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The Kalona News
Kalona, Iowa
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November 26, 1942     The Kalona News
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November 26, 1942
 

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x THE KALONA NEWS ile Uses of Fur Gives Variety to Winter Fashions By CHERIE NICHOLAS thrillin~ chapters as fast: writing into the story of It may be mere- ace.eat of fur used as trim- *t may be an entire gar- but rest assured that enters into costume de- does so lavishly this doing so with an art- gesture that brings high fashion picture. playing s role in the trimming and this season. Huge decrees for this :; dramatic fur hats made to gloves of flu', lapel pieces ges of fur flowers; and big at the throat are a few Ring highspots that fash- m store for the coming S. too, that stole scarLs again. Only the new cunningly devised with concealed pockets and adjustments and many con. contrivances that make for many-purpose handsome fur stole pic- .lower right in the above m a convertible type. It ends or to form a collar and see in the picture. "date" dress shown left in the illustration that fur accessories drama into the This ~o-piece frock matte.th~ished rayon when it an exquisite, silhouette. The slim, interpreted by this typical of the new fashion IS the slim, svelte figure will tell you can be only when a correct and fitt,ed foundation garment ,eep toned rayon crepes winter in their gorge- are not only beautifully to the molded lines of the dresses, but also make a perfect background for rich fur accents. In this instance a huge muff is matched with a huge pore pen of fur on the hat. Tiny gilt bows harmonize charmingly with the fashionable mink brown of the crepe. The smooth bodice, with its smartly draped hip!ins tops a pen- ell-slim street length skirt cut on the newest lines. The smart jacket and hat ensem- ble illustrated above to the right shows the importance of "a hat to match." Here a silver fox fur jacket with its brilliant silver marking is topped with a hat of taupe velvet trimmed in matching silver fox. Jag~kets, short coats and capes of fur have a high rating in style pres- tige for the coming winter. One of the biggest successes of the season is turning out to be the wool suit that is smartly trimmed with fur. Every sort of fur from smooth pelts to the long.haired types are in style. The spotted furs are topnotch fashion. The suit centered in the group illustrated above makes fetching use of ocelot (that fur so adored by the younger element) for the notched collar and the patch pockets. The tawny color of the fur contrasts effectively with the black wool of the suit. A telescopic tur- ban of bright red and black novelty striped wool is worn, together with a matching bag. A vogue for pure white evening furs is becorrting increasingly ira. portant. The two outstanding furs are white caracul and snowy ermine. 'Teen-age and college girls are call- ing for three-quarter length all-white caracul coats. Released by Western NewSpaper Union• Side Buttoning tWo-Piece dress of cola. that is of the sort It boasts a long. of plaid with a tan weave. The is smartly car- is 0Val yoke of the skirt. strictly in keep- regulations. nre the latter for and only the size d~erL Winter Cottons Indude Velveteen Wedding gown A theme that holds interest in all fabric displays these days is that of cottons for all year 'round wear. Outstanding items that are made of fashionable cottons to wear right now are velveteen and corduroy dresses and coats, quilted gingham and percale jackets and house coats. work clothes in denim and gabur, dine, and dinner dresses in cotton lace, the newest out being a thin and lovely filmy mesh black lace. The latest cotton news is the wedding gown of white velveteen. Beads Decorate 'Date' Or 'Furlough' Dresses In the charming bead-embroidered dresses that are making their debut this fall in the fashion world comes a new thrill. They are all that is to be desired for dress-up occasions. You will find one of these gowns in blgck or dubonnet, purple, royal or fuchsia makes a perfect "date" or "furlough" dress. Beaded yokes are one way of arriving at chic and charm, and even newer i~ the single huge flower spray that adorns at some strategic point. Suit Wedding For the informal hurry-up wed- ding suit styles are outstanding. Brighter stronger colors share the spotlight with subtle neutrals for go- ins ~way costumes and for the wedding ceremony suits