The Windsor Star from Windsor, Ontario, Canada on February 14, 1942 · 27
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The Windsor Star from Windsor, Ontario, Canada · 27

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Windsor, Ontario, Canada
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Saturday, February 14, 1942
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27
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-P4GE ELEVEN Merry Young Throng Turns Out for Assumption Senior Prom :THE WINDSOR DAILY STAR, WINDSOR, ONT4RIO, SATl'RD T, FEBRU IRT II, 1942 : O Third Annual Event Proves Huge Success Blenibers of Graduating Class anti Their Ladies Are Introduced bv Master of Ceremonies Before Grand March; Smart Decorations Used in Ballroom A YOUNG and merry throng danced fitted, long-torso red silk jersey bodice fc U A A t M A a! A , , 1 A, a ,,aU a a tl it K A I Va A,t, 1 A t- a1aA,Aa a M J ,,AMA a to the strains of a suinpy orchestic lest night at 'he Pnnre Edward Kctel and made the third annual tnior Prom of the senior class of Assumption College another lmpor-trnt milestone in the schools history Midway in the evening, Mi Chailes lathawav as master of cciemomcs, introduced the members of the graduating class and their ladies to the guests, with a shoit description of the wrk accomplished by each Then M, I,jle Gray, also a student at the college, sang "Shrine of St Cecilia, and the dancers lined up for the grand march to the singing of the college aong, "Purple and White. Decorations were in blue and gold, 'ith bands of poudre blue around the balcony having the letters A" in gold, and bright blue coered the wall behind the orchestra, on which a bust of a graduate was cut in gold, with The 42 Class" underneath. First to be presented in the graduating (lass was piesident of the Students Council, Mr. Hayward Jones, of Amherstburg, who was escorting Miss Alma Armstrong, lovely in dustv pink, with a full net skirt, and a long-torso bodice of silk jersej, with elbow -length sleeves, and a coisage of white carnations. Mr. Leroy Delmore, of Amherstburg, who was general convener, was with Miss Loraine Mara, attractive in pale peach brocaded satin, fashioned with short, puffed sleeves, and wore an orchid corsage. Mr. Eugene Duroches. in charge of Invitations, escorted Miss Theresa McManus, lovely In white chiffon, with long, full sleeves, with a corsage of orchids. Assumption's chief contact man, Mr. Max Mousseau, m charge of patrons, brought Miss Genevieve Byrne, who was wearing aquamarine, with a lace bodice and full net skirt, and a corsage of pink carnations. The editor of the Quarterly Review, Mr. Richard Farell, m charge of decorations, squired Miss Helen Kar-mann, and a leading athlete. Mr Gerald Cecile, of Tecumseh, brought Miss Mary Ellen Morand, stunning m peach satin, with a full lace skirt, the bodice featuring a scalloped edge. She wore an orchid corsage. Mr. Edwin Clifford escorted Miss Merle Marshall, lovely in a flowered red and blue taffeta gown, w-ith a corsage of red carnations,, and Mr John Vernni, of Calgary, who was introduced as a amateur photographer, squned Miss Joyce Owen, smart m black net. The list continues with Mr Edward Seewald, of Detroit, who was accompanied by Miss Cleda Caid, Mr. Rio Marehand, who was on the reception committee, and brought Miss Lor-i?me LaFontaine. stunning in silver slipper satin, fashioned with cap sleeves, and a full skirt, and wore a corsage of American Beauty roses; one of the members of Assumption's band, Mr. Pat Mullin. squiring Miss Gloria Elliott; Mr. Emanuel Dufault, in charge of advertising, escorting Miss Jeannette Renaud, of Detroit, who chose a beautiful gown, a red and white polka-dot ruffled skirt, with a Major John Richardson Chapter Re-elects Entire 1941 Executive Annual Meeting Follows Dinner at Windsor Court; Reports Show Splendid Year, With $7 Raised and Many Causes Assisted r A S ALWAYS, the annual meeting of Major John Richardson Chapter, I. O. D. E, held this week, followed a dinner, this one at the Windsor Court, and the following officers were re-elected by acclamation: Mrs Elihu Wigle, honorary regent; Miss Ada C. Richards, regent; Mrs. W. E Chadwick, first vice-regent; Mrs. John Lindsay, second vice - regent; Mrs. Harvey nett, secretary; Miss Florance Hand, treasurer; Mrs. E. W. Tait, Echoes" secretary: Mrs. E. G. Whitney. educational secretary; and Mrs A. J. Denison, standard-bearer. Conveners for the coming year were also named, as follows: Mrs C. B White, war work: Mrs. A. F Johnston. Essex County Sanatorium Auxiliary; Mrs. George Sinclair and Mrs K. C. Hortop, Auxiliary