The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 10, 1945 · Page 6
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 6

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 10, 1945
Page 6
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Is Discussed at Meetio WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 10, 1945 Nutrition Discussed for P. T. A. Grant P.T.A. held its monthly meeting, at the school Tuesda; afternoon, the program being opened with the flag pledge presented by Miss Lulu Pearse's 1st graders. The children as an instrumental band, played 2 numbers. Miss M a x i n e Christ]anson's pupils sang 3 winter songs.' Miss Eva B. Scott, spiritual leader, read a psalm and its interpretation. Miss Esther Tesene spoke on nutrition and its effect oh the lives o£ people. She exhibited charts showing the values of various foods and at the close of her talk, distributed pamphlets on food and health. Mrs, Ruby Macer read the P.T.A, president's message peace. The Parent Education meeting was announced for Thursday night at 7:30 at the school. Miss Katherine Carr invited the members to attend the meeting in the high school auditorium Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock when the school code bill will be discussed. Miss Christiansen's room received the attendance prize and Mrs. Sydney Wybqrney, Mrs Bruce Clark, Mrs. Helen Hohen- iield, Mrs. Clint Mott and Mrs Guy Crosen served refreshments. A brief board meeting was held before the regular P.T.A. meeting at the school. --o-- . Miss Carolyn Poppy Weds George Ellis Nashua--The marraige o'f Miss Carolyn Poppy, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edmund Poppy, and George Ellis Greene, was solemnized at St. John's Lutheran church Sunday by the Rev. Arnold Jahr. Miss Lydia Poppy, sister of the bride, acted as bridesmaid, and George Hildebrandt, Greene, was 'the best man. Edmund Poppy, Jr., was the usher. Preceding the service Miss Lela Jackel sang, accompanied by Mrs. George Hildebrandt. More than 50 guests were present at the reception following the ceremony at the home of the bride's parents. The bride is a graduate of the Nashua high school, and the bridegroom has been engaged in farming. Mr. and Mrs. Ellis left Tuesday on a wedding trip to California. They will make their home at Greene. --o-PHOENICIAN CLUB IS ENTERTAINED Miss'Alice .Sheffler was hostess to the .Phoenician club at a meeting Tuesday evening at her home, 641 2nd N. E. and Miss Eleanor McLaugWin presented the lesson. Guests were Miss Loretta Moriarity and Mrs. PJiil Lichty. -Mrs: Ernest Parr came Monday from San Diego, Cal., to visit at the home of her parents, Mrs. Artie Paxton was installed worthy'matron of Unity Chapter No. 58, Order of the Eastern' Star, at an open installation of officers Tuesday night in the Masonic temple. Jacob Nagel was installed worthy patron. Other elective officers installed were Mrs. Ed Koser, associate matron; William H. Nicholas, associate patron; Mrs. R. J. Hughes, secretary; Miss Marie L. F.uller, treasurer; Mrs. T. M. Hilton, conductress, and Mrs. L e o n a Schmaehl, associate conductress Appointive officers Installed, chosen by Mrs. Paxton, included Mrs. Olaf Ulen, chaplain; Mrs. Julius N. Cutler, marshal; Mrs. N. H. Wood, organist; Mrs. Leone Sweaney, warder; and Fred J. Riley, sentinal. Officers installed to represent the 5 star points were Mrs. Naomi DeWilde, Adah; Mrs. M. E. Clay- aurg, Ruth; Mrs. John C. Gratias, Esther; Mrs. D. G. Klem'pnauer, Martha; and Mrs. George Serin · Esther. The program of the evening be Jan with the entrance of the 194 officers executing the openin march. Mrs. C. W. Corby gave ar address of welcome and guests were presented and welcomed in eluding Mrs. A. H. Lenz, past wor thy grand matron of the O. E. £ of Iowa and secretary of the boarL of custodians; Emory Fatlam master-elect of Harding lodge, Mr and Mrs. Wood as Rainbow Da and Mother of the Order of th Rainbow for Girls. Mrs. J. C. Dick inson and H. E. Kennedy repre senting worthy high priestess an watchman of the shepherds fo A] chor Shrine. The pledge of allegiance to th flag was led by the worthy ma tron, Mrs. Corby. R. J. McEwen worthy patron, gave the purpos of Eastern Star and a brief his tory of the order. Gifts were pre sented to the retiring worthy ma tron and patron by Mrs. Arti Paxton and Ed Koser from the of ficers. Mrs. Corby thanked