Dixon Evening Telegraph from Dixon, Illinois on May 31, 1955 · Page 3
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Dixon Evening Telegraph from Dixon, Illinois · Page 3

Dixon, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 31, 1955
Page 3
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The Ogle Homemaker Bureau Leader Visits in County By HARRIETT HUTCHING S Ogle County Home Adviser OREGON (Special)— Last eek Mrs. Mildred McCulloch, Illinois Home Bureau Federation Northwest director, came to our county to train our nominating committees ror selecting unu officer candidates. She left us much thought food to digest. Mrs. McCulloch stressed the fact that when we want to get someone to do something we should Harriett Hutehlnn B° t° tnat person personally. It is much easier and more effective to ex plain the job we want done when we are face-to-face instead of talking over the telephone or writing a letter. She said that we should empha size that responsibilities in any organization are a privilege and an honor and that responsibilities help further our education and experiences and increase our enjoyment of that activity. I particularly liked this statement that Mrs. McCulloch made: "When you talk about your organization remember that you are talking about yourself, because you have a part in making your organization what it is." Egg Leftovers Several of you homemakers have said that vou have difficulty find ing ways to use your extra leftover egg whites or yolks. I hope these suggestions may bi of help to you. It is best to use them promptly or to keep them covered in the r frigerator while they wait. Yc should cover unbroken yolks with water and keep whites or broken yolks in a tightly covered jar or dish. Either an extra white c tra yolk may be added to scrambled eggs, custard, cheese sauce, cooked salad dressing, the egg-and-milk mixture for French toast, or for coating croquettes, sliced tomatoes or egg plant before fry-lug. A white custard, smooth and unusually firm, may be made by using four egg whites in place of the two eggs called for in a recipe. A custard with a deep yellow color may be made by using two yolks for each whole egg in the recipe and baking slightly longer. Cakes, like custards, may be made with all whites or all yolks as well as with whole eggs. Extra whites have a great variety of uses. For example, in cheese or vegetable souffle or in chocolate souffle for dessert, six egg whites may be used in piace of four eggs. In baked puddings, three whites may replace two eggs. Extra whites also may be used in gelatin sponge desserts, such as the old-fashioned snow pudding. Fruit whips — ntritious desserts for young and old in the family— are made by whipping whites with sugar and combining with strained fruit. An extra white may be used to 'stretch" whipped cream. Fold a meringue made of one white and tablespoons of sugar into one cup of whipped cream. The same mixture mav be used for refriger ator frozen ice cream. Finally, extra whites can be used i many frostings for cakes and m macaroons and confections. Three Glasses of Milk You homemakefs are concerned when your child refuses his meals, when your husband insists on eating what's not good for him or l an oldster haa no appetite. But what about your own diet? Did you know that the average dite of women as a group runs low in two important nutrients — calcium and a B-vitamin, riboflavin? Survevs show that the average diet of women includes little more than half the calcium that is necessary for best nutrition. Calcium, ou know, is responsible for bone and tooth protection. A long continued diet lacking in calcium results in fragile bones that break easily and mend slowly. The B-vitamm, riboflavin, is necessary for healthy eyes, skin and other tissues. It is also related to the body's resistance to certain diseases. One single food — milk— is out standingly rich in both calcium and riboflavin. In addition, it has other properties that contribute to a person's general good health. E: perts recommend that adult won en consume three glasses of milk— or the equivalent in milk products — each day. The milk may be or whole — the amounts of calcium and riboflavin will be the same in both. Some women and teen-age girls don t use milk because they fear it is fattening. Actually, milk and milk products are basic foods all scientifically sound reducing diets. The various' forms and prod