to the Blind; Mrs. John Johnston, child ard family welfare: Mrs James Lindsay, Victorian Order of Nurses; Mrs. L. B McMillan, immigiation; and Muss Anne Briody, Empire study. During the short monthly business meeting, $5 each was voted to Polish relief and to Russian relief; and $10 to the purchase of books as prizes for two schools; and Mrs. White, war convener, reported six pairs of socks and three sweaters knitted and 46 hours spent at the Red Cross woik room last month A quart of milk a day is being delivered to the family of a' soldier, and a subscription to the Readers' Digest, to a patient at the San. It was announced The annual report showed a most successful vear just ever, during which the sum of $703 71 was raised. The war work, which formed the bulk of the chapter's program last year, included a donation of $20 to the Queens Canadian Fmd for Air Raid Victims. $36 50 to ditty bags for the sailors, coffee and doughnuts for the barracks, the Smokes FYmd, the British" war guest fund, the War Services drive, pmafores for children In England and curtains for the barracks; three dozen hand washcloths given to th Christie Street Hospital In Toronto; a box of baby clothes sent to Britain; berries and sugar donated to the Red Cross for jam; cigarets sent to the chapters adopted soldiers; and pictures and an Ironing board and marmalade given to the Y Hostess House. HELPED MAKE JAM Members also helped make jam, and served doughnuts at one of the barracks parties and also entertained soldiers at dinner In their homes, as well as acting as hostesses at the Hostess House five times Knitting dona during the year included 324 with elbow-length seeves, and wore a corsage of red roses, Mr. Eric Larking, escorting Miss Margaret Pitman, smart in gold net, over satin, with a coisage of white carnations Helping at the door were Mr Paul Barrett and Mr Tom Barrett, of Jamestone, New York, Mr Charles Marcinkevicius. and Mr Lamont C Begale, of Detroit, and Mr Eugene Duchesne P 4TRONS Professor Gilbert Horne, of the department of economics at Assumption College, and Mrs Horne were patrons for the dance, entertaining at cocktails in their home on Sunset avenue before the dance, when their guests were the other patrons, Mr. and Mrs Patrick L. McManus, the latter stunning in a tailored dinner gown of slate blue crepe, and Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Hartford, Mrs. Hartford lovely in white satin, with a corsage of led roses. Mrs Home chose a smart white silk jersey gown with an accordion-pleated skirt, and clips at the neckline, with a shirred waistline, and wore gardenias in her hair. A few of the other ardent supporters of Assumption College who attended were Mr Martin Britain, with Miss Elaine Charters, lovely in pink net, with a corsage of violets and roses; Miss Betty Furlong, stunning in gold satin, with white camellias m her hair, escorted by Mr John Walsh; Mr. Paul Fox and Miss Delores Meyers, both of Rochester, New York, the latter m black, with a carnation corsage; Mr. Jay Murphy escorting Miss Eleanor Hanrahan, m white net, with an orchid corsage; Mr. Dave Sinclair, with Miss Shirley Hanrahan, in black; Mr. Barney Statham. escorting Miss Gloria Horsburg, lovely in red print, and Miss Frances McManus who came with Mr. Bill McManus, Miss McManus stunning m American Beauty chiffon velvet, with iris in her hair; Mr. Lome DeWolfe, squiring Miss Florence McManus, lovely in eggshell brocaded satin, with a corsage of violets and roses, and Mr. Bob Haddow who brought Miss Anna Jean McManus wearmg poudre blue, with orchids. Mr. Bob Coulter came to the dance with Muss Pauline Findley, lovely in white lace, with a full net skirt, and an orchid corsage and Mr Jim Howard brought Miss Shirley Lewis m blue, with a white blouse and red sash, and red and white carnations m her hair Mr. Jack Nichol was with Miss Betty Brick, wearing a red, white and blue printed skirt, with a navy bodice, and red and white carnations, and Mr Joseph Braum escorted Miss Mary Jo Bensette, in white marquisette over blue, with a corsage of orchids. Miss Betty Poisson wearing wine velvet, with orchids, was escorted by Mr. Stewart Goike, of Detroit, and Mr. Chuck Rousseau brought Miss Jessie Nichol. in white, with a corsage of orchids. Miss Joan Parson, in aquamarme net, with a corsage of red camellias, was squired by Mr. Rolf Roland, and Miss Mona McDonald, m pink net, edged m black, with a corsage of pmk carnations, came with Mr Bud McCormick. " articles for the Red Cross, and 109 for the I O. D E , m addition to 131 hours spent in the Red Cross work room. For the San $50 was