her of Eicers for their co-operation dur ing the year. ,, · Mrs. Roger Kirk sang a hymn 'An Evening Prayer" and the 194 officers retired. Miss Lurana Warner, past ma ion, presided in the east and th nstalling grand officers were wel corned into the chapter by Mrs ?red Vorhies, a past matron. Th nstalling staff included Mrs. Lenz Mrs. Leslie G. Hawkins and Mrs rack Dickinson, past matrons, who were escorted by Mr. Lenz, Free S. Wells and C. E. Bryant, pas patrons. Wearing flowers, the gif of the chapter, they were wel- :omed and introduced by Mis iVarner. Baskets of roses were presentee o Mrs. Paxton and Mrs. Koser a hey were installed, Mrs. Pax ton's, lowers being presented by her nother, Mrs. Joseph Moravec, anc ilrs. Koser's by her grandson -arry, in behalf of the chapter loses were pinned on Mr. Nagel ~ J Mr. Nicholas by their wives MBS. ARTIE PAXTON --Photo' by Lock Grandma Switches Millions of Mothers To Her Mutton Suet Idea For Chest Colds Pioneer grandma liked to "rub colds" with a "home rub" containing- mutton suet. Such a rub" was her "old reliable" for relieving chest muscle tightness, soothing bronchial irritation, loosening phlegm, checking coughing, easing sting of chapped lips and nostrils. Today science has modernized this principle with Penetro, the salve -with a base containing this same old fashioned mutton suet, plus 5 active ingredients--so now Grandma's old idea is switching- millions to this newer relief that is being hailed all ·over America. You'll like Penetro the first time you feel it spread smoothly on chest, throat, back--its mutton suet makes it melt instantly, vanish quickly. It gets to work 3 ways at once to make you and your children more comfortable--(l)Penetro relieves colds' pain as its mutton suet helps carry medication to nerve ends in the skin. (2) Relieves muscular tightness and congestion through counter-irritation (increased Wood flow). (3) Loosens phlegm, eases coughing through pleasant inhalation of instaiitly released vapors. You'll feel relief so quickly--as painful misery eases, coughing is lessened, phlegm loosened, chest rawness soothed. You'll rest more comfortably, give nature a chance to restore vitality through sound sleep. That's why so many mothers thank Grandma for her idea--praise science for perfecting' it--and buy Penetro at druggists everywhere. Relieve your chest cold miseries as millions are doing--today get your ^ ..,, ,,..,_ ux*ni£--iuud.y i^cc your jar of white, easy-to-use Penetro. ti PJR -- GAUOH PASTE FORM Paint a room for only $2.98 with Kem-Tonc and buy War Bonds with the "difference"! K«n- Tone goes on right over wallpaper, and dries in one hour. DOtS THE AVEtAGE ROOM BOY U. S. WAR BONOS ftNlTSTAMPS YOUR BASEMENT Needs cleaning and lightening up. Either furnace or recreation room. KEMTONE will do it at a small cost. Orrrie van Ness Co 20-22 E. State Phone 17 companied by Mrs. C, W. Haase, installing grand soloist and organist. Mrs. Paxton and Mr. Nagel gave short welcoming speeches and Mrs. Lenz gave a short talk, announcing that the 65th birthday ofy Unity Chapter will -be reached Jan. 30. C. C. Halphide presented Mrs. Corby- a past matron's jewel in behalf of the chapter. Mrs. Paxton received a gavel from Mrs Corby. Mrs. Paxton named her committees for the coming year. Gifts were presented to the installing grand officers by Mrs.; Hazel McCollough in behalf of the chapter. The 1944 officers and pro-terns received gifts from Mrs. Corby. Mrs. E. J. Koser thanked Mrs. Corby for these. Mrs. -T. M. Hilton thanked Mrs. Paxton for the roses presented to the 1945 officers. The session was closed with prayer led by Mr. Halphide. A social hour followed with 200 members and guests present for refreshments served by Mrs. Vinnie Christensen, chairman. Tables were decorated with a star candelabra in the emblematic star colors. These were made by Mrs. Alice Arvidson and Mrs. John Morris. Those pouring were the past matrons, Mrs. Matilda Graham, Mrs. H. C. Fisher, Miss Lurana Warner and Mrs. F. L. Hudson. The next stated meeting will be Feb. 6 at 7:30 in the temple with a lunch and social hour following. Plans are being made for a school of instruction to be held Friday March 9, with Mrs. Alma Freeman Clear Lake, district instructor in charge: . -V;. ·-··· :·- . i '·;.- .