in lovely colorful wools are feminized with fur trimmings also dainty marabou muih with matching hats. Colorful Shoes A clever fashion trick is the cos- tume carried out in one color from head to foot. Shoes matched to your red, green or purple dress and hat ate this winter'| proud boast. The World Smiles By R. H. WILKINSON Assoe~ ~ ted Newspapers. WNU Features. OVER the top of her newspa- per Janie saw that the young man with the blond hair was watching her. She knew suddenly that he was going to speak. It gave her a little thrill, yet she didn't know what to do. He had nice eyes and a pleasant face, but you never could tell about men these days, young or old. More, if she permitted herself to follow her own impulse, he'd get the wrong impression. "Forgive me for appearing so bold," he bcgan, dropping into the chair opposite her, "but the fact is, I just had an impulse and decided to follow it." Janie picked up her coffee cup and began to drink. She tried hard to ignore him. Sbe didn't want to, but she didn't want him to get the impression that she could be picked up. "Do you mind if I sit here?" he asked. "I don't mind at all," said Janie. She folded her newspaper, tucked it under her arm and walked away. She felt his eyes watching her go. At the cashier's desk it was a terri- ble temptation to look back, but she resisted it. Outside she had a moment of re- gret. The young man hadn't been rude or even forward. He probably felt about her as she felt about him. He wanted to meet her and there was simply no other way. Drat convention! She sighed, wondering if he would be at the restaurant to- morrow morning. She decided there was one way to find out. Janie spent the day calling on the people whose help-wante~1_ads she had checked in the morning paper. As usual she was unsuccessful. Either the jobs were filled or she didn't qualify or there were dozens there ahead of her or the job was straight commission. She couldn't work on commission. She hadn't enough money left to finance her- self for more than two or three days, even with going without lunches and spending only forty cents for dinner. She had to have a salary job, or else. Janie was halfway through her breakfast the next morning when the blend young man came in. From the corner of her eye she saw that he hesitated at sigh| ~ her, then went on. She dawdled over her coffee, delib- erately, hating herself for do- ins it, When she s~w him ap` preaching she folded her news- paper. "I beg your pardon, do you mind--" Janie stood up and walked away without looking at him. She hated herself more than ever. He was nice. He wanted to meet lier. Yet, suppose she encouraged his ad- vances? He'd think-~-he ~ouldn't help but think--she was--cheap! Oh, why did it have to be that way? This day was a repetition of the one previous. No job. Not even the hope of a Job. Janie returned to her four-flight walk-up feeling tired and discouraged. Tomorrow --if something didn't happen tomor- row she'd have to admit defeat. She, d have to spend her remaining $1.23 on a railroad ticket back to the small town she had dreamed of getting away from all her life. Tears appeared in Janie's eyes. The blond young man was already in the cafeteria when Janie entered the next morning. Sight of him made her more miserable. It re- minded her that here was one more thing ~,e wanted to do and couldn't because she was a girl, a nice girl. Deliberately she crossed to the op- posite side of the room and sat down. She was glad that this would be her last morning at the restaurant. She didn't want to see the blond young man again because--because--- Janie hadn't seen the other girl sit down at the table behind her. All she knew was that the blond young man was coming toward her, and she decided to insult him, even threaten to call the manager• The Words were practically formed on her lips, and then a surprising thing hap- period. The blond young man passed. by without s look and spoke to the girl at the table behind. Jante couldn't hetp overhearing the con- versation. "I beg your pardon," he was say- log to the other girl, "do you mind if I sit down?" "Not at all, Mr. Cutler." "Oh, then you know my name?" "Who doesn't know Robert Cutler, the great stylist at Weatherbee's?" ,'That makes it easier. You see, I've been looking for a mod- el for a long time. I've visited all the cafeterias and restau- rants in town looking for a par- ticular type. The Job Pays fifty dollars a week. Two days ago I found Just what I was looklnK tor, in here, bnL---well, dimcul- t~es arose. Rather hard to ex- plain. However, this mornin8 I was lucky. You came in mad-- well, would ,you like the Job?" "Thank you, so much. I do wish I could accept, but you see I'm mod- eling for Fontenal/a, under con- tract. I couldn't break it." The young man sighed. "What a pity! Well, I suppose I'll have to go elsewhere--" .'