ucts of milk may be used instead of fluid milk if they are used in equivalent amounts to provide calcium and riboflavin. -For instance,' three tablespoons of dried skim milk a.re the equivalent of one cup of liquid skim milk. Organize 'Lottie* Circle in Harmon HARMON — (Special) — Circle One of Harmon WSCS elected officers Thursday evening' in the Methodist church basement. Mrs. Zilma Hicks is- "chairman; Mrs. .Mary Hill, vice chairman, and . Mrs. Leafy Smallwood, secretary-treas- Members decided to call the cir cle "Lottie Circle" in memory of Mrs. George (Lottie) Ross, a sionary to India. Men's Club POLO —(Special)— The Men club of St. Mary's Church will meet Thursday at 8 p.m. in parish hall. The committee composed of Maurice and John Kilday, John Hess. William Hi and Wayne Janecek, USE IT JUST ONCE... LASTS 200,000 MILES! NOW! POSITIVE PROOF! ADDRESS-CITY BY LATEST ATOMIC RESEARCH ?S METHODS: TRACER TESTS USING &W<\ T? A DTO A f!TTVT! TSOTOPFS Motaloy metalplcrtoi worn, plw surfaces on cylinders, rings. MOTALOY IS PROVEN! MBHioos of mUm «f drirtag pror* that Motaley's action on worn ongin* parts actually saves gas. oil and repair bills. Order Motaloy ior your car right nowl STA«T SAVING IIIONfYI MAILTHW COUPON TODAY I Motaloy of Illinois 38 Galena Ave.-Phone 3-8631 MMmAUuXAJ Give Honors To Ohio High School Grads OHIO —(Special)— A number of awards and honors were given to senior students during Ohio High School commencement ceremonies Friday night. Jack Piper was valedictorian, and Sylvia Ewalt was salutatorian. Robert Walter was third highest in the class. The American Legion citizenship award went to Judith Albrecht, and the Woman's Club home economics award to Ann Norden. Mary Jo Knuth received the Catholic Daugh ters of America science award and the Sodality English award. Don Townsend got the comnu al award, and Svlvia Ewalt w the vocal music award presented by the Methodist WSCS. Linda rossman won the instrumental lusic award given by the Luther- a Ladies Aid. The "best athlete" award to Tom Gugerty, and the free throw award to Bob Hensel. Attendance awards went to Judy Farley, Joyce Hensel and David Willey. Scholastic awards were presented to Carol Ethridge, Judy Farley, Michael Gorman, Stanley Brandau, Alien Schultz. Bonnie Tomow and Mary Jo Knuth. State college scholarships went to Patricia Walker, Judith Albrecht and Sylvia Ewalt, and a Dana College scholarship went to Ronald Margensen. Polo Notes POLO — (Special) — Mr. and Mrs. William Gleiss, Sparta, Wis., were weekend guests in the home of their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. John M. Phalen, and .family. Mr. and Mrs. William Hickey spent the weekend in Blooming-ton, guests in the home of the lat-ter's brother, Roy Devany, and wife. Gertrude and Esther Doyle, who teach at Chicago Heights, spent the Memorial Day holiday with Sr. mother, Mrs. Frank Doyle Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Andrews, Cedar Rapids, Iowa, spent from Saturday until Monday in the Gil bert Andrews home. Weekend guests in the Alva Shank home were their son, Bob, and wife, of Chicago, and Mr. and Ind. George Rlochan, Whiting, Mr. and Mrs. George Burke, Chi cago, spent from Saturday until Monday with the former's mother, James Burke, and brother, ilev. J. D. Burke. ■ •' ' ■ •. and Mrs. Roland Bowers, Milledgeville, visited the latter's mother, Mrs. Elsie Shellhause, Sunday. Weekend guests in the home of r. and Mrs. Harry Allen were ieir son, Max, wife and family, Chicago. Youth Gn oup -(Special)— The Youth St. Mary's Catholic :11 meet in the parish hall Wilbur Knutson and Janice Flick Are Winners of Oregon Scholastic Awards OREGON— (Special)— Wilbur , Knutson was awarded the scholas- \ tic trophy at Oregon Community , High School for an average of 3.65 for his four years. Janice Flick, who completed four •ears of study in three years (the only student in the history of the school to do so), also received a scholastic trophy for an average of .58. Students who. had honors for four ears included Arlene Ring, 3.51; Kendall Crawford, 3.37; Jeanette ,Long, 3.85; and Whitney Fearer, .2 Donna James naa a &.i . tor. hree years. Winning honors in the senior ear were Bernice Boomgarden, Dorothy Fruen, Earl Masters, Ila Null. Sharon Seitz and George Sim- Arlene Ring was chosen to receive the Balfour award which is given on the basis of loyalty, cit izenship and scholarship for the four years. Tfte