-; Miss Ethel Herold Weds Merle O'Bryne. Spillville--The marriage of Miss Ethel Herold, daughter of Edward Herold, and Merle O'Byrne' of New Hampton, son of-Mr. and Mrs. Michael O'Byrne of near Uiwler, by 'the Rev. Father Bis- tup at the St, Wenceslaus church Wednesday morning has been announced. Attendants were Mrs. Ervm Supka and Will Strattan of Dubuque, nephew of the bridegroom. Reception for the immediate family was the bride's home. The bride attended Spillville school and was graduated from the Decorah high school and taught school 5 years. The bridegroom attended the Lawler high school after^vhich he farmed. They will reside on the bridegroom's farm. PARTY AT MENSCII HOME Mr. and Mrs. Glen Mensch, route :, entertained at their home at a farewell party complimenting Jerry Wohler who is leaving for the army, and Jack Mensch, who is home on leave from Pensacola. --o-Scarville--Mr. and Mrs. S. N. vogen of Kiester, Minn., and Mr. and Mrs. George Wuerflein visited at the Elvin Wogen home near Kiester. WHYQUINTUPLEIS use this great rub for SORE THROAT COUGHSttOLDS WMNfcrhl for firewMlps, Too! High Destiny Is Awaiting Our Country Tracing the development of thi American way of thinking in : talk Tuesday afternoon before thi Woman's club in the First Meth odist church, George W. Barrette editor of the Peoria, 111:, Journa Transcript, said that America ha a high destiny of leadership which it cannot avoid, and that Americans must have a conviction abou what America should and could, and can do. Mr. Barrette spoke briefly o the economic and psychologica conditions which followed the las war and said that "there is something we on the home front can do and in the light of the last 25 days, something we have to do to condition our minds. "In our thinking about ourselves domestically, and in relation to the rest of the world, there are 4 fairly distinct and easily recognized periods. The first-when American minds and American hearts were aroused with the rights of man, a concept ori*- inally as herisy, which came because a -lew men thought God didn't always speak through certain individuals and families They thought there should be such a thing as natural inherent rights and that the divine right of kings was something the king fosterec to keep himself in power. J',?l h 7 Jtehts of man became' a shibboleth in the minds of men searching for greater freedom A the time of the American revolution, the idea had come to fruition and our country came into being predicated on the concept o£ the natural rights of man. "After the first half century developed a 2nd period w h i c h flowered jn the Civil war. Growing economic pressures from the north sought to prevent slave labor from going into the free states and to prevent the growing wealth of the south. This developed into the most robust and at the same time idealistic civil war the world has ever known. It cost more in blood than World war I or the 2nd World war, up to now. There were a million casualties--a tremendous price to pay, for the elimination o£ parochialism anc regionalism in political thinking Technically we became one nation and theoretically we extended the rights of man to the Negro. The 3rd period was that of reconstruction and expansion. It wasn't a very pretty period, but we survived. Transportation became transcontinental and the :oundatiqns of modern industrial structures were built · . "The last half century, was one of social development. It began also with a civil war--the most nternal strife America has ever :nown--labor troubles!" Mr Bar- -ette cited the Haymarket riots, he hanging of the 'anarchists in Chicago, the Pullman strike, the Wolly Maguires of the coal mines, he trouble in the steel mills and spoke of the leaders who came out of the conflicts--Eugene V. Debs and Emma Goldman and others who he said gave color and point to our' thinking, directed the America mind into channels o£ social justice and gave a new concept of the rights of man and men's rights. "I don't think modern strikes are for the rights of man. They are bargaining devices to increase the profits of labor. Because justice was on the side of the striker in the first strikes, labor earned the right to use this device .for the destruction of production as a bargaining device. "Our literature has shown the same 4 periods. Probably the most exciting book of colonial days was Tom Paine's "The Rights of Man." When we think of the Civil war we think of just one book, "Uncle Tom's Cabin." The period of