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Chronicle-express. (Penn Yan, N.Y.) 1926-current, June 17, 1926, Image 7

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*- * a * 1 a w ;/ / I w & P. J.GAUDIN losAwtor 4t SKOICIE COUNTRY CLUB & UNION LEAGUE CLUB China** The Swing. Close observations of experts and moving pictures of the same golfers show the fallacy of another dictum of older golfers—that the club goes back­ ward and forward in the same arc. Exactly what happens is that the club goes up and comes to the slightest pause at the top of the back swing. There then is a lifting of the club head by the first action of the wrists and that lifting motion carries the club head around a hair-pin curve outward, making the descending arc longer than the ascending one. That is exactly as it should be, for It brings about a further flattening of the swing at the bottom, just before it hits the ball. Of course this dif­ ference is a slight one or it would have been noticed hundreds of years before moving pictures proved it. The moving pictures also show that, with the one exception of cut shots, the movement of the club head is straight along the ground, barely grazing it, for inches behind the ball. In the case of cut shots, where the imparting of back spin is essential, the move­ ment of the club practically is the same but the club comes down on the ball straighter simply because the ball Is more nearly opposite the middle of the feet instead of further forward. In its natural course the arc of the club head would flatten but the ball is hit just before the flattening begins. What the player should see for him­ self Is that the club head starts straight back from the ball on the line of flight and stays as low as possible until it is lifted by the movement of the arms and wrists. If you have dif­ ficulty in keeping the club head low, scuff the club along the turf back of the ball in the start of the backward swing. This idea may be abandoned as soon as one learns to keep the club head low but it will do no harm un­ less there are bumps in the turf back of the ball. And take this for granted until you prove it in your own swing, the back swing is the crucial part. Get that correctly and many of your troubles are over. The forward swing will nearly take care of itself. And the key of the whole thing is to be certain the club head goes straight back and at right angles and as far as it will go naturally. (©. 1926, Western Newspaper Union.) ♦ Service 4 From the Bottom U p Mrs. Jimmy looked across the break­ fast table at her liege lord. She was sipping her coffee slowly and- look­ ing at him crit­ ically. He was very good looking, she mused proud­ ly, and wore his clothes so well. Yet, as she gazed, she noticed that the shirt he was wearing was one he seemed to wear very often, and it was even getting a bit worn looking around the collar. She set down her cup. r '‘Jimmy,1' she said, \why do you wear the same shirts all the time? Xou have a great drawer of them In your chiffonier. Some of them I never see you wear at all. But every other week you have this same one on for a couple of days. Why do you wear it go often?\ Jimmy looked down at It vaguely. “Why, I don't know,\ he said; “it’s always right on top when I open the drawer.\ That opened Mrs. Jimmy's eyes. She herself put Jimmy's shirts away each week when they came from the laun­ dry, laying them la carefully in two piles. It was her doing, then. So the next week she adopted a new scheme. When the clean clothes came home, she worked from the bottom Instead of the top. Jimmy's clean shirts were placed not on top of the others, but beneath them. The same with his handkerchiefs, the same with his \bee- veedees,” as he spelled them. The unused ones at the bottom began to creep nearer the top, giving the older ones a rest and getting each used in rotation, Then she took tha same method Into her own realm. She put her fresh un­ derwear and nightgowns away not on top of the supply In the drawer but underneath It. Into the linen closet she went, putting sheets, towels and Pillow cases at the bottom of the piles instead of on top of them. A few articles had been getting all the wear *hile others were growing yellow from disuse. Jimmy began to look spiffy in shirts he had forgotten he had. \Men al­ ways take the article nearest at hand,” murmured Mrs. Jimmy, as she tucked th* well-worn pajamas at the bottom 9ud laid n new pair were they would toeet Jimmy's sleepy hand next time he changed. (Copyright.) When the oil stove burners give a and smoky flame, try rinsing out fuel