Newspaper Archive of
The Saguache Crescent
Saguache , Colorado
Lyft
June 18, 1931     The Saguache Crescent
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June 18, 1931
 

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i . THE SAGUACHE CRESCENT Chocol , Made at Home. Put the mixture aside to chill. Whip well, and serve hot over ice cream Chocolate Sundae Dared by the United States Devartment 1 of Agrlculture.)--WNL--Service. ocolate sundae is one of the most DOpUlar of all soda fountain dishes. here is no reason why anyone who res to go to the trouble of making ice cream once in a while should not requently enjoy this excellent combi- ation of chocolate sauce and ice ream right at home. Either vanilla chocolate ice cream may be used, oat vanilla seems to be generally 'liked. Almost everyone has a favorite rec- Ipe for vanilla Ice cream, but in case OUrs is not at hand, here are two dif- ttrent ones from the bureau of home .Onomlcs, United States Department of Aiculture. The first is for french tanilla ice cream, made with double Cream and egg white and frozen with ant stirring in a mechanical refrlger- ttor or by packing in the usual way in ice and salt. The plain mousse is a shrill voice, "if you left me alone." "I'm sure you don't mean that," said Mrs. Duck. "1'our feelings are hurt because none of us have paid you any attention. "Yes, you've grown bitter." "Nonsense," said Mrs. Goose, "I love the quiets" "You can't say so," said Mrs. Duck pleasantly, "because I feel sure that it isn't true." "It's quite true," said Mrs. Goose, r snapping c ossly. I love to be left alone. "It's not only a pig I don't like. I don't care about any outsiders. Geese are good enough for me." "I think," said Mrs. Duck, "that you have been alone so long that you don't know how it is to have friends. "I'll be your friend, and we'll be so happy calling on each other." "I don't want you for a friend," said Mrs. Goose. "I have Mr. Gan- der and the little Goslings. They are such precious children." 'Im glad you like some creatures, said Mrs. Duck. She was losing pa- tience. She had tried so hard to be friendly with Mrs. Goose, and Mrs. Goose was simply a cross old thing. "I like creatures worthy to be liked," said Mrs. Goose, sticking out her hind toe, which is her great pride. St fo th Ch'ld t B dt" :':": " orv r e 1 ren a e lme ,. ] , _v 00tJii l :!: By MARY GRAHAM BONNER  /I I/g i -- I GEESE WAYS "Hm, v are you any better than any something about which to be con-|l liJ , a _ - | of us2' asked Mrs. Duck. ceited." / I / diLl_Aim .%INP_ ! "Good mornin- Mrs Goose" cackled "We are perfect," said Mrs. Goose. "People often say 'as stupid as a | [ [/F'[tQ,_I #aa | o, , ' ' " " " - ' " i ' " W Mrs. Duck. "How are you today?" I don t thmk so, said M,s. Duck. goose, sa d Mrs. Duck, and no I) ]rt/ "I'd be better," said Mrs. Goose in "That's because you don't know any know the reason why." | [  IJ  [  | ' better," said Mrs. Goose. "In the first ,, "Poor Ducky," *aid Mrs. Goose, |1 fitffkll .m,I I g4 t place we have shorter necks than the you care so much about what is nice | [  [1[  ]] 1 [  swans." and what isn't and what is pleasant | ,..._L9_2.__J$- . .,,, "The swans are beautiful," said Mrs. an, d what isn't. ,, [ _J. &,. 0uck "You can't pretend that you I think you are so foolish / ...- -v, Mrs. Goose, Snapping Crossly. think it fine to have shorter necks, I hope. "I should hate to think you were as conceited as that." "Don't think, then," said Mrs. Goose, "if you hate to think we might be con- ceited. "We are! It's true. And we have "Well, good-day," said Mrs. Duck. She had found it was quite useless to try to be friendly with Mrs. Goose. She had tried it before and it hadn't worked out, and she had tried it now, and it still hadn't worked. Mrs. Goose Just didn't want to bother with Mrs. Duck, so Mrs. Duck left. ((. 