donated, monthly visits were paid to the chapter's rooms by members, who took fruit, candy and magazines, a yearly subscription to a magazine was given to a patient, bedjackets, pyjamas and toothpaste were provided. Christmas treats for the patients m the chapters rooms, and also $5 towards cheer for a forgotten patient were given, and $2 to the San library and $1 50 to occupational therapy. Education work included provision of a refill for the library at the chapiter's adopted school in Glendale; and soup cups and magazines and a treat at Christmas for the pupils; 35 I O D E. calendars distributed to school rooms and pictures of Alcock and Biown given to two local schools and also $5 for the purchase of books. Mrs. Sinclair, president of the Auxiliary to the Bimd, and Mrs. Hortop, made 195 visits during the year to blind women and assisted with the Iodelions party for blind people one month, as well as providing Christmas gifts for the chapter's charges. As its child and family welfare work, the chapter provided clothing for a child and gave $5 to the East Windsor Hospital, and for the V.O N., baby garments were knitted. The chapter also gave $2 to the Poppy Fund and $10 to the I ODE. Endowment Fund. Women of Moose To Hear Address An open meeting of Women of the Moose. Chapter 271, will be held in the Moose Temple, Chatham street east, on Monday, at 7:30 p.m. The members of Lodge No. 1499 anj their wives are cordially invited to attend Miss Ada Wrong, as guest speaker, has chceen as her topic, My Trip Through Europe and France, which promises to be very Interesting. Neivbury Old Boys To Hold Reunion The Newbury Old Boys Reunion will take the form of a St. Patricks Party, and will be staged in the C. H. Smith Auditorium on the evening of March 14, it is announced today. All former re.JJents of Newbury are cordially invited to attend, and those wishing reservations are asked to call Mrs. F, M. Western, 4-372L Fresh Ho id to Make Children Like Vegetables If They Refuse to Eat Them, Let Them Go Hungry (tditor Not: The corn syrup recpies promised for this week will be all the better for the delav of another week or mavbe two for I am using nothing but corn syrup for sweetening, and the top notch cakes and desserts we are getting are a revelation of what can be done with this nutritious sweet. Recpies using corn syrup instead of sugar definitely are coming so watih for them). 1 NOTE from an anxious mother asks me to give her ways of serving vegetables that will make her children like them. Including my own two, the precious little tyrants should be sent to bed without their suppers! and next day served the same vegetables alone, first, before they receive any other food. This is tough treatment but children require it It works like a charm though, and Mothers. I am willing to wager you won't hear a word about vegetables for the rest of your child-feedings days. (Although if you have a die-hard like my little Marianne was. I dont know the answers, for when she was 13 months old one morning I found her with a cheekful of spinach having held it there all night!) When she started to like spinach. I don t know, but now she eats it by the pound so she can fight Peter. Children must eat a large variety of vegetables and the "faster their prejudices are removed the healthier they will be. What I could not endure from my two was the complaining attitude, in England every square inch of grass plot and window box is used for vegetable growing of one kind or another purely that they may survive and our pampered pets are quibbling about liking them. Your attitude should be "Like them and eat them willmgly or leave the table and have them cold for breakfast Don t I sound mean? Yes but if you borrow my technique over the years you will have done your children a great kindness. - Cream Soups With Vegetables First I have to mention again the one sure-fire method of providing vegetables for the children and that is in the good old soup pot which contains aU your vegetable water plus many celery trimmings and leftover daily vegetables If you cant manage enough additions to give it good flavor boil it with a 5-eent beef bone occasionally If you are canny you can include in cream soups almost as much spinach or peas or tomatoes, etc , as you would give the children in a serving of them alone. Children like soup and if they get their vegetables in it your worries are half over. The only drawback is that it fills them too soon and they haven't enough room for the other foods that are essential for balanced nutrition. When I serve cream soups I reserve the milk until the end of the meal If they