tank with a solution of equal founts of vinegar and hot water be- 0re >\ou use the stove again, C f , 11 t C : H K O N l C L E - E X P R E S S , P E N N V A N , N . Y ., J U N E 17, i«>26 Page Seven E W OORHA SECTION MBS. ELIZABETH HERSHEY Local Representative Telephone Go rham-Btanloy Line ..... E A S Y M EALS FOR HOT W EATH E R (Editor's Note: This is one article in an unusual cooking series contributed to this paper by six famous cooks.) Where is the woman who enjoys cooking hearty meals in hot weather? W e doubt if such a woman exists. She may cook big meals because some members of her family who toil hard demand them, but certainly not because she herself derives any real pleas- from hot Miss r o s a M i c h a e l i s ure weather cook- Gorham Church Notes PRESBYTERIAN Rev. S. Horace Beshgetour, Ph. D., Minister Morning worship at 10:30. \Joseph the Most Perfect Young Man,\ will be the subject. The young people's hour at. 11 a. m. Two young people will assist the pastor. The sermon will be the 23rd Psalm which will be illus­ trated by beautiful colors. Sunday school at the close. Young people's meeting at 6:30 p. m. Prayer meeting Wednesday evening at 7:30. mg. With a little planning and forethought, however, many of the discomforts of cooking in hot weather can be avoided. For instance, as Miss Rosa Michaelis, New Orleans domes­ tic science specialist, points out, an oil stove is much easier to work with than a coal or wood range. “It is much more conveni­ ent,\ she says. “It needs no fillies,” and hence may be taken to the coolest part of the house easily, as it is not very heavy. Juif a Little Planning \The woman who gets her kitchen work done early in the morning, and most of her food prepared,\ con­ tinues Miss Michaelis, “Is the coolest cook. She just needs to do a little Simple planning. \The fewer roasts and baked dishes in the summer, the cooler the kitchen. I recommend uncooked desserts mostly, too. Fruits are all one needs during the hot weather.\ In the summer time Miss Michaelis does as much of her cooking as pos­ sible on the top of the stove, using only as many burners as are abso­ lutely necessary. \If a woman feels she has to bake,\ Miss Michaelis says, ,eBhe should not use her oven every day in the week during hot weather, but bake enough to last several days or a week.\ A dinner which Miss Michaelis recommends as particularly easy to prepare in hot weather is all cooked in one pot. It conserves utensils, time and fuel. I METHODIST EPISCOPAL A. E. Smith, Pastor Next Sunday morning will be devot­ ed to the children. The hour usually spent in worship will be given up for the annual Children's Day concert. Every one welcome. The exercises will begin at 10:45. • The Sunday school will meet at noon. Come, spend a little tiiye in the study of the word. Remember the boys' and girls' meet­ ing at. 9 o'clock in the morning. There will be no preaching service in the Methodist church in the evening during the gospel tent meetings at Flint. W e are one Qf the sustaining churches of that country­ wide movement. W e trust as many our people as can do so will attend \B ig Gospel Tent Meeting\ conducted by Rev. M.e S. Rees, the well known evangelist. It is an opportunity we should not. miss. Prayer meeting at 8:30 Wednesday evening. Four infants were baptized at the Methodist church last Sunday morn­ ing. . Six adults were received on proba­ tion in the Methodist church June 13. NEWS M AMD AROUND OORMAM Mr. and Mrs. Henry Smith are en­ joying a new Ford touring car. ♦ Mr. and Mrs. Ward Moore are the happy parents of a new daughter. ♦ The county clerk will be at the Gor­ ham Motors Friday, June 18, to issue drivers' licenses. ♦ School closed in the Snyder district Friday. A picpic was held at Rose- iand Park Saturday. The regular monthly meeting of the Gorham Home Bureau unit Wednes­ day, June 23rd, at 2 p. m. > * Harry Symes has procured a posi­ tion in a tonsorial parlor in Geneva and assumed his duties. ♦ An ice cream social under the aus­ pices of the W. B. A. is scheduled for Saturday evening, June 26th. Bert Blodgett and sister, Miss Helen, -were at Ingieside Saturday to attend the funeral of their cousin, Mrs. Phoebe Blodgett. * The \annual meeting of the Schuman Cemetery Association will be held in the cemetery Saturday afternoon, June 19, at 2 o'clock. ♦ Mrs. Daniel Lazarus underwent an operation in Memorial Hospital, Can­ andaigua, on Friday. Her condition is favorable. BETH EL B A P T IST The Friendly Church Rev. G. N. White, Pastor Morning worship at 10:30. Sermon, \The W ise and the Foolish Builders.