1931, "97astern Newspaper Union.) Fresh Cherries Will Make00 Welcome Desserts (Prevared b' the United States Devartmeut of Agriculture.)WNU Service. The cherry season is relatively short, and while it lasts it is a good plan to treat the family to fresh cher- ries as often as possible. The tart red cherries make excellent pies and puddings. There are several little "tricks of the trade" in making any pie.from Juicy fruits, in order to keep the undercrust from being soggy and the Juice from running (mS. The bu- reau of home economics of the United States Department of Agriculture ex- EXCELLENT PUBLICITY "How do you like your new pub- licity agent?" asked the film star's friend. "Oh, he's wonderful," she cried, beaming with enthusiasm. "We've been robbed twice, our house has been burned, our car ha3 been wrecked, and I have had my llfe threatened by an anonymous enemy since we em- ployed him." Her Complez Andy--Dora is certainly dumb. Fred--Isn't she, though. She thinks that Just because she knows the chor- us of the "Star-Spangled Banner ' she'd make a good chorus girl. QUITE AMBITIOUS Very rich, especially when chocolate Sauce is added (o it. Small portions Wlll be sufficient. Be sure to keep the ChOcolate sauce hot in the double loiler When this dessert is served. Sponge Cake, sunshine cake, lady fingers or angel food would be a good choice to accompany the chocolate sundae, rath- er than a layer cake with icing. French Vanilla Ice Cream. | qart milk  cup sugar Pint double cream  tsp. salt 4 eggs i tsp. vanilla Heat the milk, sugar, and salt in a oable boiler. Beat the eggs slightly and mix in some of the hot milk. Pour back into the double boiler and stir constantly until the custard coats the Oon. Cool, add the cream and va- nilla, mix well, and freeze. For the reezing mixture use one part of salt to six parts of ice and turn the crank Slowly during freezing. Remove the dasher, pack with more ice and salt and let the cream stand an hour or nore to ripen. Plain Vanilla Mousse. I cup double cream 6 tbs. sugar cup rlch milk or 2 egg whites thin cream  tsp. salt Itsp. gelatin tsp. vanilla Soak the gelatin until soft in a little of the milk or thin cream. Heat the l'emainder and pour over the gelatin. Add the sugar and stir until dissolved. Mythological Character Cassandra in mythology was the daughter of Priam and Hecuba. She Was beloved by Apollo. Cassandra Promised to listen to his addresses, Drovided he would grant her knowl- edge of futurity. This she obtained, but she was regardless of her promise. Apollo In revenge determined tbat no credence should be given to her Prophecies. Food Hints of Interest to A 1 "Not a truth has to art or to science been given But brows have ached for It, tnd souls toil'd and striven." The preparation of a leftover into something appetizing takes vastly more thought than to produce an or- dinary dish, which is one of the rea- sons why such dishes are not ac- ceptable; they are prepared wlth too little thought. There is something out of balance with a person who cannot enjby with a thrill, crisp, well-blended salads, or well-cooked and seasoned vegetables; but no one can be blamed for refusing unattractive food. Because the male members of the family shy at any- thing "reheated, made over, or re- hashed, the problem of carefully con- serving good foods and giving them back in an acceptable form is one which takes more finesse than a hand of bridge. Oe reason that many men balk ;t salads is because they have been oft- en used as a clearing house for left- overs. Children will learn to like almost any kind of vegetable if It is not dis- cussed pro and con every time it ap- pears. Children are people, and when we learn to respect their feelings as we would older ones, they will re- spond accordingly, usually. When teaching a child to eat a new dish, make it as attractive as possible in appearance and so tasty that it will not disappoint, and you will nev- er have to urge the food upon an un- willing child. Children need whole wheat; other cereals may be used for variety. They need fat--butterfat is the best of all fats to promote growth. The child needs milk, at least a quart a day in some form; sugar in moderate amount and candy after a meal or between meals so that it will not destroy his appetite for the coming meal. Plenty of fruit and fresh vegetables are need- ed In all diets, and especially in the child's. Another food that a well-nourished child needs is fresh eggs; serve one in some form each day for each child. Well-cooked rice, fresh fish, poultry, are all good foods for the growing child. One may prepare coffee or cocoa in a pail, or it may be carried in a ther- mos bottle to save the waiting. If made in an open kettle drop the cof- fee mixed with eggs tied in a cheese cloth bag into cold water and boil. Set off at once and let stand a few minutes before serving. Pineapple Pie.