%Vail a minuteI" Janie spoke while turning around in her chair. Then she stopped speaking. The blond young man and his companion were both looking at her and grin- ning. "I--I--" began Janie. The blond young man rose. "For- give me for resorting to such an underhanded method of--promoting myself. It seemed like my only chance, and I was so afraid some morning you wouldn't come back • . . You do need a Job, don't you? I saw you reading the want ads. Would you consider modeling for me at Weatherbee's?" Janle's senses reeled. She shook her head, got control of herself and smiled. It was a lovely smile. The young man smiled back. His companion smiled. The bus bey smiled. It seemed to Annie that even the surly oafs at the long counter, wolfing down their breakfasts, were smiling. Marion By M. SCHOLL Associated Newspapers. WNU Features. SYLVIA'S hand trembled ag she picked up the phone. "Give me Main 0520," She told the operator. "Hello?" It was Roger's voice. "It's Sylvia, Roger." "'Oh, hello, darlingi" He was making en effort to sound eager. "I--I was wondering when you'd be home. It's after I0." "Ten o'clock? Good heavens! Well, don't worry, I'll be along any minute now." "Are you alone?" "Sure. Just Marion and me." There it was. The thing she had feared. Marion! She hung up and stared dully into space. After all these months. A year• It would be a year tomorrow, that they were married. It had been a movie that had awakened in her the first glimmering of suspicion. One of those triangular things involving a man, his wife and his secretary. The preview had said: "Any man who leaves his wife and goes to work with an- other woman might be the man in this picture•" Or something like that. At first it had meant nothing. Nothing at all. During the weeks that followed she found herself recalling the situ- ation presented in the film. She began to notice little things, things that hadn't impressed her at first. He was becoming less atten- tive. He wore an absent, detached look. Heretofore she had attributed this to worry about business. There was the new house, for example. They had planned to start building it after their first year. Sylvia got up and went upstairs to their bedroom. At the writing desk she deliberat- ed only a moment No need to be elaborate or accusing or condemn- tug. Merely set down the facts. Try to appear understanding. She wrote hurriedly, signed mere. ly "Sylvia," inserted the note into its envelope without reading it through. She laid the" note" on Roger's pillow, then tried to put her mind on what to pack. Only a few thingg now. Later she could return and get the rest of her belongings. The front door opened and closed. She stood listening. "Sylvia!" There was only one course open now. To face the issue and be as self-possessed as possible. She dabbed at her nose with a powder puff before going out. Roger was in the hall with a strange man~ "Started off to bed without me, eh?" he chided. "Nice gir~! Gettingto the old marriage stage go quick." "Web, here they nre," Rozer staid, removing n sheaf of pa- pers. "Wanted to wait till to- morrow--our amflver~ry ~ to show 'em te you, but ,Hm's leav- ing town and I thOUght you rnigh~ want to suggest some changes." "Changes?" Sylvia stared, feeling a little queer. • 'sure. In the house. Plans for the house, you know. Been work. ins on 'em nights with Jim so's we could get 'era done for the anniver. sary. Big surprise. Hey, what's the matter? Come on in here." Sylvia had reeled and steadied herself against the bannister. She was staring at the stranger• Koger looked from one to the ~ ether of them. "S'cuse. Forgot yea two hadn't met. Darling, this ~ Jim Mar!on. Old friend. Architect. Kind of n secretary. Jim, my wife. Now, let's get into the living room and gl~e these a general once-over, oh?" Sylvia's throat felt dry, It re- quired an effort to get control of herself. "In a minute," she said, "I'll be there in a minute, darling." And she turned and rushed back up the stairs toward where the note lay on Roger's pillow. Yes, It Is Goniophotometry is a highly use- ful activity today. A "goniophoto- meter measures the light reflected from painted surfaces at various angles. While peacetime finishes generally aimed at gloss, war paint must avoid tell-tale reflection of the sun's rays. Paintmay appear dull as dust under a high sun, but when the light strikes at a small angle, as when the sun is low, ~ drab coat. ing becomes sometimes mirror bright, In, paint research labora. tortes specially developed military paints are measured in a 'few min. utes for reflection power--or the lack of it--from all angles with the gent. ophotometer. ~':" '~: :' ":~i~i:: ....... !.