\ Immediately after the sermon the pas­ tor will give the hand of fellowship and welcome to new members. Sunday school will follow. Miss Minnie Cross, superintendent. B. Yr. P. U. meeting at 6:30. Topic, \Th e Church’s Greatest Adventure in Education.\ The pastor will lead the meeting. The Sunday evening and Wednesday evening prayer meetings will be tak­ en up during the big tent meetings conducted by Milton Rees, D. D., near Flint Creek. Mrs. Leonard Lambert and infant daughter, Mildred Ruth, returned from the S. & S. Hospital, Penn Yan,. on Friday. Maple avenue leads in brightening up with paint. Four houses have al­ ready received a fresh coat and more to fpllo-w. Isaac Wells,' an aged and infirm citi­ zen, -was taken to the Odd Fellows’ Home at Brockport Tuesday for main­ tenance and care. Mr. and Mrs. William McKelvy, of Geneva, have moved onto the farm of his brother, Thomas McKelvy, and will work it the coming year ♦ Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Kellogg and fam­ ily, of Odessa, have rented the Mrs. A. J. Whyte house and will take pos­ session July 1st. ♦ The electric current was turned on in Gorham Wednesday evening. Many of the residences and all business places are now lighted with electricity. O i ♦ Children's Day A Dinner in One Kettle V} tn ___ ___________________________ i for an hour, lower the flame and jet it simmer for half an hour. Adf with sa three pounds of brisket, Seaso our. lower the flame and li. _ _ _ _ _ ... _______ . A one bunch of carrots, a bunch off turnips and a pound of potatoes, and cook for another half hour. When ready, take out carrots. Dice and sprinkle with chopped parsley. Take out turnips and mash with butter, adding a teaspoon off sugar If desired. Serve potatoes mashed. Take out meat and fry with onions, or serve with a tomato sauce. Add a Salad and Dessert Now with a salad, dessert, had beverage, one has a complete meal Including soup, and all cooked on one flamet For salad, Miss Michaelis suggest* pears halved, on lettuce leaves, cov­ ered with French dressing. Fruit makes a good dessert to accompany; this easy meaL Children’s Day exercises in the Pres­ byterian church Sunday morning were enjoyed by a large congregation. The church was beautifully decorated in the season's flowers and the children did themselves credit in songs and recitations. Anna Marie Melious, hav­ ing attained her seventh birthday, was presented with a Bible which has long been the custom in the Sunday school. Mr. and Mrs. Jay Melious presented their two infants, Elizabeth and Earl, for baptism. The following persons ♦ Mrs. George Francis, Jr., was oper­ ated on for appendicitis last Friday at Memorial Hospital, Canandaigua. Her condition is favorable for a. speedy re­ covery. Clarence Boyce had the misfortune to lose five sheep recently when they ate nitrate of soda which had been left in a building near where* they were grazing: 1 The Champion class of the M. E. Sunday school will have an ice cream social in the social room of the church Thursday evening of-this week. Ice cream and cake 10 c. ^ received baptism in the Baptist church . . . . J ... Another Eaty Meat Mrs. Sarah Tyson Rorer, /tfce- *a.mous Philadelphia oopking .experts! gives the menu for a simple meal which takes but an hour to prepare. It's a vegetable dinner. Mrs. Rorer gives proportions for serving four* Fried squash Dutched cabbage Chili sauce Candied sweet potatoes Panned apples Watermelon \Go to the kitchen at 11 o'clock. If dinner is to be served at 12.\ says Mrs. Rorbr. \If you use oil, your stove is ready for immediate use. Light two burners, and put on two saucepans half full of water. Cover, and turn to full heat. \Wash five medium sized sweet otatoes. Chop fine one small, hard ead of cabbage. The water is now boiling in both pans. Put the po­ tatoes in one and cover. Add a tea­ spoon of salt to the other, and put ln the cabbage. Turn flame down and cook cabbage uncovered for half an hour. \Slice three tart*apples in a bak­ ing dish. Add half a cup of sugar, gnd partly cover with water. Light oven burner, and after three min­ utes put apples on upper rack, cov­ ering the dish. 6 To Candy the Sweet* \The sweet potatoes are now ten­ der. Drain, peel, and cut them in halves. Place in shallow baking pan, adding two tablespoons of butter, four of sugar, and four of water. Put pan in oven under the apples. \Put four tablespoons of cooking fat ip a shallow frying pan over one burner. Drain cabbage and re­ turn to saucepan. Add a tablespoon of butter, three of vinegar, half a teaspoon of salt, and a dash of pepper. Cover to keep warm. \Fry the squash and drain on brown paper. Turn the sweet pota­ toes. Take out the apples. Dish the squash. Dish the cabbage ana sweet potatoes. Turn out all the burners. \This Is a very simple meal to prepare,” Mrs. Rorer concludes. \And even though you do use the oven, it is for such a short time that the kitchen does not become excessively heated.