--Prepare a rich pas- %ry and line a pie plate. Fill with the following: One cupful of shredded or finely minced pineapple, one table- spoonful of butter, two beaten egg yolks and one cupful of powdered sugar. Beat the sugar and butter to a cream, add the egg yolks well beaten and the pineapple. Fill the pastry mode is making a feature of airy light effects. Lots of net footing, too, is being frilled on little folks' dresses. It is really a very practical trimming, as it not only wears well but retains its prettiness, since after ironing it can be pulled gently into perfect shape. (). 1931. Westezm Newspaper Union.) Small rugs scattered over a floor are hard on the flying feet of the pre- school child. $ $ a Woolen or worsted garments are less likely to shrink if they are nbt dried in strong heat. $. S A little sweet pickle relish added to mayonnaise dressing makes a pleas- ant variation in its flavor. $ $ * A thin coat of lacquer helps to keep brass fixtures from tarnishing and nickel finishes from wearing off. a $ $ Baking a custard by covering it, setting it in a pan of water, and cook- ing it on top of the stove gives It a velvety texture. If the air in the luse is dry, colds and other respiratory troubles tend to increase. MoistDd and circulation of air as well asheat are necessary for a comfortable, healthful atmosphere. $ $ Before punishing a child the adult should decide whether the behavior was objectionable with reference to the child's ultimate good or only from the standpoint of hie own personal and immediate comfort. behalf of their wee daughters as to "what to wear" to the next party, comes the answer from Paris and oth. er style centers that georgette and other sheer weaves of like character are at present disputing the supremacy of taffeta which has been and still is very .popular for little girls' party frocks. One point on which all designers of children's apparel agree is that there is no limit to the amount of decora- tive handwork which will be lavished on summer clothes for the younger generation. The material itself may be very inexpensive, such as, for In- stance, the dainty pale green georgette of bemberg which fashions the cun- ning gown pictured, but the fact of it being handmade and exquisitely em- broidered gives it an enviable air of dlstinctio. An effective touch Is added to this dainty dress in that it is trimmed with net In matching light green, the same cleverly worked in insets which serve as a background for clus- ters of wee pink rosebuds which are hand embroldeed. This matter of trimming the dainty bemberg voiles and georgettes which come in fascinating monotone pastels with matching net is well worth copy. lug. The combination achieves that extreme sheerness which ie so muc to be desired this season, since the A very Important member of fash- Jan's clientele is the little girl Who goes to one party after another. this fortunate class, designers of }uvenlle styles take a special interest, for, of course, tots who are "in t elety,, must have} many, many pretty frocks to wear. Po doting mothers who seek to ques- tion the oracles of fashion that be, in shell which has been baked, cover with a meringue using the two egg whites and two tablespoonfuls of sugar with a teaspoonful of lemon Juice, brown in a slow oven or serve with whipped cream instead of the meringue, add- ing the egg whites to the filling. Bacon and Egg Sandwiches.Cook the bacon, save a part of the fat to cook the eggs, lay a slice of bacon and scrambled egg on a slice of but- tered bread, cover with another slice, adding some chopped or thinly sliced onion and you have a most sustain- ing sandwich. For dessert, cup cakes are always liked. If one wants  them very nice cut them open and fill with sweetened and flavored whipped cream. Drop cakes, pie of various kinds, even wonderful layer cakes are often the choice .end to a picnic lunch. Spaghetti Bamblno.This Is a fa- vorite children's dish. ,Cook one-half pound of spaghetti until tender, drain. Butter a large platter and sprinkle well with grated cheese. Spread the plains what they are: Fresh Cerrry Pie. 4 cups tart Juicy 2 tbs. butter pitted cherries  tsp. salt S tbs. cornstarch Pastry 1 cup sugar Simmer the cherries for five minutes and drain. When the Juice has cooled, mix the cornstarch with it, cook until thickened, and add the cherries, sugar, butter and salt, and mix well, Line a deep pie tin with pastry and bake until the crust is a golden brown. Pour