still want it after tljeir dessert is eaten it is all to the good. ? Baked Potatoes 1 In school the children are being taught that they need chewy food like the skin of baked potatoes, raw-carrots and celery, peanuts, skm of apples, etc , and it is not so hard to persuade them to eat these things now. But for those who object to the skin of baked potato I have two good suggestions. For plain baked potato be sure to oil the skin well before baking bacon dripping is very good, or if butter is used, do not apply it until about five minutes before removing potatoes from oven. The fat softens the skm and makes it quite attractive. My next suggestion is new new to me, I should say. is 1 11 ) Baked Sliced Potatoes $ Wash medium sized potatoes very well and slice them lengthwise in 8 inch slices, and arrange m layer in baking dish sprinkling with salt and pepper and dots of bacon drippings or butter between layers When you have enough done for your family pour in just enough boiling water to cover bottom of dish, to prevent burning. Watch it and add water if necessary, but let cook away at the end. This gives a FTench fried effect, breaks up the skin a good deal be sure not to pare them and for adults for a variation, sprinkle them with cheese. It is one of the nicest ways of serving potatoes I know. For the reader enquiring about Vitamin B here is an ideal food and method of retaining it. Potato skms contain Vitamin B. Spinach With Beets $ One resourceful mother I know discovered that her daughter who Is finicky about vegetables, would eat both spinach and beets if mixed together but neither of them separately. Now she is using the canned products, mixing one can of spin ach with one can of beets, and draining the liquid into her soup pot. The combined vegetables are heated in top of double boiler and flavored butter and salt and pepper and a few drops of lemon juice (or vinegar for adults) or a cup thick cream sauce 3 Tomato Cakes This is an old-fashioned dish I can't remember hearmg of It since I was at heme as a child as kids we loved it. One cup canned The Bride Learns to Cook February Is a Month of Cherry Pies EASIEST way to insure a cherry pie with flaky under crust and juicy filling is to cook the filling first, then pour it into the crust and bake the two together only until the crust is golden brown. Top the pie with a regular crust with vents for the escape of steam or with a lattice crust made with strips of the pie dough. Combine three and one-half tablespoons of cornstarch, one-fourth teaspoon of salt, one cup of sugar and two-thirds cup of juice from canned cnerries. Place over moderate heat and cook, stirring constantly. unul the mixture is thickened and clear. Remove from the heat, add one tablespoon of butter and blend Then fold in two cups of canned, well-drained cherries. (Do not stir again). Set aside to cool while making pie dough. Roll pie dough one-eighth inch thick, fit into an eight-inch pie plate and trim so that one half inch of dough extends beyond the rim of the plate Fill witn the cherry mixture, place strips of dough in a lattice on top. trim off the ends and fold double m an upstanding rim around the edge of the plate with the overlapping margin of the undercrust. Cr.mp with the fingertips Bake in a 425-degree oven for about 20 to 25 minutes, or until the crust is golden brown. Remove from the oven and cool on a wire rack. tomatoes, 2 eggs, 12 soda crackers, rolled very finely, salt and pepper to taste, bacon drippings or other fat for frying or baking Season tomatoes and mash with half the crackers crumbs, add eggs and beat smooth Add remaining crumbs and shape into small flat cakes. For childien these should be baked and served in place of meat or other protein dish. For adults they could be baked or fried in deep fat or shallow fat when they are quite delicious. A cheap item for an interesting vegetable plate. 4- Delicate Mashed Parsnips j a Wash, pare and boil sliced parsnips m just enough salt water to cover, until tender enough to mash easily. In a separate dish boil 2 whole patatoes ifor 3 medium parsnips) and when they are tender add them to the parsnips, with 4 cup top milk and 2 tablespoons butter and mash very well, adding salt and pepper to taste. Some children might eat them more readily if more milk were added. Scalloped Carrots ? These may be baked in individual dishes for children to make them more attractive, but are much easier done In a large casserole. Shred cleaned carrots into buttered casserole, and pour over barely enough milk to cover. Add salt and pepper and dots of butter, cover tightly, and bake at 350 degrees