\ If you take the advice of famous cooks, you will keep your summer cooking as simple as possible. It do’eSn't pay to work -too hard in th# kitchen • u k hot ^weather, # Sunday morning: Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Rogers and daughter, Mildred, Edna, Edith and Gladys Boyce, Emogene Janice, Anna Pauline, Frapcella and Irene Herrick, Wilbur Hurlburt, Clay­ ton Mott, Grace Curtis, Marion Cross and Margaret Brown. The Children's Day exercises were held in the evening and were 1 witnessed and enjoyed by a capacity congregation. The follow­ ing children received baptism in the M. E. church: W illis Ernest, Eleanor Brown, Rolland Harry Hunt, Phyllis Arlene Iverson, Gerda, Helen and Arn­ old Fredcrickson. Mrs. Loren Rector and son, Earl, and J. L. Bateson were received into the church on probation. The Children's Day exercises will be held next Sunday. A good program is being prepared. / North Gorham rural residents are re­ joicing in the assurance of electricity. Many-have already wived their resi­ dences and barns. The current will be extended from Stanley. ♦ Mrs. A. E. Smith spent from Friday until Monday with her daughter, Evan­ geline, at Syracuse University. Rev. Smith joined her Monday to be pres­ ent at. the graduation of their daugh­ ter. ♦ Miss Mariam Scofield attended a va­ riety shower at the home of Miss Marion Kennedy in Canandaigua Mon­ day evening given in honor of Miss Olive Stokoe, of that city, whose mar­ riage takes place in the near future. * Deaths W ILLIA M WOOD W illiam Wood died at the home of his niece, Mrs. Ray Chapman, of Stan­ ley, Friday afternoon, June 11th, after a long period of ill health, aged 77 years. He was a native of Glouster- shire, England, but a citizen of this country for more than 40 years, most of which was spent in the vicinity of Ferguson’s Corners. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Emma Perry Wood. The funeral was held from the Chapman home Monday afternoon at 2:30, Rev. J. E. Sykes, of the Hall church, offi­ ciating. Interment in the Number Nine cemetery. The pall bearers were former neighbors of Ferguson's Cor­ ners. Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Gage and son, Clarence, called on Benjamin Bell at Memorial Hospital Sunday. He has suffered the amputation of his right leg, owing to diseased arteries. His left leg was amputated two years ago. ^ Frank Corwin, Howard Briggs and Earl Thompson, of Geneva, and Dr. C. C. Williamson, of Gorham, left Mon­ day for St. Louis, Mo., as representa­ tives of Upiarltan Grotto, of Geneva, tq the 37th annual session of the Su­ preme Council. ♦ Next • Sunday morning Dr. Beshge- tour will adopt a novel way of preach-, ing to the young people and will speak on the 23rd Psalm and illustrate it in beautiful colors. Two young people will assist him. The parents are re­ quested to bring their children. Stanley Grange Sing, Sing, what shall wre sing? Come to Stanley and all your friends bring Where a leader of note will help us fling Sweet melody out on the air to ring At a good old Grange Community Sing. On June nineteen in the even-ing There your thoughts will soon take M in g On the tunes {hat to heart and memory cling Yes,_come and learn wfliat we love to sing. All who attended the Children's Day exercises in the Baptist church Sun­ day evening were delighted with the rainbow pageant given by the young ladies of the Sunday school. It re­ great credit upon those who them as well as those taking fleeted drilled part. ♦ Mrs. George Guenther, of Buffalo, is the guest this week of Mrs. C. C. W il­ liamson. Mrs. Williamson entertained the following ladies Tuesday after­ noon: Mrs. James Green and guest, Mrs. Minnie LeBoeyf, of Towanda, Mrs. Samuel Hershey, Mrs. Charles Bell, Mrs. Martin Hey and Mrs. Oscar Young. ♦ Among the Sick Mrs. Henry Babbitt, who recently underwent an operation in Memorial Hospital, does not improve. She has returned to her home with an R. N. in attendance. Mrs. Fred Gainer, who has been a patient at Oakmount Sani­ tarium for the past two years, is critic­ ally ill and has been removed to Me­ morial Hospital, Canandaigua. Mrs. A. J. Whyte is able to be out after a week's illness. Mrs. Albert Clark is at the