reconstruction and the rise of industry was poor in literature and rich in political speeches and the last aO years brought our social literature. "We can apply the same think- .mg to foreign affairs. Our thinking grew out of something we didn t even know about until the last few years--an inferiority complex. We were ^inferior and we had to protect ourselves by recognizing that inferiority. We became a nation of boasters and we made an art of boasting. Then we changed from a brawling, fighting nation into a stable people and we carried that to extremes in dealing with other nations. We wanted to be left alone " Mr. Barrette spoke of the contributions toward internationalism of McKinley, Theodore Roosevelt and Woodrow Wilson and pointed out that the first World war changed the current. "We went back into ourselves We fooled with the idea of disarmament. Peace was rampant and that was the hangover of the first World war and what we were up against after Pearl Harbor. While we were doing that tremendous production job after to iDti in u] T* jriS* " osc , ana tll «at- And Mustttole is so much apply than a mustard plastei Stainless. Jnst rub it on! "Wa,^ ..... muss inIA Musltnle!" ^·^^____ Many People Suffering Pain of Colds'Headaches You're wise if you join the millions acting, so why pay mote? Refuse substitutes. Buy St. Joseph Aspirin Dr.Fankha«ser,D.C. HEALTH COUNSELOR ·3 W. S(a(e Si, weir Kite. Mon.. IVcd.. S»i. Eve 1 lo S:30 Ph. 5M tor Your -Appointment GILBERT RANDALL Pearl Harbor, we began to learn something about ourselves. "We learned that we lived on one-seventh of the world's sur- , Mrs.'Jack Farrer was installed as noble grand of-Queen Rebekah lodge No. 106 and Gilbert Randall as noble grand of Mason City lodge No. 224 at a joint installation of officers Tuesday evening in the I. O. O. F. hall. Mrs. Mabel Jensen, district deputy president and Dale Smith district deputy grand master were in charge of the installation. Other elective officers of Queen Re- .bekah lodge who were installed were Mrs. Alfred Clemens, vice grand; Mrs. Maude Maxson, recording secretary; Mrs. D. J. Perdue, financial secretary, and Mrs Irwin Repp, treasurer. The trustees, elected for a i year term were Mrs. U. W. Davis and Mrs. T. E. Needham. Appointive officers, selected by Mrs. Farrer, who were installed included Mrs. Louis Campbell, warden; Mrs. Sydney Wyborney, conductor; Mmes. Alfred Diercks and Maynard Fessenden, supporters to the noble grand; Mrs. Clarence Hubacher, chaplain; Mrs. A. L. Ready, musician; Miss Bernice Reynolds and Mrs. Foster Elliott, guardians, and Mrs. Gordon Dills and Mrs. Guy Angell, scene supporters. Mrs. Clemens/ nanjed Mmes. Davis and George Legard as her supporters. Mrs. Farrer appointed Mrs. O. C. Gundlach as| instructor, Miss Helen Mott, flag bearer and Mrs. Fessenden, reporter. Elective officers of Mason City lodge No. 224 installed were Sivert Rivedal, vice grand; Wayman Closson, r e c o r d i n g secretary; Harry Van Every, financial secretary; and Matt Steece, treasurer. Appointive officers installed were C. W. Hubacher, warden; Ted Leaman, conductor; Foster Elliott and ^Charles Gooch, supporters to the noble grand; Bert i Winter, chaplain; K. M. Tordoff and Clifton Randall, guardians; ; Clint Stevens and Gordon Dilts, scene supporters. Mr. Rivedal ap- -if. pointed Guy Angell and Louis | Campbell as his supporters. that the-British Empire occupied one third of the earth, and the French empire, was bigger than the United-states with its possessions. We began to discover that Brazil and Argentina had greater potential resources than we have and that the Japs now hold twice the area of the United States and 3 times the population.."We acquired a very confused sense o£.'humility until about Dec. 15. That did something to American thinking. We thought we were doing so well. The year's end found us floundering pretty helplessly. "I wonder it we realize that we are fighting an idea and what will kill an idea? Bullets--bombs --guns--bayonets? No--only one thing--another idea. We have an American dream and it's a great one, but democracy to us is too iifcely to mean a mood. The dictator nations have an idea. If American thinking both domestic and international continues to drift, .America can't live." Mr. Bart,ette was introduced by W. Earl Hall. Mrs. T. E. Davidson presided at the meeting which was opened with the flag pledge and the national anthem, led by Mrs. T. J.