The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 2, 1943 · Page 7
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 7

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 2, 1943
Page 7
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE SATURDAY, JANUARY 2, 1943 DEADLINES: II *. m. l.r K«w« an* Ali * P. «. fe» *»«!· N«»i [LEAR LAKE GLOBBAZETTE Phone 2J» or 259 AND KGLO OFFICE 207 West Main Si u in D* N.I »ee«ir« rapw KUttt 5:3» p. ·. C*1J ygy *r ?)f Safe Skating Place at Lake Being Made CLEAR LAKE--A safe place for children to skate is in the making at Clear Lake, through the cooperation of the city council, the board of education and the recreation committee of the Civic league. The ring is located on the Lincoln school grounds. City employes have scraped off the excess snow and sprinkled the surface several times. The warming house formerly used on the lake shore has been moved to the school grounds. Cold weather will facilitate the making of a smooth surface. Supt. T. G. Bums will be in charge of the rink. The board of education is expected to provide a supervisor for the grounds. Mrs. Homer Briar and Mrs. John Roseland are chairman and cochairman, respectively, of the recreation committee which has been agitating the need for a safe skating place for some time. Clear Lake Calendar Sunday--Do Your Bit club. Bert Prescott home, noon. Vesper s e r v i c e . 5 o'clock, Church of Christ; Christian Endeavor. 6:30 o'clock. Y o u t h Fellowship, Methodist church, 6:30 o'clock. Luther League, Zion Lutheran church. 6:30 o'clock. C o n g o club, Congregational church, 6:30 o'clock; Century club, 7 o'clock. Monday--Clear Lake Poultry Improvement association, Orren Publicity Man Now in Boston A LINE O'PIPE Porter home, street, noon. 301 Winnie Library Reading club, Mrs. T. G. Burns, 512 South Second street. Progress club, Mrs. Verne A. Spindell, 304 North Fourth street. Methodist Ladies Study club, church parlors, 2 o'clock. H. D. club, Mrs; William Kruggel, 315 East State street, 1 o'clock. D. U. V., Legion hall, 7:1.5 o'clock. Monday Niters, Mrs. Shirley Kimball. 213 South East street. Senior Girl Scout trooop 4, junior high school, 7:30 o'clock. Boy Scout troop 30, Methodist church, 7:30 o'clock. Boy Scout troop 17; Sea Scout ship 17, junior high school, 7:30 o'clock. Odd Fellow-Rebekah joint installation, I. O. O. F. hall, 8 o'clock. C. L. A. club, high school gym, 8 o'clock. Tuesday--Laf-a-Lot club, Mrs. J. R. Buttleman, Northeast Center street. E. B. Bridge club, Mrs. Arnot Hansen, 403 North Elm street, 2 CLEAR LAKE--Olav Smedal, publicity director in 1942 for the Clear Lake Commercial club, has been moved from Philadelphia, Fa., to Boston, Mass., bis wife learned Saturday. Mr. Smeda!, who has the ratine of Betty officer third class, is in the navy. Bis address is "Receiving: Station. 495 Summer street, Boston, Mass." Fete H. Marshalls on 40th Anniversary CLEAR LAKE-- Mr. and Mrs. Henry Marshall were honored by a group of friends including members of the Busy Bee club and other neighbors at their home Wednesday evening, the occasion being the celebration of their 40th wedding anniversary. The evening was spent in play_ ,,:__,.,- ---- ing pinochle and hundrcd with prizes being given. Lunch was served at the close. Mr. and Mrs. Marshall were presented a lace tablecloth and a bedspread by the group. Mr. and Mrs. Marshal! have one son, Gregory, and three grandchildren, Marilyn, Jimmie and Pat. all present. The party was arranged by their daughter-in-law, a s s i s t e d by Mmes. J. D. Trimble and Elmer Treloar. Hospitality at Lake Ushers In New Year CLEAR LAKE--The New Year was ushered in at Clear Lake with many parties and family gatherings, both the evening before and on the day itself. Services were also held at the Zion Lutheran and Gospel Tabernacle churches in the evening and at the Bethlehem Lutheran Friday morning. Mrs. John A. Smith and Mr. and Mrs. Ed