F. until carrots are tender, and most of the milk has been taken up. If any readers have good vegetable ideas for children we would be glad to hear from them. Soldiers Wives To Meet on Monday The Soldiers Wives Club will meet on Monday at the home of Mrs. Andrew Gardner, 1664 Dufferm place, when all members are requested to attend. B. and P. to Hear Speaker Tuesday The Business and Professional Women's Club will hold Its regular meeting on Tuesday, at 8'15 p.m, m the Y.W.CA. when an interesting address will be given by Mr. Louis H. Swartz All members are requested to attend. This Weeks Best War-Time Recipe j Mrs. Charles W. Scane, Rid get own j Bacon Substitute (NE quart quite thick cornmeal mush. Just before removing from the fire add 1 dissolved oxo cube and teaspoon salt, cup finely chopped cooked leftover meat of any kind. Mix well and pour into mould and let stand to chill overnight to make it at its best. Slice and fry in hot dripping or in deep fat, to a golden brown. Serve piping hot. This is delicious served alone or with maple syrup. Thanks, Mrs. Scane, the four excellent recipes you sent will find a place on the page in the next week or two. I think this bacon substitute is a dandy and wish more Canadian cooks practised using j cornmeal mush like the folks in the South do. It is most economical, s easy to handle and a welcome change from potatoes. One merely needs ! to make twice too much porridge for breakfast, and pour the leftover j into a bowl or mould to chill, so It will slice firmly. j We shall be glad to hear from you at any time. ! Clever Cooks we are depending on you to keep this space filled! I Kinettes Plan Book Review Mr?. If. Wieilntles Will Be Ilearil at Smith's on March 9 J)LANS were reported well under way for the sponsoring of another book review, to raise funds for its war work, at the reeular meeting of the Kinettes Club, held this week following dinner at the Windsor Court, with the president, Mrs. D. L. Harris, in the chair Mrs. Harris called upon Mrs Geoige Cook, convener of the review, who announced that Mrs H Wieduttes, of Detroit, who gave a review for the club some time ago, would again be heard, this time discussing Pearl Bucks Dragon Seed, at the Smith Auditorium on Monday evening, March 9. Proceeds from this event will be for the milk fund for Britain which is the chief war work of the club, and to which the usual monthly donation of $50 was made at this meeting. Tickets for the review may be had from any member of the club. Also, at the meeting, the bills for fuel and nnlk for the club's adopted family of British evacuees here were paid, and Mrs. Harry Roberts was welcomed as a new member. Election of officers for the coming year then took place, resultmg as follows: Mrs. A. A. Lamers, president; Mrs. D T. Ellis, vice-president; Mrs. O. H. Shawr, corresponding secretary; Mrs. J. E. Collard, recording secretary, and Mrs. R. J. Service, treasurer. After the busmess session, Mrs Thomas Warner and Mrs. Service took charge, and a bunco and white elephant Valentine party was enjoyed. Scotch Night For Mary Grants The Senior Mary Grant Society will enjoy its annual Scotch Night" on Monday, commencing at 8 o'clock, in the Prince Edward Hotel, when Mr. S. A. Wallace will be the guest speaker, on Burns." and Raymond Muirhead boy soprano, accompanied by Mr. Sydney Tarleton, and Mr. John Briggs, bass, accompanied by Mrs. J. Lester McHarg, w ill present the musical program. A large attendance is anticipated. By Mary Moore Coffee Cahe For Wartime Is Sugarless Mrs. Moore's duties in ronduiting this Cookery Sei tion include answering your questions on cookerv topics, invalid diets, household difficulties, and child feeding. Address your letters to Mary Moore in care of this paper, enclosing a stamped and self-addressed envolep if you at a private and prompt reply. QUESTION: I was thrilled a little while back to see a letter of mine quoted in your column. You spoke a week or so ago of always having ready-mixed pastry in your cupboard to save time I do this, too, and I also keep ready-mixed biscuit. One can make an er.dland variety of sweet and savory dishes, biscuits, pancakes and dumplings with this, so I thought someone might find the recipe useful. (Eds. Note: Recipe for Ready-Mixed Biscuit printed with last weeks best war-time recipe.) The following is a not-so-very-economical recipe which is a wartime one because it uses no sugar. Upside-Down Coffee Cake J One-quarter cup butter. 