winner is chosen by the faculty. The scholastic and Balfour awards were presented by j R. L. Kiest. Miss Ring also received the I American Legion Auxiliary awpid | presented by Mrs. Edith Fndley. i Daniel Etnyre received the American Legion award, which iented by Walter Berg. n Luepkes received the DeKalb Agricultural Association iward for outstanding work in ag- Awards were presented Fiiday light during commencement cere-nonies. Dr. John Benben, of Northern Illinois State Teachers College, the featured speaker criticized magazines, newspapers anil her sources of information for al-ays publishing the news of juven-e delinquents without, as he put it. accurate figures to give. lggested thev stress the good the young people do, because there is only a small percentage re delinquent. Benben said the American youngster is destined to mold the most humantamn race ever known to extend the hand of friendship to all peoples; and to bring peace and >cunty to mankind. The Rev. Paul R. Bollman gave le invocation and the benediction. Mrs. George Simmons and Ger ald Fearer of the board, of educa tion, each the parent of a graduate presented diplomas. wasceivttheupE Sewing Session POLO —(Special)— The ladies of the Church of the Brethren will have an all day sewing session at the church Fiiday. Articles made are for overseas relief, and the Brethren truck will call for the articles in June and they will be boxed for overseas shipment. The date "ill be announced. Circle Three POLO — fSpecial) — Ci Tliree of the W.S.C.S. of the M cdist Church will have the anr picnic on Thursday. Hostesses be Mrs. Harry Wolf and Mrs. W. Mcllnay. WUlil'R KNL'TSOX JAMCE ^FUCK Donna Lamm Mt. Morris Valedictorian MT. MORRIS —(Special)— The It. Morris High School officially losed for the school year Friday vening witli commencement cer-monies in the new high school auditorium with a large crowd in attendance. Forty seniors received their diplomas which were present- bv the vice president of the high school board of education, Ice land Rittenhouse. One member re ed her diploma in absentia. Diane Gilhooly is convalescing, in the hospital following a car ac- dent Thursday night. Donna Lamm, who stands high-it in the class, gave the valedic tory address : ' and Carol Rittenhouse, second highest gave the sal utatory opening. William Lunclholm, president of he class presented the cli to the school in the form of a check for the purchase of an addition tc the electric scoreboard in the gum- ;m. giving . the names and jers of the players for both the first and second teams for each game.. Evan Kinsley, high school prin-pal gave awards to Donna Lamm, Carol Rittenhouse, Jean Davis and William Lundholm for outstanding achievement while in high school. Jerry Wallace was awarded the Index Athletic Achievement trophy. His name will-be inscribed on the trophy and it will be displayed in the school's trophy case. This is the first year such an award has been given. ' Jerry was chosen for the honor because of a combination ONE CENT ON THE DOLLAR VALUATION ON YOUR FURS Will Store Them Until Next Fall FORM AN Restyling and Repairing / SPIEGEL'S NEW \ ^ ' * ^ STE,m'™B,°°K \f WONDERFUL/ \ / . et'c r a! i rn / ( 1 CAN *ARDLY WAlT T0 \ nno rntJ ( ) SEt ™0S£ NEW SUMMER I v ouR^opy... \ fashions... AND Will / ( We save money/ J PBWR^^^lT'S fR^" YOU" CAN GET YOUR COPY TOIMY! ^ ^^^^^BL""^^^^ l^MINATXS TTBF.SOME SHOPPING. Yeu can ^^^^^tf^^^^^^^^J^ ASK AIOUT IUDGCT POWffl— OROEK WITH CONFIDWCl , &,'■-?■***' " ^PK^Sjsapp up to ONE TCOUSAiro DOLLARS. ^jjjpS8***'^ a-HWH OCUVUY . , , SATISFACTION GUAlAMTftt SPIEGEL STOp ,N 0R pHONE FOR YOUR FAK COPY CATALOG ORDtR SIR VI CI 105 W. FIRST ST., DIXON, ILL PHONE: 2-1811 of traits. Among these were high scholastic rank. leadership ability, athletic participation and achieve ment, character, cooperation, portsmanship, moral standards, dependability effort and aggresshe- ss. All the high school coaches A the principal judged the con test. The speaker of the evening was Mrs. George Davis of Bettendorf, Dwa who spoke on the theme. Equality of Opportunity", She is nationally known lecturer and speaker. she • ; is thee daughter of people, and told how sin ligrj'.r.t chance for an education because She < got to go to school a few months time but finally graduated from a high school in California and gave the valedictory address of her graduating class. At the present Mrs. Davis is continuing her studies at Augustana College, Rock Island. .