Nelson entertained Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Aurdal, Mr. and Mrs. H. N. Halvorson. Mrs. E. A. Colburn and daughtex-, Jean, and Mrs. Mattie Colburn at dinner Friday. Mrs. C. E. Lantz entertained Mrs. Wilbur Hill, Mason City, and Miss Anna Mary Callanan at a slumber party for her daughter, Mrs. Harry Munzenmaier. Thurs- ray night. Dinner guests were Mr. and Mrs. Elsworth Treloar and Mr. and Mrs. Verne Yeagy, Nora Springs. . '" Mr. and Mrs. Faye Mason entertained Mr. and Mrs. Henry Curvo, Mr. and Mrs. Will ScherJ, Mrs, A C. Ligett and Mrs. Henry Marshall New Year's eve. Cards were played while they watched the old year out. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Stork and Duane and B'Ann and Mr. and Mrs. Ed Cnllanan spent New Year's day with Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Choate at Nora Springs. Mrs. Grace Stevens had as dinner guests Mrs. J. C. Palmer. Mrs. Grace Fiske. Mrs. Anna Hofer and Miss Beth Rice. The afternoon was spent informally. * * * Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Rogers entertained Miss Belva Ehle, Dr. and Mrs. KingsleyRogers and Richard and Miss Phebe Rogers. The latter planned to return Sunday to her work in Chicago. Mr. and Mrs. W. J. McGowan entertained Mr. and Mrs. Keith McGowan and family and Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Hein at dinner. Mrs. William Bruns and daughter. Helene. Mason City, and Sandra Davis were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Orrcn Porter. Mr. and Mrs. Georgearl Stork, Mrs. Elizabeth Stork and Mrs. Lulu Stork, Sheffield, were dinner guests at the R. S. Esslinget and Frank Mullan home. Stick to the Pipe--Let the Smoke Blow Where It Will By T. PIPE THOUGH 19 FORTY 2 IS GONE, ITS MEMORY STILL LINGERS ON. IT BROUGHT US MUCH, WE DEEP REGRET, AND WAS A YEAR, WE'D GLAD FORGET. THE NEW YEAR NOW. COMES ON ONCE MORE, WE KNOW NOT WHAT, IT HOLDS IN STORE. BUT BETTER THINGS, WE HOPE TO SEE, IN 19 HUN-, DRED 43. One of the greatest annoyance Of the new year is learning to write it right. The first day or so it is fairly easy to use the correct numerals in designating the proper date. But soon the olc habit returns and the old year figures pop up in unexpected ways. But eventually mind conquers over matter and writing the new year date becomes a mattei of habit again. So far this has been pretty much of a, sleet, slick and slide winter. It will be a long time ere every one forgets Jhe winter of the big slick. And many will remember for a lone time the bigr slip when the side walk came up and whammed them where a license plate would be did they wear a 1. p. Drive Through Italian Alarm System NewZealanders delivering tanks to the battMront drive through tin-can studded Italian wire defenses near Derna, Libya. Enemy patrols, trying to break through wire entanglements, start the cans tinkling lik'e a burglar-alarm system. This is an official New Zealand photo. o'clock. Do Your Bit club, Raymond Ztrbel home, evening. EA chapter, P. E. O., Mrs. Edward Huntting, 512 Fifth street, 7:30 o'clock. Thcta Rho Girls club, F. W. Irons home, 409 Fifth street. Mrs. India May Well Become One of Most Important Bases for Operations Against Japs Wednesday--Colonial ciub, John Hyde, all day. Thimble Bee club, Mrs. Charles Schmoll all day. Lions club, Legion hall, 12:15 o'clock. Home Improvement club, Mrs. E. E. Studyvin, 1 o'clock. Newcomers' Card club, Witke'5 cafe, 1:30 o'clock. Congregational aid: Group 1-Mrs. C: R. Woodford, 401 North Fourth street; group 2--Mrs. Austin Minette, 5H C l a r a street; group 3, Mrs. Syd Thompson, 221 North Second street, group 4, Mrs. R. R. Rogers, 403 North Second street; group 5, Mrs. Edward Huntting, 512 Fifth street. Coffee club, Mrs. Elton Hills. B. P. club. Mrs. Ralph Tan% 53U Carlton street. E. T. C. Bridge club. Mrs. C. Schideler, 213 Fifth street. Lake Township Oweso club, Mrs. Carl Chrislensen. Girl Scout troop 2, junior high school, 4 o'clock. Double C class. Methodist church parlors, 7:30 o'clock. American 'Legion auxiliary. Legion hall, 7 o'clock. Busy Bee club, Mrs. Howard Cash, all day. Thursday--Rotary club, I. O. O. F. hall, 12:15 o'clock. Twentieth Century c l u b , 1 o'clock. Zion Lutheran aid, church parlors, 2:30 o'clock. Crescent club. Mrs. J. C. Davenport, 415 North Fourth street. Stitch and Chatter club. Mrs. E. L. Secory, 810 South Third street. Royal club, Mrs, Roy French, 200 East Division street- Girl Scout troop I, junior high school. 