4 cup liquid honey, 1 teaspoon cinnamon, 3 cup nutmeats, 1 cup ready-mixed biscuit (6 cups sifted flour, 4 level tablespoons baking powder, 2 teaspoon salt, 9 tablespoons shortening and milk to mix when needed those are the ingredients of the large recipe , 1 3 cup milk. Melt butter in frjmg pan, add honey ana cinnamon Add milk to biscuit mix, and drop by spoonfuls on hot honey mixture. Cover and cook slowly for about 15 minutes. Turn upside down on platter and serve hot. Miss Moore, you spoke of saving all your sweet leftovers in a glass jar and making it all into a pie once in a while. You seemed a little at a loss as to what to call it. so I thought I might tell you that when I was a child we had an old cook v ho used to do this and we alwavs called it 'Resurrection Pie And now to come to what I really-wanted to say! Would you please send me your recipes for kidneys, liver, pigs feet and headcheese9 We are killing a pig next week, so I would like a quick leply: I know I have written too long a letter, but I do want to say how-much I enjoy your page Good cooking is the "one touch of Natuie that makes the whole world km." I think, and makes "Judy O Grady and the Colonel's Lady sisters under the skm! In fact, I think that a nation's cookery is more interesting and moie characteristic of them than their folk-songs, folk-dances oi legends. So . . . all power to your elbow BARBARA L. ANSWER- A grand letter! Thanks so much for the lift. You will have seen bv now that ve ued vour biscuit mix and Dutch Apple Cake for the best Wartime lecipe last week. ' Resurrection Pie" it shall be from now on That sugarless recipe fitted m with our plans for sugar substitutes perfectly. If you have other honey recipes and time to send them in we would be thankful. QUESTION. I am a woman 30 yeais of age. I am 5 feet. 6 inches in height and weigh 168 pounds. My weight used to be 136 I would like to go on a diet. Would you please advise me on a proper diet and how to go about it? Is white bread fattening9 Please tell me the proper foods to 'eat. M G. ANSWER: Yes, white bread is fattening. I have mailed you a copy of our slimming diet Write again if you need further help with it. QUESTION- Im writing to see if you could help me plan some meals for my husband who has just had his teeth out. Would vou please send a copy of the Lima Bean Casserole Dish with Poik Chops? Thanking you for your help. MRS. MACDONALD. ANSWER As a general rule a dentist will tell a patient whose teeth are just removed to eat a soft diet such as one would serve an invalid or similar to the diet of a baby of 18 months This includes fine four-hour-cooked cereals, soft poached or soft cooked eggs in the snell, pureed vegetables (buy these in five-ounce cans put up for infant feeding for convenience), cream soups, pureed fruits (canned the same as the pureed vegetables), whole milk, and you might add to this such dishes as milk toast, well-cooked cornstarch puddings, junkets, custards, orange juice and bananas. If your husband had to live on that for a week his diet would not become monotonous and his nutrition would be perfect. Be sure you include the pureed vegetables and fruits and orange or tomato juice and bananas and he will not get indigestion. Lima Bean Casserole Dish with Pork Chops 1 For a large family cook 1 pound of lima beans: for a small family-cook 2 pound of lima beans until tender after soaking them overnight. About half an hour before they are done, the water should be allowed to cook away, and then add 1 pint tomato juice, 1 bay leaf, 1 sliced onion, and cook slowly until tender. Pour mto buttered large casserole, removing the bay leaf, and sprinkle with salt and pepper, and cover top with enough 34-inch pork chops to serve your family. Sprinkle chops with pepper and paprika and bake at about 400 degrees Fahrenheit with pan standing high in oven to brown fat on pork chops quickly reduce heat and bake about 40 Wedding Read This Morning Janet Marie OBrien and Ronald W. Beasley Are Wed T 10 o'clock this mornuig, a lovely A and impressive wedding was solemnized at Immaculate Conception Church by the Rev. L. T. McManus, who united m marriage Miss Janet Marie OBrien, daughter of Mrs. James O Brien. of London street east, and the late Mr. O Brien, and Mr. Ronald Wesley Beasley, son of Mr. and Mrs Charles Beasley, of Pierre avenue. The ceremony was pet formed in the sanctuary, with the De La Salle Choir, under the direction of Brother Malachay, singing seieral selections. The bride was given in marriage by her brother-in-law, Mr. Frank Gili Her beautiful gown of white sheer wool was simply molded, with a square neckline, a long-toiso waistline and long, fitted sleeves The skirt extended mto a shoit tram, and her only ornament was a single strand of pearls, while