Newspaper Archive of
The Saguache Crescent
Saguache , Colorado
October 21, 1937     The Saguache Crescent
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October 21, 1937

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THE SAGLIACHE CRESCENT I II I III IIII I I I I I? Bedtime Story for Children By THORNTON W. BURGESS REDDY FOX HIDES R EDDY FOX stole swiftly through the Green Forest in the direc- tion of the pond of Paddy the Bea- ver. Reddy took the greatest care to keep out of sight of all the other little forest and meadow people. It would not do to let one of them see him because- well, because you know, he was supposed to be down on the Green Meadows. He had said that he had a very important errand down there which prevented him going to look for Buster Bear as Prickly Porky had asked him to. Of course he hadn't had any errand down on the Green Meadows. It was just an excuse. The truth is he was afraid to look for Buster Bear. And so he had made up that excuse. Then Jumper the Hare, who, you know, is one of the most timid of all the little people who live in the Green Forest, had offered to go look for Buster Bear. Reddy Fox didn't believe that Jumper  really would dare do it, but if he should why Z.-t Reddy Didn't Need to Be Told That It Was Buster Bear. Reddy knew that everybody would say that he was a greater coward than Jumper, and would laugh at him ever after. There was just one thing to do and that was to give Jumper such a fright that he would forget all about Buster Bear. So as soon as he was out of sight of the other little people Reddy had turned 'into the Green Forest and run as fast as ever he could to head off Jumper the Hare. Now, noddy couldn't have done this had Jumper started in a great hurry to look for Buster Bear,. be- cause fast as Reddy can run Jump- er can run faster. But Jumper had not been in a hurry and so it hap- pened that Reddy was nicely hidden behind a big pile of brush when Jumper came hopping alone. When Reddy saw him coming he smiled and it was a wicked hungry smile. He had started out to scare Jumper, if he could. Jumper would make a very good dinner. Yes, indeed, he II [ By WARREN GOODRICH "Shake hands with Rodney the [tat . . 1 don't accept things from strangers." WNU Service. I would make a splendid dinner. Red- dy's mouth watered at the thought. Now it isn't for nothing that old Mother Nature gives things to her children and so, of course, there is a reason for the long ears of Jump- er the Hare. It is that he may be able to hear the slightest noise so that he can run away from danger, for you know he cannot fight. So as he came through the Green Forest he kept stopping every few jumps to look and listen. He had almost reached the pile of brush behind which Reddy was hiding when his long ears caught just the teeniest weeniest sound. Perhaps in his ea- gerness Reddy rustled a tiny dead leaf Anyway, Jumper stopped short and looked very hard at the pile of brush. Reddy held his breath and his yellow eyes looked very fierce # and hungry. Still Jumper sat there looking and looking and looking. It seemed to Reddy as if he never would move. Just as Reddy had about made up his mind to rush out and try to catch Jumper where he sat a heavy step sounded behind him. Reddy turned his head hastily. There was the big black stranger who had come to live in the Green Forest. Reddy didn't need to be told that it was Buster + Bear. He gave one hasty look at the great claws on Buster's feet and then with a yelp of fright he tucked his tail between his legs and started for home as fast as he could run, the most .frightened Fox who ever ran through the Green Forest. @ T. W. nurgess.WNU Service. -t "Few auto drivers," says flivver- ing FIo, "live to admit their mis- takes." WNU Service. EOPLE think I'm awful when I don't get my shoes shined, and I think I'm awful when I do. I sit up there on one of those bootbleck's high chairs, with my legs stretched to the limit of my skirt and my face as red as my last summer's bathing suit. Honestly, I Can't see why bootblacl don't build those silly foot rests closer together, so a girl can at least reach them without so much trouble. But since they don't and since you do have to have shines, the best way around the awkwardness seems to be to take it knock-kneed. And how- ever you pose when you sit for the bootblack, you want to be sure that you have a full-sized newspaper be- hind which to hide your face. WNU Service. MONEY FOR MILK IS WELL Most Valuable Food of All Others for Children. By EDITH M. BARBER A NATION of milk sops We are proud to be classified as such in the literal, although, of course, not in the figurative sense of the term. To the fact that milk produc- tion, handling and distribution have kept pace with the growth of this huge country, we can give credit to a large extent for the fine physi- cal development of American chil- dren. Milk production is more than pur- chasing cows, feeding them and milking them. When milk is pro- duced for market, the state takes a hand and inspects the herds for their healthfulness. There are also regulations in regard to cleanliness and sanitation of cow houses and milk houses. There must be facili- ties for keeping milk chilled until its distribution is begun. Sometimes it must travel many miles to the city distributiop plant. It must, of course, be kept cold on its journey. At the milk plant it is weighed and inspected for cleanliness before it is pasteurized as a final precaution for the safety of your milk supply. After the pasteurization or heating to 140 to 145 degrees Fahrenheit for half an hour, the milk is cooled quickly and then runs directly into sterilized bottles which are capped by machinery. The crates of bot- tles then go into a refrigerating room from which they are taken by the milkman who deliv@rs them to you. The safety of your supply of the most valuable food of all is thus guaranteed to you by both the city and state authorities. The money you pay for milk is well spent. SELECTED RECIPES Cheese Timbales. 