~" :' .~" ...."':':~ • fl:.:.;. Ode to Yuletide... Plum Pudding and Fruit Cake (See Recipes Below.) Cakes 'n' Puddin's Home is where the heart is and ~'~ristmas is what tradition is. And ~-- --7 that tradition is | to a large extent ~,,~ | what foods you ~-13 I serve. If you real- ~r-,~lll~J.-~it~ I ly want to make ~-'~Jit a season _~r~ for starry - eyed t~Y--~-~-V-'- J brightness and Main honest-to-goodness good cheer, ~ave a holiday with all the food trimmings like frosted fruited cook- ies, dark, spicy fruit cake and a plum pudding mellowed ~o wonder- ful goodness. Begin these preparations now--for the ingredients of Xrnas cakes, pud- dings and cookies take on a charm-- and flavor--with age. Preparations can be a snap if you budget a day for cutting up fruit and nuts, an- other day for mixing and baking, and a third day for packing. First, for fruit cake--the cake with almost two dozen extra special ingredients. This year's fruit cake is ~uned to the times, uses honey and molasses to save on your pre- cious sugar ration: Fruit Cake. (Makes 10 pounds) I pound butter or other shortening 1 pound hrown sugar I0 eggs, well beaten 1 cup honey 1 cup molasses cup sweet cider 1 pound sifted cake flour 1 teaspoon baking powder teaspoon cloves teaspoon cinnamon teaspoon mace pound candied pineapple pound candied cherries 1 pound dates, seeded and Sliced I pound raisins I pound currants .~ pound citron, thinly sliced pound candied lemon and or- ange peel pound nutmeats, chopped Sift flour once, measure, add bak- inK powder and spices and sift again. Cream the shortening thor- U " : ..... oughly, add s g- .~!~!~.i~.~..'!i~h.~ ar gradual/y, and ,!~ ~J~ cream together .~~ until light and \'~illi~. Add fruits, peel nuts, honey, molasses ................. • ~ and cider. Add flour gradually. Bake~in 4 (8 by 8 by 2 inches) pens, lined with greased paper, in slow oven (250 degrees) 3 to 3~ hours. Plum pudding gets my vote as being highly desirable for the fam- liy feast at Christmas. Plum PnddR~ro (Makes ~ l-q~trt molds) 2 cups prunes, cooked 1~ cups currants 1 cup raisins I~ cups citron, chopped % cup preserved orange peel I cup candled cherries, chopped 1 cup nntmeats, broken I cup albbr~n cup Juice, from prunes 1~ cups butter or substitute 1~ cups suga~ 4 egKs, beaten 1 tablespoon vanilla extract $ cups soft white bread crumb~ 3 cups flour Lynn Says: Let's Decorate! The fruit cakes and puddings, of course! A clue. ter of candied cherries in the mid. die with leaves fashioned of arti- ficial rose leaves makes an at- tractive cake. You'll be praised for a rose garnish made of gelatin candiee shaped like lemon and orange gegments into thin, lengthwise slices. Roll a slice tightly to form center of rose and press other slices around it to make petals. Simpler decorations can be made of almonds or other nut. meats forming flowers with can- died peel as petals or centers. To store cake, place it in air- tight container for several weeks. Sound apples may be placed in qontainer, and changed as they become ~riveled, to provide moisture. This Week's Menu Tomato Juice Fried Fish Fillets With Lemon Garnish BroccoLi Au Gratis Mashed Potatoes Perfection Salad Apple Brown Betty Beverage 1 teaspoon soda 1 teaspoon salt $ geaspoons cinnamon 1 teaspoon each, cloves, nutmeg, ginger Cut prunes/ate small pieces, corn "vine with other fruits and all-braw Add prune juice, and mix well Blend butter and sugar thoroughly, add eggs and flavoring. Add bread crumbs and flour sifted with spices. Blend in fruit mixture. Stir until all fruit is well distributed. Fill greased pudding molds two-thirds full; cover and steam 3½ to 4 hours. I think the spicy !amen sauce goes well with the bland pudding. Y0U'll like this one: Lemon Sauce. (Makes I~ cups) I tablespoon corustareh cup sugar teaspoon salt I cup water 2 tablespoons lemon Juice I teaspoon grated lemon 1 egg yolk 1 tablespoon buffer Mix cornstarch, sugar and salt thoroughly. Add water. Heat to boiling and cook until clear and thick, stirring