-Kiesselbach with Mrs. Harry R. Wolf as accompanist. --o-Farewell Party Is Given for Behrends by Group of Friends More than 50 friends of Earle S. Behrend, Boy Scout executive, and Mrs. Behrend, gave a dinner n their honor at the Cerro Gordo ictel Tuesday evening. Music was provided during the dinner hour, following which Fred tleneman presented a gift from :hose present to Mr. and Mrs 1 . Behrend, who will leave Jan. 19 for Kansas City, where Mr. Behrend will become deputy regional executive. Prizes went to Mrs. H. L. Camp- jell, Roy L. Bailey, E. W. Lilley, VIrs. Behrend, T. L. Connor, Mrs- George Marty, Harry Makeever and Walter Rae. --0-Y. Business Girls Begin New Series of Weekly Classes Y. W. C. A. Business Girls' league held the first meeting of he winter term Tuesday evening, tarting with a pot luck supper ollowed by 2 hours of classvvork n handicraft, bridge, and book- hats. The supper was served buffet tyle; guests were seated at small ables. On the committee in harge were Ruth Evelyn De- 3raw, Evelyn Clausen, Alta Abel- eth, Maxine Weber. "Life Out There" by Sgt. Johny Bartek, an account of 21 days pent in a raft on the Pacific cean which resulted in stirring piritual experiences for 8 strand- d men and brought them close o God, was reviewed by Miss Esther Schwartz. Registration for the new term t classes was in charge of Misses fean Ericson, Margaret Lowns- icrry, and Martha Zaruba. --0-There are about 1,200 farm im- lement factories in the United states. On the installing staff from Thornton were Messrs, and Mmes. -- j, Anna Johnson, Hannah Jacobson, and Helen Wonsmos and .the Misses Velma Luick, Florence Jacobson, and Buelah Jensen, and Marvin Anderson, Chris Jacobson, Clarence Nelson. Mrs. Harry. Sorenson was the pianist and Mrs. Marius Wonsmos, the soloist. During the installing ceremonies of the noble and vice grands, Mrs. Wonsmos sang "My Creed", and "My Prayer." ·Short talks were given' by the district deputy grand master and district deputy president, district deputy marshalls, the past grand master, Oliver' Repp, past presidents of the Rebekah assembly, Mrs. William Hoffman and Mrs Chauncey Viall, and the new vice grands, and by William Huffman who is secretary of the endowment fund of the grand lodge of Iowa. A collection was taken for the endowment fund and it was announced . that the endowment committee will have fun night Jan. 26-27 to raise money for the endowment fund. Short talks were given by the retiring noble grands, Frank Brookings and Mrs. Arthur Geissmar. Mrs. Geissmar was presented a past noble grands pin from Queen Rebekah lodge by Mrs. Fessenden. -After the installation! refreshments were served in the wining room by Mmes. Recce Henderson, Fred Lind, Ted Leaman, Oliver Repp, Ared White and Mabel Bullis. A drill was put on by the installing staff from Thornton. A letter was read from Mr. Viall, grand warden of the Grand lodge of Iowa about the home picnic. OFFICERS ELECTED BY WESLEY CIRCLE Officers were elected by the evening group of the Wesley W. S. C. S., circle 6, at a meeting Tuesday evening at the home o£ Mrs. Victor Polansky, 325 14th S. E., and plans were made for the coming year. Mrs. Polansky was named chairman; Mrs. Roger Pitman, vice chairman; Mrs. Arnette Monahan secretary; Mrs. Edith Weber, treasurer; Mrs. Allen Murrelle publicity chairman; Mrs. Weslev Brodt, membership; Mrs. Lester Edstrom, finance, and 'Mrs. Adelaide Hudson, publications. Indoor golf was played and refreshments served by Mrs. Polansky and Mrs. Eastrom. The next meeting will be Feb. 1 with Mrs. Murrelle. 217 10th N. W. Why Thousands of Doctors g. Have Prescribed rerfussif) FOR (DUE TO COLDS) mf Pertussin must be good when thousands upon thousands of Doctors have prescribed it for so many years. Pertusstn acts at once to relieve your coughing. It loosens and makes phlegm easier to raise. Safe and effectlre for DoUx old. and young, loexpensivel MARRIED 65 YEARS--Mr. and Mrs. Cy Ashpole of Thompson, observed their 65th wedding anniversary Jan. 8. They were married at Webster City on Jan 8, 1880 and moved to Winne-" bago county in Aug. 16, 1896, to a farm near Thompson where they lived for 33 years until they retired and moved to Thompson in 1913. They have lived here since that time. Both are in fairly good health. Mr Ashpole is past 84 years old and walks more than 3 