in the hot fruit mixture, moisten the rim of the crust, and place the un- cooked crust over the fruit. Turn the dough over the cooked crust tightly so the Juice will not escape during cook- ing. Bake in a moderately hot oven (375 degrees F. to 400 degrees F.) for 25 to 30 minutes or until golden brown. cooked spaghetti on the platter. Pour one-half cupful of melted butter over it and sprinkle with more grated cheese. Parmesan or roman cheese is preferred. Add pepper or paprika to season. If more sauce is desired add" a little hot water to the butter, using one-third of a cupful of boiling water. Caviar mayonnaise has one-half tablespoonful of caviar, one table- spoonful of horseradish, to one-half cupful of olive oil mayonnaise. Serve on tomatoes. (t). 1931. Western Newspaper Union,) (Prepared by the United States Department of Agrlculture.)--WNU Service. A sun-suit ensemble for a boy con- sists of Just two garments--trousers buttoned to an open-mesh top, and an overblouse. The sun suit itself ia worn without Undergarments, for play In the sunshine. Then when it is time for the child to go on the street or indoors, the matching blouse is slipped O.verblouse for Sun Suit. on. This looks better at the meal- table, and there Is lets danger of cool- Ing off too qulcklyafter the heat of the sun. The ensemble illustrated was de- signed by the bureau of home eco- noml of the United States Depart- ment of Agriculture. All the little things that often make clothes anui. sauce to .the boy are done away with in this moel. The self-help trousers button to a straight net waist cut away around the neck and under the arms as much as possible. The part passing over the shoulders, however, Is fairly wide, to prevent cutting Into the child's flesh, and fitted comfort- ably so the garment will not slip. The waist buttons are Just the right size and in the right places for very small inexperienced fingers to rear& easily. Underpart of Sun.Suit En=emble. The collarless blouse has only three buttons, located on the souare tabs, which relieve :plainness and serve as something to grasp while buttons are put through the buttonholes. There are two welt pockets of comfortable size, situated well for the child's reach. The armholes, neckline, and front edge are finished by very short buttonhole stitches in a darker color than the suit, then overhanded with a contrasting color. First Hobo--Say, Pard, wouldn't It be great ef youse could glt all de eat an' drink youse wanted by Jist pren- in' a 'lectrie button? Second Hobo--It shore would-el i had somebody ter press de button for me. Art and Nature The comic picture cheelm our eyes With quaint contortions, day by day, And yet how we would sympathize If anybody grew that way! Needed Space 0fficerVOhat's the idea of opening your window and blowing that infernal horn of yours out of it? WelchI have to. It's a sliding trombone and there isn't room for it in my apartment. Almost as Good Liddle Semmy--Fadder, vas your beebles veil-to-do? Big Semmy--No, but mein goJ dey vas hard to do. PUZZLING PITCHER j" ' ":'C" . "'Oh, isn't the man hat throws the ball on your side Jus[ splendld' "Think so?' "Yes, he sends It tm they hit it every time." Irony He climbed the tallest mountains (The public cheered each feat), Then lost his life while climbing Into a rumble seat! Pleno Forward "Do you know Lincoln's Gettybur address'/" "No; I didn't even know he lived there." ]Evidently "What is he kicking about?" "Says his wife is getting fat." "He'll have to develop a broader outlook." Another Reason "Why are telephone rates so high?'* "Because of the extravagance of the American people," answered the man who can explain everything. "The company has to charge extra because whenever there is a great popular demonstration people Insist on tearing up telephone books to make confetti," Balm to Her Wound "So Alice was hurt wiseu Jack said that her music was laughable?" "Yes, but he fixed it up by telling her that her laugh was musical." Problems in Uehodn$ Head Usher (to aide in crowded picture theater)--Tell that large worn- .an she'll have to take her hat oft that other seat and hold it in her laD. Usher (back after a few minutes} --What'll I do now? She sayg g l ain't got no lap, Path of L,ast Riatan ' When I was twenty I made up m. mlnd to get rich." "But you never became rich." "No, I decided it was a lot easier eha/ my mind." ....... , e"