home, of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Hazell, a victim of the mumps. Mrs. Marvin Gage received a tele­ gram from Coronado Thursday, June 10 , announcing the death of her uncle, Wallace Ellsworth. Mr. Ellsworth had made annual visits to his niece since his removal to Colorado 30 years ago, going there from the town of Italy wrhere he was born and lived prior to his removal. His age was 76. GORHAM PERSONAL# Mrs. Ida Lewis, of Geneva, spen. part of the week at the M. J. Souther land home. Miss Mary Kerr, who has been re siding with Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Crosiei for the past year and a half, will gc thfe week to Geneva to spend until September with her niece from Chi cago. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Melious and daughter, Bora, of East Rochester i and Mr. and Mrs. Guy Detro and daugh ter, Nancy, of Fairport, were recent visitors at the Sarah Ledgerwood home. Arthur Blodgett spent a few days last week at the home of Mr. and Mrs Lee Mapes, of Rochester. Dr. Leo Flood arrived from Buffalo e Friday to spend the remainder of June with his parents before entering Min eola Hospital for a year's training. Earl Thompson, of Geneva, was a guest at the J. L. Stokoe home Sunday Mrs. Ellis Parmale arrived at thr home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J L. Stokoe, the last of the week to spend a few days. Mr. and Mrs. Par- male moved to Detroit, Mich., a few months ago. Dr. and Mrs. Charles Compton re­ turned Monday from a trip to Buffalo and spent from Saturday with his ter in Batavia. Mrs Bernhard Brown returned from New York City Monday after a month's visit with relatives and friends. Rev. and Mrs. G. N. White visited his mother and sister's family near Odessa the first of the week. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Ketcham spent Sunday with her parents, Mr. ami Mrs.. Herbert Kearney. Mr. ,and Mrs. J. .XV. Thomas and daughter, Eleanor, visited Gorham relatives Sunday. J. J.. Bateson and mother were in Auburn Monday lo attend the funeral of Mrs. Bateson's sister, Mrs. Hannah Wade. Miss Gertrude Crosier and friend, Miss K. Pettit, ot Rochester, spent from Friday until Sunday at her home here. Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Fritz, of Fair- port, were Sunday guests of Mr and Mrs Burton Phillips. Mrs. George Tucker accompanied Mrs. B. Brown home from New York ♦ City and will make an extended visit Mrs. William Utting, of Auburn, spent Thursday with her aunt, Mrs. James Prendergast. ---------------------------- ♦ ----------------------------- Stores Broken Into Thursday night of last week s unknown persons entered the J. L. Bateson store, gaining entrance by boring a hole in the 'window sash and thereby unfastening the catch and raising the window. $3:50 which w as in the cash register was taken and a box out of the safe containing papers pertaining to Gorham cemetery. As -the box was locked the marauders probably thought it contained money. Nothing else seemed to be disturbed. They also entered the hardware store of Crosier & Son by lifting a bar which secured the back door. Nothing was missed from the store. It is thought they were frightened. awray. Sheriff Boiles was notified and after thorough investigation no clue has been found. Club Entertains The losing side in the Health Club in school district No. 8 entertained the winners Friday afternoon at the home of Miss Doris Blair. There were 24 present. ♦ “ Polarized99 Light and Plants All plants grpw by the action of light, which a substance ip th.eir leaves converts ipto energy. Different species of plants, however, thrive best on different varieties of what we call •‘light.\ This really consists of an infinite number of vibrations In the ether, the medium which fills all space, and through which our wireless waves travel. ' But while in the case of the sun these vibrations run in all direc­ tions, the vibrations of moonlight are \polarized\ and run in one direction only. This polarized light ^ best suited for the growth of certain plants, such as, for instance, cucumbers, and indeed, In some experimental farms, light has been artificially polarized for their special benefit How far the system may be developed we do not yet know, but it is literally true that some plants do grow better in moon­ light.