4 o'clock. Child Evangelism classes. Lewis Knudson and S. H. Peterson homes, 4 o'clock. Park chapter No. 35, O. E. S., Masonic Temple, dinner, 6:30 o'clock: chapter, 7:30 o'clock. Friday--W. R. C-, I. O. O. F. hall, noon. Deborah circle, Zion Lutheran aid, Mrs. Henry N. Graven, 106 East South street. Christian Workers, Mrs. Ralph Bowers, 201 South Oak street. Star club, Mrs. Robert Miller, 531 Caroline street. D. A. R., Mrs. L. E. Ashland, 405 North Fourth street. Townsend club. City hall, 8 o'clock. Saturday--Goodwill Girls' 4-{I club, Clara Mae Nickerson. Red McGarry Is McCarthy in This War McKEESPORT, Pa. (U.R--"Red" McGarry is doing his part for victory by heckling generals, colonels and other top kicks in the army, and ridiculing army regulations in particular. To top it off, he is getting away with it, to the surprised amusement of thousands of American lighters. "Red" is the sawdust friend of Pvt. George Kerfoot, an army technician who is doing service overseas. Between the two of them, they are doing a double duty: lighting, and building up the morale of American doughboys far from home. Red's predecessor, "Tommy" Gallagher, is a veteran of the first World War, having seen service with George's father, Allen Kerfoot. Kerfoot first met "Tommy" when the Germans were retreating from a recaptured British sector. "Tommy" was dressed in a British uniform, and Kerfoot bought him from the Germans for 100 francs. With "Tommy," Mr. Kerfoot toured muddy trenches and army camps, and among those they entertained were General Pershing, Marshal Foch and President Wilson. Private Kerfoot became interested in ventriloquism as a youngster, and followed in his father's footsteps. When George entered the army, he took Tommy along, and at Fort Custer, Mich., the wives o£ the ordnance officers provided Tommy with a regulation army uniform complete to overseas bars. But now. Tommy has come home to rest on his laurels, and in his place, "Red" will carry on for the boys in World War II. Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. Luther College to Admit High School Students Who Qualify DECORAH, (/P)--Luther college officials announced Saturday that the institution will admit high school students who desire to enter college prior to the completion of their high school courses. The announcement conforms with a resolution adopted by the Minnesota education conference in conjunction with a regional meeting of the North Central Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools. The college said that high school students will be given a "thorough series of approved tests in English and psychology and will be interviewed by a faculty committee to determine their attitudes as to plans for the future, attributes of leadership, moral standards, social qualifications and other essential features." Clear Lake Briefs Merle Lulck, nine months old son of Mr. and Mrs. Lee Luick, was taken to Mercy hospital. Mason City, Friday evening suffering with pneumonia. He is quite ill. His brother, Gary Lee, who was at Iowa, City for the removal o£ an obstruction in his throat, returned Thursday evening and is getting along quite well. The obstruction was a link from a chain which had lodged in his esophagus and, doctors believe, had been there for some time. Art Butts, well drilling, elcc. pump sales, service, "^hone 224. Kirs. Charles Davis is confined to her