Since early spring weather changaeble, plan the rest of th New Books For School Library Shirley Shelburn, Eureka hig chool librarian, reports tha lightly more than $1300 worth o new books have been ordered fo the school library in March. Th looks, complete with plastic jack els, are to be delivered in May. Science and mathematics book eceived the highest allotment o the figure b«ause, says Mrs. She] turn, "From my limited experi ince with this collection, it seemei hat these were the areas whici icedcd new library books." Other areas covered in th ilarch selection included sue! ields as art, uiograpliy, poetry isychology, speech, history ant iction. Topics for slower and les. developed readers were also cov Ted. According to librarian She! 3urn, student suggestions wen nstrumental in the selection. Titles for a $4000 order to lx ilaced in June are already bein| ollected by Shelburn. Suggestion: rom studente and faculty wil [gain receive careful considera ion. 990 Bows on her shoulders, a ruffle ound her hem makes every day mny for a child. Penny-savor delight -- takes tic time, work or money to lip up this sun-pinafore. Pat- rn !)90: transfer; pattern, .sizes 4, 6; directions. Thlrty-llvi cents (coins) for IMS atlern--add 10 cents tor cacti pal* ern for UKIass mall. Send lo Laura Wheeler, care of Humbolril llandard, Needlecralt DepL, P. 0. Box lal, Old Chelsea Station, New York, 11, N. Y. Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER, NAME, ADDRESS ind ZONE. THE FIRST TIMEI 200 designs i our 1«J Needlecraft Catalog -- jlgoest even Pages, pages, pages ·- . Ashloni, accessories lo knit, crochet, \ aw, weave, embroider, quilt. Sco i umbo-knitf,, cloths, spreads, toys, menu according to the temperature. If the weather is cool, add a hot soup and beverage. If the day turns warm, finger sandwiches and iced spiced tea are a good choice. MANDARIN RICE SALAD a cups cooked ham, cut into and loss lightly. Serve plain or o Winch strips l'/4 cups cooked rice 'A cup diced green pepper 1 tablespoon finely chopped on-: 2 teaspoons sugar 2 teaspoons soy sauce 111-ounce can (1 cup) Mandi rin orange sections, draine % cup French dressing. Chill all ingredients. Combin crisp salad greens. Makes 4 eerv igs. Variation: C a n n e d luncheo meat may be substituted for th ham. The Record Shop NEW YORK -- (NBA) -- Ou side of a new yellow Cadillac con vertible and a fancy set of club success hasn't meant much I Gary (U. S.) Bonds. And even der" ( D o r i s Day, Columbia landicap of his name to become those aren't too important. He 1 on the road so much, he has litt] opportunity to drive the car, "am the golf clubs are so good I can play with them." At 22, Bonds has overcome th dreadful fak an extremel lopular singer. His Legrand rec irds --. the resounding hits, "Ne' Orleans" and "Quarter to Three and his new one, "Dear Lady -- have made his name mor .han just a joke. Gradually, even his manage ment is realizing that the nam has served its purpose.. His firs records just carried the name U. S. Bonds, which attracted th desired attention. But the last tw lave used the ionds" name. "Gary, (U. . Eventually, may get back to his perfectly decent real name, Gary Anderson It was as Gary Anderson Ilia le started his career. He's from Norfolk, Va., where he startei langing around Frank Guida' rock-'n'-roll record store from th ige of 11. Guida, a former per ormer (as a calypso singer, h vas the first to sing "Matilda" encouraged the boy and, at 15 }ary was a pro with a group tha railed themselves The Turks. Guida is now his manager, am iravely shoulders the responsi illity for making up the name He admits it was just a gimmid o get some publicity at first. I forked -- but Gary couldn't have gotten past that first batch of pub icily unless he had talent. Am e has. His friends seized gleefully on he phony name, and today cal him by all kinds of weird nick iames. Gary rattles them off with ralher unhappy expression They call me U. S., Us, Ulysses .am and Mr. Government." He till prefers Gary. Many people have wonderer. vhy some monaural records sel or $3.98 and stereo records for 4.98, while there are others on he market for 99 cents -- cither monaural or stereo. One answer comes from Ira has graduated from making uttons, poker chips and plastic hoes to producing some of these ow price albums on such labels s Diplomat, Pirouette and Guest tar. "When you pay up to $4.98 for record," Moss says, "you're aying mostly for the big label's xploitation. They have to create ars and songs and new sounds, ut we don't have to spend a Ime for such things. We take Iready established stars and ongs and sounds and record icm. "So we can afford to sell our ccords for less. Of course, we on'l make much on a 99-ccnt ccord, but we have other lines fall back on. And the sound admittedly not quite as good, ut only real connoisseurs of sound can tell." Dick's Picks -- Anita Bryant has a gem on Columbia, "Step by Step, Little by Little." Others: 'Kclio in the N i g h t " (Bert| Kaempfert, Decca); " T a l k i n About You" (Tony Orlandc Epic); "Mugmates" (Eddie Hodg es, Cadence); '"Should I Surren "Break It to Me Gently" (Brend Lee, D e c c a ) ; "The Create Hurt" ( J a c k i e Wilson, Brun wick); "Pictures in the Fire (Pat Boone, DOT); "Let's Go (Floyd Cramer, RCA). Some