blocks for his mail. Mrs. Ashpole is able to do all of her housekeeping. She is past 85 years old. Hokinsons Observe Golden Anniversary Clarion--Mr. and Mrs. Hans Hokinson celebrated their golden wedding anniversary Sunday at their home in east Clarion. Thirty- two relatives and friends, which included their 3 children and 5 ·randsons were present. Mr. and Mrs. Hokinson were married in Grandville, 111., and moved to a farm in Wright county in 1902. In November 1943 they moved to their present home in Clarion. Their choldren are Mrs. Ray Stevens and Henry Hokinson of Clarion and Clarence Hokinson of Rowan. --o-West Union Couple Mark Anniversary West Union--Mr. and Mrs. S W. Klmger celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary Monday, Jan. 8, at the home of their son, Romeo Klinger, West Union. A dinner was served to Mrs. Mary Steinbeck, vew Hudson, Mich.; Mrs. Emilie Wier, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Dietel Hawkeye; Mrs. Lula Caviness Lincoln, Nebr. Mr. and-Mrs. KlinEer were presented a gift. School CotkBi Discussed by Club IJme Creek No. 8 Community' club met at the-school Tuesday evening when H. H. Boyce of the Mason-* City high school faculty spoke on the »ew school code bill. Discussion followed his talk and Mr. Boyce answered questions on the bill. Jimmy and Frank Lent, B o b Engleman and Norman Mondahl Jlayed guitar selections and Betty Lent, a piano solo. Mrs. Leslie Duriton acted as chairman of the program, assisted sy Mrs. .Russell Dougherty and Miss Ann Downing. Refreshments were served by Mrs. R. C. Krieger, Mrs. Elmer Felker, Mrs Herman Hoots and Mrs. Wilbur Shaw The next meeting will be on the 2nd Monday in- February. --o-- . Fertile--Pvt. Ed Zobel left for ort Knox, Ky., after a 5-day eave at the home of his parents Mr. and Mrs. John Zobel here and with his wife at Clear 'Lake. He s a. guard of prisoners of war. Piano Selections by Jobn Vance, Jr. Played for Wa-Tan-Ye Wa-Tan-Ye club met Tuesday " oon at 'he Hotel Hanford with Mrs. Helen Luhring, vice president, presiding in the absence o£ the president, Mrs. Max Kissick Olive Larson, program chairman, introduced John Vance Jr who played piano selections: '"Let the Rest of the World Go By" Ball; "In the Shade of the Old Apple Tree," Van Alstine; "Stairway to the Stars," Malneck; "Three O'clock in the Morning" Robledo; "Boogie Woogie in the Groove." Price. The next meeting is Jan. 17 at the'Green Mill, 6:30. The club will be represented at the public meeting Wednesday evening at the high school at which Mrs. Raymond Sayre, member of commission that drew up proposed changes of the school code, will speak. H elping the omemaker By CHARLOTTE ADAMS A Special Dessert For Sunday i Baked Fresh Ham \ Apple Sauce ' Baked Sweet Potatoes ; Chopped Spinach '] Corn Bread Lime Souffle J with' Rum Foamy Sauce ! (Recipes Serve Four) i Baked Fresh Ham j 1 fresh ham {6-8 pounds). t. Salt and pepper Have ham boned and rolled (be sure to save the bone for soup stock). Sprinkle roast with salt and pepper and place on rack in a roasting pan. Roast uncovered at 350 degrees for 2% to 3 hours, basting twice during baking. If the ham is not very fat, add a few tablespoons of shortening for basting. Lime Souffle 4 egg yolks 2 tablespoons lime juice Grated rind of 1 lime Vt teaspoon salt L cup sugar 4 egg whites Beat egg yolks until thick. Add sugar slowly, beating constantly. Add lime Juice anJ rind and salt Beat egg whites until thick and cut into rest o£ mixture. Pile in buttered baking dish, set in a pan of hot water, and bake 45 minutes at 350 degrees. Serve at once with Rum Foamy Sauce 3 egg yolks % cup powdered sugar 3 egg whites . · -· = ; Pinch of salt · . . . , ' . 2 ounces rum : '. ' ' . " Beat yolks till thick and lemon ' colored. Stir in sugar and salt. Add rum. Stir in' stiffly beaten egg whites. ·--o-- GORDON NEWMAN HAS BIRTHDAY Mrs. William Newman entertained at a party complimenting her son, Gordon, on his 8th birthday Tuesday, at her home, 1316 North Federal. Games were played and refreshments served and the 14 guests presented gifts to the tionoree. " · COLDS as most mi if VAPOUB Believe misery, as most mothera do. Bub the throat, chest and back with time-tested January Clearance Drastic Reductions in our Accessories Dept Blouses Cloves Hosiery Purses Scarfs Jewelry 26 - 28 EAST STATE ST.

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