— Family Herald. When Barnum Was Mayor P. T. Barnum, the circus owner, closed his term as mayor of Bridge­ port, Conn., by this address to the common council. He W’as entertaining a motion to adjourn sine die. \Now gentlemen, let us fold our tents like the Arabs and silently steal away, congratulating ourselves that this is the only stealing which has been done by this honorable body.” Barnum's gavel fell and he turned and winked at the councilmen. \Now you are all dead cocks in the pit,\ he remarked. Harvey W. Root discovered this and other forgotten Incidents of Barnum’s term as mayor, which he included in an article upon the great showman in McClure’s Magazine. ♦ ♦ J W ill the person who borrowed T. JM. Link's hand cultivator last year ^please return it to him long enough to culti­ vate his garden? 24wl I The experience social of the Pres­ byterian church will be held Friday evening, July 9, at which time every­ body will tell, in rhyme if possible, how he or she earned his or her dol­ lar and those who have had no time to earn anything are requested to bring a generous donation. All this will go towards the paint fund. Mrs. Roy Whitaker and her circle will take charge of the program and refresh­ ments. Cop H o d Boon There A rickety flivver chugged down the street faster than the cop thought the owner ought tp be driving. The cop signalled him to stop, but the flivver kept right on going. After a pursuit, the cop demanded angrily: “ What’s the idea? Why didn’t you stop when I told you to?\ “Well,\ answered the man, “it seemed a shame to stop aster I spent two hours gettin* the oV bus started.” It i» reported the cop let him go. Southern Tourist. N W SE N E C A CASTLE The Children's Day exercises in the vl. E. church have been postponed un­ it June 27. Tin* missionary meeting 0 have been held at Mrs. Buck's Thursday lias been postponed on ac­ count of sickness in the Buck family. E. G. Soper attended the Super­ visors' Convention at Manlius recent­ ly at which time he was passed from issistant school superintendent to irst superintendent. Mrs. William Pearson, wTho under- vent an operation for a growth on her leek at the Geneva General Hospital ‘ast Thursday morning, is doing as veil as can be expt?cted. Dr. Lytle vas the surgeon. Simeon Thompson, of Michigan, who 'ame to attend the funeral of his >rother, Henry Thompson, is visiting Tiends in towrn. Mr. and Mrs. A. C, Court and daugh­ ter, Mrs. Graves, of Newr York City, eft Saturday for Columbus, Ohio, for 1 visit Avith friends. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Kennedy were ,veek-end guests of his sister, Mrs. iudson Ransom, and family, of Pratts- buvg. Mrs. Frank Finch and son, Harlan, >f Rochester, have been spending a few days in town. Mrs. Clara Fiero spent. Sunday writh her daughter in Rochester. E. W. Ferguson was in Rochester Saturday in the interest of the operative Co. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Sylvester and Miss Alma Johnson spent Sunday with Mrs, Sylvester's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fisk, of Lynwood. Ruth Sylvester, who has been spending a week wuth her grandmother, returned home -with them. The Woman's Home meeting will be held Thursday at the Methodist church. Mr. and Mrs. W. II. Thacher and daughter, Alma, visited friends in Can­ andaigua Saturday. The following children were baptized in the M. E. church Sunday morning: Robert Carey Cullman, Jesse Ann Weyneth, Douglass Sisson and Jean Sisson. Mr. and Mrs. H. XX7. Schoonmaker are attending the graduating of their daughter, Margaret, of Syracuse Uni­ versity. John McWilliams, who opened a meat market on East Main street, has closed it and offers his property here for sale. This place was visited last week Monday by an electric storm and quite a bit of hail fe ll.' However, no dam­ age was done. Cabbage setting is in full force in this section. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hyna are with their daughter at Glean. (©, 1921, Western Newspaper Union.) tiut words are things, arid a small drop of ink, tailing like dew upon a thought, produces that which makes thousands, perhaps millions, think.— Byron. SUMMER DISHES. For a pint of cooked fresh beans> phop fine two slices of leek or a thin half-slice of Bermuda on­ ion; add three table- spoonfuls of oil, one- quarter of a leaspoonful of paprika, half a tea­ spoonful of salt, half a chili pepper, chopped line, one and one-half ta- blespoor.fuls of red wine vinegar. Mix well ami turn on a plate. Set slices of hard-cooked the beans and a lable- Gar- egg around spoonful of nish with a Missionary mayonnaise on top. sprinkling of parsley. Macedoine of Vegetables in Tomato Jelly.