home with mumps. Mrs. Homer Briar returned Thursday evening from Decorah where she visited her parents, Doctor and Mrs. Carlo A. Sperati. She assisted her father in celebrating his 82nd birthday Dec. 29. C. W. Butts, Sr., else, pumps, jacks and pump repair. Phone 107. Mrs. F. D. Way received a telephone call from her son, George, San Diego, Cal., Friday night stating that they have a son born New Year's day. His name is Bryan George and he has one sister. Jeannelte. Mrs. Virgil Winnie and son, Ralph, returned Saturday from Ackley where the former visited her father. R. R. Hadley, several days. She planned to go Sunday to Forest City to resume her school work. Clyde Land: expects to leave the first of the week for Hollywood, Cal. Miss Jeanne Beckner planned to go to Sioux City this weekend to spend several days with friends. Mr. and Sirs. E. W. Winnie received a telephone call Thursday evening from their son, Marvin, who was recently inducted into the army and has been at Camp Dodge, Des Moines. since. He stated that he was leaving that night lor an unknown destination. Mrs. Cora WenUvorth, 80. who suffered a broken right arm near the shoulder in a fall at her home Tuesday, is getting along as well as possible. She is at Park hospital, Mason City, and the arm is in a cast. Her son. Paul, is staying with his cousin, Mrs. Stuart Agn, Mason City, to be near her. Her daughter, Mrs. Karl Juvc. Battle Creek. Mich., was unable to come at once because of transportation difficulties but is expected soon. Harold Murray plans to leave Sunday for Cedar Rapids where he will take training for a supermarket position with the A. and P. company. Mrs. Murray and family will stay in Clear Lake until he is located. Mrs. J. R. Ratllcman will entertain La£-a-Lot club Tuesday afternoon. Lyle Stnnkard, Jr., who is quarantined with scarlet fever, is One thing us was to of no effect What with the roads being covered with some 1 to 5 inches of pure ice, automobile driving has been nil and void and there has been but little need for gasoline. We still have our No. 1 coupon and the gas tank on the car still retains considerable gas. --*-When everything Is icy slick, Sidewalks can wham, One mighty quick. -- ·-- We note Mr. Eye has finally got around to writing his annual dissertation regarding the failures and shortcomings of the members of the Ancient and Honorable Amalmagated Society of the Anti Shovelers League of America. We fear, however, the seed he has sown will fall on barren ground. Or perhaps we should say on barren ice. There just ain't nobody we have heard tell about who knows of any way to remove the ice that at present is adorning the landscape of northern loway. Come on, you January thaw! --·-- That silent, slithering:, oozins sound you heard was nothing to be alarmed about. It was just the Christmas spirit crawlinr back into its hole to await another Christmas. --·-- One of the things a person learns as he grows older is how much he did not know when he was 20 years old and knew all there was to know. --· -How nice it is that the government always (ells the people whene there is a shortage of commodities in sight and a rationing coming up. This Rives hoarders an opportunity to lay in a good supply and helps to keep others from getting their share. By DeAVITT MACKENZIE Wide World War Analyst NEW DELHI, India--Whether to introduce first the man and then his achievement or to reverse the process is a uandary, tor both are big, but those who know him well toll me I hall be favoring one of his characteristics if the accomplishment omes first. Perhaps we might begin by saying thai India not only is amons he major allied arsenals but may well become the most important nase for operations against the* aps. Don't forget that once Herr Hit- cr has been hung, drawn and luartered the united nations will ut loose with i all their power ; against Nippon. · Personally we don't give three whoops in the bad