constantly. Add lent- on Juice, rind, and pour slowly over beaten egg yolks. Cook another rain. ute and add butter• Fig Maple Pudding. (Serves 5) pound figs cup maple syrup cup boiling water ~A cup sifted flour 1K teaspoons baking powder teaspoon salt 1~ tablespoons sugar tablespoons shortening ~ to ~ cup milk Soften figs in cold water, cut in halves and place in greased baking dish. Mix syrup with boiling water and pour over figs. Cover dish and steam for ~ hour. Sift dry lngredi, entS together, cut in shortening with pastry blender or knives, add milk and mix lightly. Remove baking dish from steamer. Pour batter over figs, return to steamer for | hour. This pudding provides its own sauce. Ever hear of putting a raw apple or slice of one in the cookie Jar--or tin-~-if you still have one to keep ~Z~ cookies fresh? You've no idea hoW delicious these fruity cook- ies will lasts if you follow the above prescrip- tion. Made-wRh-honey cookies are much akin to fruit cakes and p|tma pudding In that they need to ripe~ and mellow: Christmas Fruit Nuggets. ~/ cup shortening I~ cups honey | eggs cups o~ko flour B te~poons baking powder teaspoon s< teaspoon each, cloves, cinna- mon, nutmeg cup milk cup candied pineapple I oup each, candied cherries, raisins, nuts Cream shortening, drizzle in hon- eY and cream together. Add beaten eggs, and mix thoroughly. Sift dry ingredients together and add alter- nately with milk. Chop fruits, mix together and dredge" with flour be- fore folding into mixture. Drop by teaspoonfuls into greased ~ or tiny paper cups. Bake in moderate ($75-degree) oven for about 1,5 min- uteso f~mn Chambers can ~1 you bow tO dr~ up your ~bl# tot t~dly dim~ or testfvi6e#, give you menus lot ~mtt ~rt~s or td/you bow to bd, m~ yt~_ m~ah ta accordance wM, nm~oMf smm/~mts. ]u~ t~te to/~, a~fa~ your problem, at ~ester. Nei#sl~k Uni~m, 210 South D~pl~ CMcaso, Illinois. Pierre ~ ~1 y o~m,.m~r. lleleaud by Wemm New~ Uni~, CLASSIFIED DEPARTMENT |1 FARMS FOR SALE |~S ACRES ROUGH MARION CO. LAND. 2 sets good imp. ~z ml. to Catholic church, scho~l and gravel road. I mi. to Lutheran church. S ml. to 2 towns. Price only $30 per A. Easy terms $1,000 down by Feb. 1st, bal. long time loan. D. D, GALVIN, KNOXVILLE, IOWA. 37 barn~, Jnmesport .... ' - - S/lsssur[. OPPORTUNITIESl SEEDS FOR SALE Richland Soy Beans, Boone Oats, ~D COE SEEDS Ames, lOWS. NEW AND USED TRAILERS. We will sell your trailer for you. Carlton Trailer Sales, 8@3 Grand Ave.. Sl~neer. STOVE & FURNACE REPA1P~ REPAIRS FOMA~ w ~'ompt S/~rmtnt to Fit Any n~ A~ Mo~ Have Your Dealer Order from US ~)ES MOINgM STOVE REPAIR COMPANY HOLSTEIN BULLS ~lelstein serviceable bulls Irom cows with sver700fat for sale. State Sanatorium, Oak- dale, Is. Barry W. Reeve, Business Mgr. HELP WANTED WANTED Nationally known feed company, estab. 1912, has field and local opemngs for men over 45. No age restrictions, Many oil men, implement" and garage owners, as well as other types of salesmen who quali- fy, are rapidly switching to this complete line with priority ratings. For ~u,~ther de- tails, write BOX 482, AMES. IOWA. GIRL 18 to 35, Chicago suburb. $20 per week, board, private rOom with radio and bath. No heavy cleaning or laundry. Two Small children. Writs Mrs, O. N. Sellers, g36 Sheridan Read. WUmette, Illinois. SUPERVISORS-- INSTRUCTORS for WAR PRODUCTION Men skilled in the following occu. pations are urgently needed to meet prodnction requirements on items vitally important to the war effort. [N6IH[ LATHE OP[RATORS HILLIH6 HACHIH[ OP[RATORS TOOL MAX[RS TOOL D[SI6H[RS TOP RATES Men ~ for the above fobs must have had practical shop and super- visory ozperlones. Men employed on war work will not l~ ~sidemd. V~te: PERSONNEL DEPARTMENT Ot~R ~RM ~Q~IPMH~ ~0. ¢hsrleo City, lew~ OR seeyo~ff lo¢~lU.$. E~ploym~tO~ieg If you smoke, you know how wel- come it is to receive a Christmas Carton of Camels or a pound of rich-tasting Prince Albert Smok- ing Tobacco for your pipe, That works both ways. For those smok- ers on your list, send them the I~vorRes. You'll have your choice Camels in the gift-wrapped Christmas Carton or the gay "Holi- day House" containing four boxes of "fiat fifties." Either way you give 200 mild, flavorful Camels. Prince Albert Smoking Tobacco is richly ~ackaged in the pound Can- ister. None of these packages re- quires any other wrapping, And don't forget the men in the serv- ice. Cig~ette~'~'a~e thelr favorRe gift--Camel their favorite ciga- rette. Your local dealer is featur- ing them now.--Adv. WN~N .H NET i 47*-42