— Cook, very gently, two cupfuls Co- i 0f tomatoes, two branches of parsley, a sialk of celery, two tablespoonfuls of mushroom trimmings (the peel and stalks), two slices of onion, with two clows, a small bit of hay leaf and one-half leaspoonful of salt ]f> min­ utes; strain; add one-quarter of a package of gelatin, softened in one- quarter of a cupful of cold water; add a few drops of tohuseo sauce. Chop fine the cooked white of an egg. Cut in hits any vegetables at hand, such ns beans, asparagus and celery hearts, with cooked peas. Set eight molds in crushed flee: in Hie bottom of each put a portion of the ♦ F L I N T Beginning Sunday, June 20, the Rev. Milton S. Reese will conduct union gospel services at a large tent erect­ ed in the field on the William Hall farm. Sunday.services at 11, 2:30 and 7:30 and every evening except. Satur­ day at 7:30. Mr. and Mrs. Ross Saunders and daughter, of Rochester, were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Neil Purdie. Mrs. E. A. Heater, of Macedon, is at the home of her daughter, Mrs. C. M. Snyder. Miss Ruth Estey was home from Seneca Falls over the week-end. Children’s Day was observed at the church Sunday evening. e*4g o n white; add the prepared vegetables and any that is left of the egg to tho tomato, which has been-cooled some­ what; stir until the tomato holds up the vegetables, then use to fill the molds. Serve on heart leaves of let­ tuce with mayonnaise dressing. Strawberry Jam Tnrte.—Make a flaky pastry and roll out and cut into rounds with a large cutter. With a very small cutter or pastry tube cut a circle of little rounds in one-half of the paste, but do not mnove the centers. Set a generous spoonful of strawberry jam in tHe center of tho plain rounds, cover with the other rounds after wetting the edges and firmly press the edges. Brush with milk and water and sprinkle Bake for 15 granulated utes. Quinces casserole. sugar. with min- are delicious baked In a Add boiling water, orange peel and sugar, filling the centers with sugar and butter. 'H c V U t . T w e l v e t i l - S T A N L E Y Mrs. Eleanor Washburn has rented part of her house to Mr. Murray. Byron Hobart, of Wellington, spent several days in town last week. The ball game scheduled for Satur­ day was cancelled on account of. the rain. Mrs. George Roberts- spent several days last -week with relatives in Ge­ neva. Temple of Diana One of Worldfs Wonder* The temple of Diana of the Ephe­ sians stood in the ancient city of Ephesus in Asia Minor, where St. Paul resided for some time and estab­ lished a church. It was accounted of the seven wonders of the an- world, and was built at th» charge of all the Asiatic that the term remembering ♦ the Family Herald H I S T O R Y IN C A K E one cient common states, Asia then meant about what is now known as Asia Minor. Pliny states that 220 years were employed in build­ ing the temple, •says. The first temple of Diana at Ephesus was 425 feet long., 225 broad, and was supported by 127 columns each GO feet high. In 356 B. C., on the night of the birth of Alexander of Macedonia, later Alexander the Great, the temple Vas set on fire by He- rostratus, who confessed that liis sole motive was the transmission of his name to future ages. It was the second temple that stood in Ephesus when St. Paul resided in that city and when the riot took place, stirred up by Demetrius the silver­ smith, who saw his trade in images injured by the spread of Christianity. This temple was burned by the Goths, 256 A. D. In April, 1869, J. T. Wood of England discovered the site of the second temple, and a little later sculp­ tured marble columns from the ruins were removed to the British museu London. Advertise—it pays. This replica of historic Independ­ ence Hall in Philadelphia is a fine ex­ ample of the baker’s art. It was made by the chef of one of Philadelphia’s leading hotels to advertise the Sesqui- Centennial International Exposition, which will open in that city June 1 and run to December 1 to celebrate the 150th anniversary of American In­ dependence. The “ State House” stands on a table at the entrance to the main dining room of the hoteL Eye Specialist will be at F. W. Potter's NAPLES, June 1 7 - 2 1 G O R H A M Library June 23 & 24 Dr. Haines makes his visits for those who want the best of eye glasses at moderate prices. Deep planting of beans gives slow germination, dwarfed and weakened plants, and a poor stand. One to two inches is generally dee,p enough. . . ' -A service wagon or wheeled 'tray with swivel wheels is a stepsaver in any household. ♦ C O N S U L T A T I O N F R E E Home office at Rochester If the kitchen needs to be done over, consider washable paint for the walls. !■>* ... .< * i* .V / ' V v . - u ♦ 4 >

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