place how much things are rationed so long as our armed forces have all they want. As long as we can get enough to eat of anything eatable it is O K with us. Let the fighting boys have plenty of the best there is. They have it coming. They are making enough sacrifice without having to go cold or hungry. And that larcc. reverberating sound you heard was the Christmas Cheer fund going over with a bang. Wasn't it glorious. Here is a quiz question for you to ponder over. What Mason City businessman has been in business in Mason City for the greatest length of time? Another case in which lime stands still is when one is waiting: for a bus on a cold windy day. Every minute one waits is at least 30 minutes longr. One of the pleasant things we like to think about is what is going to happen to Japan as soon as the allies clean up on Hitler. The vvaj Enqlanct and the U. S. A. will gr after the Japs will be something worth reading about. And we doubt, from (he \vay things look right now, if it will be so long be fore the Japs find out who is running this xvar. --·-- WHAT WILL HAPPEN TO THEM WILL BE A PLENTY. A "siren suit" for plane spotters is. niade ot redwood bark mixed vith wool. getting along quite well. Clear Lake sophomores and freshmen will play the Mason City sophomore-freshman team (hero in an "opener" game Jan. 0. The Lake team has won five out or six games played this year. C. L. A. club will meet at the high school gym Monday evening at B 'o'clock. Coach Chris Johns- MARRIAGE PLANS MADE BY COUPLE SPILLVILLE--Banns for the forthcoming marriage of Alden Sbiral and Eileen Hauber have been announced. When lappens t h a t it quite likely, as see it, that a t - ornado of air- p o w e r will sweep from Ind i a t h r o u g h Surma across hina and rip 'ittfe isTand up MACKENZIE by the roots. That rather fixes he status of India in the allied scheme of things. India's chief weapon ot both defense and offense at this juncture is the royal air force and its young colleague, the Indian air iorce, which mushroomed up here from nothing to a tower of strength. It would be almost im- lossibie to overemphasize the im- lortance of this fighting arm. Anil lere 1 must repeat what I said before---that our 10th American air force is doing a magnificent ob in co-operation with our British colleagues. * * * With this background it would seem to be time for the delayed entrance of the man. Meet Air Chief Marshal Sir Richard Peirse, air officer cotnmander- in-chief of the air forces in India. * * * That is a big title to carry around but the commander-in- chief has the stature. He is a biff chap, both physically and mentally, and is among that top f l i g h t ol British air chiefs who can be counted neatly on the lingers ot one hand. The air chief marshal is a tall. well set up, rangy individual Wears the tans of many suns. As I shook hands with him it passed through my mind that if he veren't an adventurous airman ic likely would be among the Cossacks riding a wild horse like he devil. * ¥ * Of course that is a fanciful idea but long experience has taught me that these odd flares generally register the truth. This one meant 1 had encountered an individual whose temperament d e m a n d e d intense activity. * ¥ * Later I was informed this wai true and it was cited that he stil [lies his own ship just as he die 30 3'ears ago. The development of the roya r force here has been a task calling for supreme organizing skill and great driving force. One of the greatest achievements has been the creation o innumerable flying fields ant 33scs for the maintenance o supply throughout this huge cm pire. * * * The Anglo-American air forci is big enough to do the vastly im jjortant defensive job to which has been assigned. It is also bij, enough to take on the additiona offensive work of softening llo the Japs. You can wholeheartedly wish a man like Air Chief Marsha Peirse a lot of luck when you se such a product of