her cathedral-length veil was held to her head with a band of orange blossoms, and she carried a white satm-covered prayer book fiom which hung streamers of white carna-ions and lilies of the valley. Miss Bernice O'Brien, as her sister s maid of honor, was lovely m a gown fashioned similarly to the bride's, of brenzite gieen sheer wool, but with a lound neckline. She also wore a smgle strand of pearls, and a poke bonnet and muff of matching wool with a corsage of Talisman roses pinned to the muff. Another sister. Miss Phylis O Brien, as bridesmaid, was gowned m gold sheer wool made similarly, and wore a matching poke bonnet and a muff on which a corsage of American Beauty roses was pinned Mr. Lawrence Bensette and Mr Nelson Hagen attended the bridegroom, and the ushers were Mr Marvm Forman and Mr. Joe McKrow. A wedding breakfast was served to the immediate families at the Lake-wood Golf and Country Club following the ceremony, and m the afternoon. from 4 until 7 o'clock, a reception was held at the home of the bride's mother. The wedding cake occupied the centre of the bride's table and was flanked by crystal bowls of pink carnations and burning white tapers in silver candlesticks Mrs. O Brien received the guests wearmg a smart gown of navy sheer and lace, with navy accessories and a corsage of American Beauty roses. Mr. and Mrs. Beasley will take an eastern wedding trip, the bride wearmg an aquamarine crepe frock with a V neckline, buttoned to the waist, and with a full skirt, for traveling She will wear a matching turban and gloves, and a brown squirrel coat Upon their return, Mr. and Mrs Beasley will reside on Moy avenue. Nutrition Lecture Monday Evening The fourth lecture of the senes being sponsored by the Red Cross, in co-operation with the Federal Government, on "Nutrition m Wartime," will be presented Monday evening, at 8 o clock, in Willistead Library, by Mrs Ronald Parent, former dietitian of the Windsor Home Service Training School, w hose topic w ill be Meats. Especially Liver and Heart, and Fish and Eggs. All women are cordially invited to hear the talk, which is free. There is no continuity to the series, so that those who have not heard the other lectures may still attend Monday night's, and the others to follow. Miss Dons Noy has arranged the series. minutes in all. You may need to add salt and tomato juice. QUESTION: I would very much like to have any recipes you have for serving kidneys and liver which v on offered. 1 also am interested in getting any recipes for preparmg beef hearts and spareribs. I have your recipe for stuffed hearts but I prefer to have the heart and ribs boiled as I dont seem to be able to digest any dressing. ANSWER. One of the members of our family found dressing indigestible until we left the onion out entirely you might try that. The offer of meat dishes proved so popular I printed the recipes on last week's page, but since you may have missed them I have sent you a copy by mail. I Stewed Heart in Rice I Border This requires either 2 or 3 calves hearts or 1 beef heart, 2 tablespoons chopped onion, 2 tablespoons carrot or celery, 1 tablespoon salt, pepper, 2 tablespoons flour. 2 tablespoons melted butter, 1 tablespoon vinegar or lemon juice, boiled rice. Wash heart or hearts thoioughly in cold water, remove all tough muscles and veins. Cut in small cubes and cover with cold water for 15 minutes. Dram and cover with boiling water. Add onion and carrot and simmer slowly for 3 hours. Add water, if needed, to keep hearts covered. When tender, add salt, pepper and flour which has been blended w ith the melted I utter. Boil 5 minutes, stirring. Add vine-ear or lemon juice. Serve on large platter with generous border of boiled rice. Garnish with paprika and parsley. ; Boiled Spareribs with Sauerkraut or Cabbage cut in pieces, teaspoon salt, boiling water, 4 cups drained sauerkraut or 1 medium cabbage finely shredded. Wipe spareribs. place m kettle, add salt, cover with boiling water and simmer covered for 2 hour. Add sauerkraut, bring to boil and cook uncovered for lx hour. Dram a little and serve on hot platter garnished with parsley. Or, if cabbabge is served with the ribs, it need only be added to the boiling water about 15 mmutes before serving time. Gieen imported cabbage is delicious with this at this time of year if it is used it must not overcooked or it will turn yellow. Three pounds l , spareribs Let Students Finish School Of More Use to Countr After They Have Education By Logan Clendening, M.D. T APPROVE heartily of the compromise agreement reached by Con press recently on making the ages fo-the draft from 20 to 45 