good recent examples o the continuing percussion Irene on Mercury, Hal Mooney play "Ballet With a Beat," percussivi jazz versions of classical balle favorites; on Life, there is "Th Colorful Percussion of Arthur L; man," exotic-flavored instrumen tals; on MGM, Paul Lavalle an he Band of America try per cussion on marches with "Th Spectacular Sound of Sousa"; on of the most intriguing is Mann Alban's "More Double Exposure on RCA with arrangements fea uring one song on one speaker and a counterpoint song on th other; on Decca, George Roman! tries the same sort of idea wit "Double Exposure". On the classical side, Angel ha three releases featuring vocalists with varied music. The great ten or, Franco Corelli, goes it a bi ight with "Neapolitan Songs. They have also collected Maria Callas in a group of arias from French operas. Potluck Held By Baptist SS Class A potluck dinner was held by Joy Sunday School class of Cal 'ary Baptist church, at the month y meeting. The business session was pre sided over by Mrs. Ted Rouser n the absence of the regular in structor, Mrs. M. M. Barnett. Mrs Dave Del Grande led the devotion ind Mrs. Gerald Buck offered the :losing prayer. Entertainment was directed by tlrs. Dick Clark and Mrs. Dali Hubbard. Members held a session f community singing of hymns accompanied by Mrs. Barnett. Others attending were Mr. ant Irs. Harold Mitchell, Dr. and Mrs. M. M. Barnett, Mr. and Mrs loss, whose Synthetic Plastics ^ Co ° ]e y- 0]lm Roeser ' Mrs 1 · · - - Virginia Lovell, Mr. and Mrs ^awrence Hohn. The next meeting will be helt t the Gerry Buck home. Surprise Shower : or Mrs. Barlow A surprise shower was held reentry in Hydesville, honoring Irs. John Barlow and infant aughter. The fete was hosted at le Jack Robinson home. Co-hostesses for the party were Irs. Jack Robinson, Mrs. Francs ulnn and Mrs. Sally Simmons, rlzs were awarded to Harriet onada, Elsie Albonico, and Luille Bruggman. A beautifully decorated cake eaturing a baby buggy centered e refreshment table. Guests were clorcs Murrish, Louis Dougherty, die Barlow, Loin Bowcn, Elsie Ibonlco, Lucille Bruggmnn, Judy rnnt, Harriet Vonnda, Christine rooks. 'Auntie Mame' Chosen For Summer A play that-swept through the legitimate theatre and met with equal success when produced in movie form will be handled this summer season by Union Town Repertory Company '-- "Auntie Mame." The Repetory Players will continue with "Union Town Gaieties," to include one-acts, variety acts, and community singing, and "Come Back, Little Sheba," the renown drama by William Inge, all to be produced in August. The "Auntie Mame performances, to be directed by Herbert B. McLellan, will be staged Fridays, August 3, 10 and 17; and on Wednesday, Aug. 15' "Union Town Gaieties," under direction of Leland Barlow, Don Karshner and Robert Titlow, will be seen Saturdays, August 5, 12, and 19 and Thursday, Aug. 16; and 'Come Back Little Sheba," to be staged.by Joline Bettendorf, Sundays, August 4, 11 and 13. All performances will be held in the Minor Theater here. Tryouts for the two lead roles in "Auntie Mame," the title role and Maine's nephew of 11, will be held Tuesday, May 8, at 7 p.m. Supporting role tryouts have been set for Wednesday and Thursday, June 20 and 21 at 7 p.m. All tryouts will take place at the theater. A brochure describing the events (o come, including application for season tickets, will be mailed to ail Community Concert ticket holders and all guests who signed the register at the Minor Theater performances last season, according to Larry Mitchell, public relations and publicity director. He said those persons who wish applications for season tickets, not included in the mailing lists, should send their names and addresses to Union Town Repertory Company, P.O. Box 616, Arcata. Mitchell added, "With this area expecting to host excessive tourist trade this summer due to the Seattle World Fair, local citizens should act promptly in obtaining season tickets." Tickets for last season's series were at a premium before the first play scheduled had opened. Panel Discusses Foreign Program A panel discussion explaining the foreign mission program headed by business agenda of Women's Missionary Society, of Myrtle Avenue Baptist church, meeting held at the Glenn Cooper home. Members taking part in the panel were the Mesdames Lon Sackett, George Mizell, Lee Melendy, Murl Johnson, Attending the meeting were Mmes. Roger Bickford, Glenn Cooper, Kenneth Stacey, George Montgomery, Oral McClanahan, Morris Johnson, Raymond Welsh, Myrtle Rinklieb. Following the meeting refreshments were served. Printed Pattern SO SMART is the scooped, side- uttoned bodice, we provide two iirts -- one slim, one softly ored. Choose wiltlcss cottons, nen. Printed Pattern 9008: Misses' izes 12, 14, 16, 18, 20. Sizo 16 cquircs 3 yards 35-inch fabric. Send FIFTY CBNTS Icolni) lor this pattern -- add 10 cants for each patlarn for first-class mailing. Send to Marian Martin, Humboldt Standard, Pattern Dept., J)J West lath St., New York 11, N. Y. Prlnl plainly NAME. ADDRESS with ZONE, SIZE and STYLE NUMBER. EMral Extra! Extra! Big Spring- Summer Pattern catalog -- over 101 styles for all sues, KMIIOfll. , Misses, Half-Slit, Women's Ward- · robes. Send 3!cl

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