his skill That's what I clid too when he escorted me to the door to sa:y goodbye. New High French Chief in Africa interested in a physical education program are invited to attend. Mrs. C. A. Luick, captain, an nounces that Rebekah Degree slaf will hold no January meeting un less otherwise notified. Mrs. X. L. Larson returned Thursday evening from Story City where she was called three weeks ago by the serious illness of her mother, Mrs. J, O. Jacobson. Mrs. Compulsory Purchase of War Bonds Urged WASHINGTON. (U.R--Compul sory purchase of war saving bonds to draw out idle million and help prevent inflation in fi n a n c i n g - l h e war effort was pro posed Saturday by Senator Elmc Thomns. D.. Okla. Thomas, con sidcrcd by some of his colleague as an inflationist himself for hi depression-years demands for $3 000.000,000 in new governmen money, said further creation o new government credits at thi time \vould be "highly inflation ary." "v ,, v^.vjx.^. v^vovii ^mis ouiiu^- niuiner, ivirs. J. u. Jacooson ] ton will be in charge and all men IJncobson is improving slowly. Mrs. Ida L. Bahnsen Rites Held; Burial at Rockwell Cemetery Funeral services for Mrs. Id Louise Bahnsen, 80. who died ; n local hospital Thursday morr ing. following an illness of nearl two months, were held SaUirda afternoon at Our Saviour's Luth eran church, with the Rev. Almo J. Brakke, pastor, in charge. Miss Constance Manly san "One Sweetly Solemn Thought "The Old Rugged Cross." an "Rock of Ages." Miss Beatrix Larson accompanied. Pallbearers were L e o n a r d , Glenn and Marvin Klalt. William Klatt, Jr.. Charles Aspland and Darrel Wilson. Bruial was at the Rockwell cemetery. The Patterson funeral home in charge, AUTHORIZE 130,000 ICEBOXES WASHINGTON, (jT)--The war production board authorized Saturday the manufacture of 150.000 iceboxes in the first three months i of 19-13. Mechanical refrigerators xpecrs Trouble rom Food Need WANT OLD VICHY BACKERS OUSTED De Gaullists Pose New Obstacle to Unity LONDON, (IP)--A demand from the Fighting French o£ Gen, Charles Do Gaulle for elimination of the ''holdovers from the Vichy regime" in North Africa Saturday posed a new obstacle to speedy union of all anti-axis Frenchmen into a single, cohesive force seeking the liberation of France. * * * 1 A spokesman for the Fighting French said negotiations for unification are underway, and "I am optimistic, but don'l expect an easy or rapid solution." * * * "While General Giraud (Gen. Henri Giraud, French high commissioner in North Africa in succession to the assassinated Admiral Jean Darlan), is all right, the principle obstacle is the men underneath him who are holdovers from the Vichy regime. They must be eliminated." "A number who have done well under Vichy" still hold key jobs in North Africa, said this spokesman. Though he did not name them, he said they are the ones who preached collaboration and persecuted fellow Frenchmen. A return to the constitution of the republican regime in B'rance must be the basis for the united fight and DC Gaulle has taken the initiative in trying to get the various factions together, he asserted. * * ¥ Meanwhile, General Giraud ordered the IS'ew 1'car's day liberation of "a certain number of persons detained because of certain political tendencies." * * * The announcement made no reference to the 12 persons arrested earlier this week in connection with an alleged plot to assassinate Giraud and Robert Murphy. President Roosevelt's p e r s o n a l representative to North Africa. Milton S. Eisenhower (above), associate director of the office of war information and brother of Lf. Gen. Dxviijht Eisenhower, is back at his job in Washington after n two week visit to North Africa. He (old the press there will be "serious disturbances" in North Africa by February if the United States doesn't eel essential food and clothing there. FIVE FINED IN POLICE COURT Four Others Forfeit Bonds Before Judge Five persons