The exclusior of the ages 18 and 19 has many ad vantages Few young men at tho1 ages are able t-endure such se v ere p h y s 1 c a har d s h l p s an strain as the might be calle-on to do in mil: tary service Th-bones are not sc comp 1 e t e 1 y a those ages, iio have the muscL acquired t h . highest grade 1 1 tonicity. There are eve more patent rea DK I l.lMIt.MM, sons for deferrm the call of those men Anvone who he been on the campus of one of ov large universities must realize the e: tent of the numerical population the' Is in the educational process at k! age levels of 18 to 21. At the Un versity of California I was told la summer that there were 18 000 stu dents. This means at least 9 000 me of whom at least 7.000 are betwee ages 18 to 21. It is certainly better f- the future of civilization for which are fighting that they be allowed t . finish their education. Din OF LNIVERSITIES In this respect the universities ha -a considerable duty and obligation. 1 is up to them to see that the tin-of this group is not wasted from th standpoint of military usefulne-Nowadays we should expect that . graduate even from high school wi know the manual of arms, drill, ai i elementary combat infantry forma tions. But that Is only the beginnin Practical courses should be institute 1 so that the graduates of uruversitici will be able to fill the technical pox, tions so necessary for the ne i armv I have seen newspaper accounts c the fact that universities are a-r.ouneing courses in aeronautical ar. automobile mechanics. This is th spectacular part and is not enough Every college graduate today shon -have some training in such useL trades as carpentry, plumbing, stenog-graphy. typewriting, electrical tm chamcs, photography, metal workm-etc. Everybody thinks he is a carpei. ter, but that doesn't make him on--as we found in the emergency wne : the camp buildings had to be put up TRAINING IN COLLEGE In the army are needed hospit. 1 crderlie and they might as well t framed during the college years l first aid. the principles of surgicr-asepsis, bed making, taking tempera tures. pulse and respiration accuratel-. bed pan drill and elementary anatom and physiology. This applies to the female side c' the universities that are co-educa tional. We hear there is a shortage o! nursing material. Two hours a day for the coeds from ages 18 to 20 could be well spent in the same routine as tha. for the male hospital orderlies. Wi,li such training our girl graduates coul.i do 80 percent of the work of the trained nurse and do it quite effectively. In fact there Is no reason why such stnctly practical courses should no be continued as a regular part of th-university curriculum. The time' ahead are going to be stnctly practical for some decades. It will hardlv suffice for the universities to turn out only a group who are owlishly headed for PhD.s and teaching jobs, or are trained only in doctrinaire discussions of social science or protozoology. Walker ville C.I. Plans Play Birds of a Feather' Will Be Presented on February 19, 20 'J'HE Walkerville Collegiate Drama Club will present its annual school play on Thursday and Friday evenings, February 19 and 20. at 8.30 oclock, in the school auditorium. The play, a three-act comedy, "Birds of a Feather, is under the direction of Miss Evangeline RoJjbms, of the Collegiate staff, assisted by Mr. Ernest Creed, of the Windsor Theatre Guild, and an excellent cast has been chosen from among the senior students of the school. Doris Sharkey will play the role of Mrs. Felicia Franklm. whose crusade of the moment is the protection of all birds: John Wmgate, her friend and adviser, is played by Edward Cumnrung, and complications arise in the Franklm home when the children all arrive at once. Patsy, home from school for a holiday with two friends; Iris, the movie star, home for a rest, and Buddy, the woman-hater, trvir.g to practise his part m the school play. The children are played by Bonnie Huson, Jane Farrow and Jack Creed, and other roles are taken by Barbara Totten, Rosemary Washer. Arlene Roszell, Alice Kolmis. Ray Pillon. Don Stewart, Allan Roach and Warren Smale. Proceeds from the play will be used to carry on the war activities of the school, and the public is cordially invited to attend. Independent II i v e Card Party Feb. 16 Independent Hive No. 325. the Maccabees, will hold a Valentine card party m the Foresters Hall, Cataraqul street and Marion avenue. Monday evening, commencing at 8 o'clock, with Mrs. Ada Hudson as convener. All Maccabees snd their friends are cordially invited to attend. 1 S, J

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