■an Kinsley then gave recogni-to the students of the class who an average grade of "B" or above for the senior year. They ere Donald Henderson, Harold Hanke and Donna Lamm. Those who received a grade of "B" or above for all four years were Donna Lamm, Carol Rittenhouse, Patricia Claussen, Jean Davis, Tom Moore and Gayle Olsen. Really Good Caramel Bar Howard fl. Stark Co., TMrniu NOW Harmon Notes HARMON — (Special) — Harmon Young Girls' club met Thursday and decided to have no meetings during the summer. Members plan a camping trip in August. Refreshments were served by Victi Garland, Beverly and Sharon Davis. The Harmon students who attend Amboy high school attended a picnic at White Pines Park Friday. The following Methodist women attended a meeting in Elgin Friday: Mrs. Frank Hicks, Mrs. Louis Bontz. Pearl Charvat, Mrs. Em-mett Johnson, Mrs. William Dietz, Mrs. Joe Smallwood, Mrs. Robert Welty, Mrs. John Hicks and Mrs. Charles Hill. Mrs. Harry Garland, chairman of the cancer drive, and her com-m<H»° Mr*. DavW Butw Mrs. Albert Allen, completed the canvass of Harmon township. P. F. McCarter is in KSB hos pital, Dixon, for surgery, and is allowed visitors. Carol Zentz and Emmaiuni Johnson sold poppies for the VFW. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Novotny and Mrs. Rose Richeson, Los An geles, Calif., spent last week with their sister and daughter, Mrs, Harry Garland. Ogle Licenses OREGON — (Special) — Ogle County Clerk Ada McGurk issued a marriage license Saturday to Ji Flippen and Winona Cullinson, both of Polo. Licenses were issued Fri day to Robert Jones, DeKalb, and Dorothy Ecklund, Kirkland, and Robert J. Brooks, Oregon, and Mildred Ashman. Blair. Okia. Tuesday, May 31, 1955-Page 3 Our New Neighbors OREGON — (Special) — Mr. and'. Mrs. Darrel Davis, Mt. Morris. are? the parents of a son born Thursday! Warmolts Clinic. Mr. and Mrs. John Us, Oregon,' are the parents of a son born Wed nesday in Warmolts Clinic. • '■■ Polo Society Holds Election POLO — (Special) meeting of the Altar • last and Rosary society of St. Mary's Church until-fall was held in the parish hall Thursday afternoon. Followingj dessert, the business meeting wag-held, and the following new offi-i cers were elected : Mrs. Donald; Clothier, president; Mrs. Kenneth! Nee, vice president, and Mrs. Adel-bert Young, secretary-treasurer. ' BlllllS Boxoffice Opens 7:30 DST — Show Starts at Dusk! s329« 229 95 (Including d«liv«ry ond flrrt y«or'« t»rvi TONITE THRU THURSDAY One of the Year's Best on the Giant CinemaScopt flpii VIOUKt MM MT Of Also "DANCERS OF THE DEEP"— In CinemaSeope ; and the CinemaSeope Cartoon "A CAT'S REVENGE' Buy early: save n fnni $ n % ton Air Conditioner inn LOW Down Payment $2.28 a week # B10 CAPAClTY-coolf 2 big room3 in hott«t w„*erl • PERMANENT FILTER— remove* 90% erf du»1. dirt, ond polW • DEHUMIOIFIES, too— lakej over 24 quortj o doy of moijfvre hem rtrt • NO DRAFTS— perfect comfort control— ond quiet, too! • HANDSOME STYLING — rich mahooony brown looio good ony»*««l Keep cool and comfortable all summer long with this GE beauty! Remember last summer? (91s in May. Eleven atraieht days above 95* in June.) Man, it was hot! And lonjt-ranpe forecasters say it'll be even worse thissummer! Tt'n just pood sense to get readv now with this great GE «ir conditioner. It'll keep you cool and comfortable in your own home— when it's « hot, ntkky 100° outside! And you save $100 besides. This dependable GE i* bit enough to cool two entire 12 x 20 rooms in the hottest weather. Aad it not only cools th« air, but filters and dehumidifiea it, too! Better hurry, though— this barf ain buy is sure to go fast. Come in to your nearest Public Service Company store today! SAVE ON INSTALLATION, TOOI ITih biq GE oir conditioner i» to powerful i» toket 2*0 volt* to oeeroH. If vour home doej not have 240-volt electric tervice, we're act o ipeci) will sovs you money. A package price thai include installation of me air conditioner in the mKe«»ory mwvy-duty wiring, ond n«w outside wiring (which w» pay tor). If you live, in a 1 .family home, you get ttie whole deal for around S7S, «< you live. You get a *3iy.rS air conditioner, pkn important electrical w> SI 50 if done on your own)— both for lew tfion the mual price of the a PUBLIC COMPANY (for rnfWmofi** em e»* Newspaper ARCHIVE® . \ k. , oppumr

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