were fined on charges of intoxication in police court Saturday and four forfeited bonds posted when arrested rn similar charges. Pete Martinez, 633 Monroe avenue southwest, was fined S25 and costs on a charge of intoxication. He was arrested ;it his home at 2:15 o'clock Friday morning. -:'· * *· | Lci'oy Smith, 223 Fourth street! southwest, and Arthur and Delia Brown, 732 Jackson avenue southwest, were each fined £25 and costs on charges of intoxication. They were arrested at 223 Fourth Street southwest at 2:40 o'clock Friday morning. Grant W. Anderson, Warren O- Gean and Elmer C. Cnrmoney, all Alden, Iowa, forfeited S10 bonds posted when arrested ot 4:50 o'clock Friday morning nt Clear Lake, by the Iowa State Highway patrol on charges of intoxication. Ralph E. Wisincr, route 2 forfeited a S10 bond posted when arrested at 5:05 o'clock Friday morning in the 100 block on First street southwest, on ;i charge of intoxication. John T. Ry;!n. city, was fined SIO and costs on a charge of intoxication. He was arrested by police in the 300 block on South Federal avenue at 1:53 o'clock Saturday morning. H elping .the omemaker By MRS. ALEXANDER GEORGE Leftovers Trove Timesavers Dinner, Serving 5 or G Tux-key Pie Vegetable Jumble Salad Toasted Rolls Apple Jelly Holiday Dessert Streamlined Milk or Tea Turkey Pie {Using Leftovers) (Jiffy Dish) 2/.'i cups turkey stuffing or bread crumbs l'/i cups diced cooked turkey (or other fowl) V- cup gravy or milk 1/3 cup diced celery (cooked) 1 tablespoon chopped onions '.s teaspoon salt 1 cup mashed potatoes (white or sweet) 2 tablespoons hot cream 1 teaspoon minced parsley Mix together stuffing, turkey, milk, celery, onions and .salt. Place in buttered pic dish. Mix rest of ingredients and beat u n t i l fluffy. Swirl around edge of turkey mixture. Leave center uncovered. Bake 20 minutes in moderately hot oven. Vegetable Jumble Salad 2/3 cup cooked green beans ',!: cup diced cooked or raw carrots 1 cup chopped cabbage 2 tablespoon chopped pickles '/! cup sliced radishes (optional) 1 teaspoon minced onion 4 tablespoons salad dressing Mix ingredients and serve in boivl lined with crisp salad green- Holiday Dessert Streamlined G halves canned pears (or fresh) '/a cup sugar ',·: cup pear syrup 3 tablespoons light corn syrup T i teaspoon mint extract Green coloring 1 cup cubed cranberry sauce or jelly. Simmer 5 minutes sugar, pear iyrup. corn syrup, mint ami enough coloring to give a light green tint. Add pears and chill. Arrange pears in glass cups, top with sauce and garnish with cranberry sauce. Gen. Henri Ilonorc Ginuid | are no longer made. (above) is the new French high commissioner in Africa following the assassination of Admiral Jean Darlan. Buy War Savings Bonds and Stamps from your Globe-Gazette carrier boy. Boy, 4, Dies While Trying to Protect Pup From Large Dog SAN LUIS OBISPO, Cal., (^)-Larry Lee Hickman, 4, son of Mrs. Harold Neuman, died Friday trying to protect his pup. The dog is dead, too. Investigators found their bodies within a big refrigerator in Mrs Ncumnn's garage. Coroner L. L. Bcuvhlcr said tracks indicated a larger (ioi; had approached Larry and his pet, | playing in the sarage. The bc..y sought refuge in the icebox, taking the c!"g with h i m . They died or suffi-:i1iim. There is a good crop o£ American nuts available in our stores. Walnuts, pecans, almonds, hickory and filberts can step up nutrition in foods as well as increase eating interest. KOBINSON IS HOSPITAL CINCINNATI. Ohio. (U.R)--Bill Robinson. 6-i. famed Negro dancer, Saturday was reported in fair condition lit Jewish hospital where he v.-ns brought after collapsing at Newport. Ky.. where he was appearing Thursday night. THOMAS MACHINE CO. WE DO ALL KINDS OF · MACHINE WORK ALL WORK GUARANTEED Phone 2503 303 2nd S. W. Mason City * * *· To Save money during 1943... have Path do your Plumbing and -- J.C.PUTHCO.

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