4 eggs 1 cup hot milk 1 cup grated cheese 2 tablespoons chopped greet, v.p- per Va teaspoon paprika teaspoon salt Beat the eggs very light, add to them the hot milk, the grated D[ " Love, Honor and Obey I SPENT + cheese, green pepper, paprika and salt. Grease timbale molds, fill with the mixture, set in a baking pan of boiling water and bake in a mod- erate oven (375 degrees Fahrenheit) until set. Turn out carefully on a hot platter. Serve at once with to- mato or pimento sauce if you wish. Boiled Fresh Tongue. 1 fresh tongue cup diced carrots cup diced celery cup diced onions 1 sprig parsley Salt Peppercorns Put tongue in boiling water, add vegetables and seasonings and cook slowly until tender. Cool in the wa- ter, drain and remove skin. Golden Cream Tapioca. 2 tablespoons granulated tapioca 2 cups scalded milk cup brown sugar Salt 2 eggs 1 teaspoon vanilla Add the tapioca to the milk and cook in a *double boiler about 15 minutes until it is transparent. Add the sugar and salt to the egg yolks, and to this add slowl3, some of the hot mixture. When thoroughly mixed add to the mixture in the double boiler and cook three min- utes, constantly stirring. Remove the top of the double boiler, set in cold water and fold in the stiffly beaten egg whites. Add the flavoring and pour into a pudding dish. Serve very cold. Cottage Cheese Croquettes. 1 tablespoon butter 2 tablespoons flour cup milk 4 teaspoon salt Pepper 2 cups cottage cheese 2 cups mashed potato 1 tablespoon ground onion 1 egg well beaten Sifted bread crumbs Prepare a white sauce of butter, milk, flour and seasoning. Stir in the cheese, potatoes and onion. Chill. Form into balls, roll in crumbs, then egg diluted with 1 ta- blespoon water, then crumbs again. Fry in deep hot fat, 395 degrees Fahrenheit. Drain and serve with tomato sauce. Swedish Almond Cookies. pound shelled almonds 3 egg whites 1 cup granulated sLgar teaspoon cinnamon 1 teaspoon grated lemon rind Wash but do not skin almonds. Dry in a moderate oven ten to fif, teen minutes and then put 'raugh a food chopper. Beat egg w.:es stiff. Fold in ground almonds, sugar, cin- namon and lemon rind and drop from a teaspoon onto a greased bak- ing sheet. Bake in s slow oven, 300 degrees Fahrenheit, for fifteen min- utes. Cool and store in a ';ghtly covered container. Stratford Sauce. ' cup sour cream 2 tablespoons horseradish Salt, cayenne Whip the ,rn,  "',' , ''t,,l ingred: .... FIRST AID TO THE: AILING HOUSB By Roger B. Pnttmtun SCREENS AND STORM SASH HEN insect screens corns down in the fall, they are likely to be piled somewhere in attic or cellar without much thought as to putting them into condition for the following year. As a matter o! fact, they are well worth caring for, and especially so if they are of cop- per or bronze netting. One neigh- bor of mine has wocked out a plan that is about the best that I know. He built his house four years ago, and as part of the construction, ev.. ery window was fitted with an out- side insect screen and with a storm sash. Screens and storm sash fit in- to the same spaces and are hooked on the same hangers, these being screwed to the upper crosspiece of the window frame. Each window is numbered, and there are identical numbers on the screen and storm sash that fit it. In his cellar he built a cabinet deep enough to hold the storm sash when slid in edgeways, and of a width that just hold the entire set, placed side by side. The screens, of course, fit into the same cabinet. In the spring, the storm sashes come off the windows, and the screens go on in their places. The cabinet, emptied of the screens, is immediately refilled with the storm sashes. With its tight door, the cab- inet protects its contents from dust, and there is no danger of breaking a pane of glass, or punching a hole through netting. This arrangement is strongly recommended. With the end of the insect season, screens should be put into good con- dition before being stored away. Usually, brushing will be enough, although the frames may need a fresh coat of paint or of varnish. With copper and bronze screen- ing, there is frequent complaint of the staining of white paint by drip. This is due to the combination of copper salts with the zinc in white paint, and the stain is permanent. There is also a staining with straight lead paint, although this will wash off. Staining can be prevented by coat- ing the screening with varnish. Var- nish cannot be used as it comes in the can, for by its thickness it will fill the meshes. A satisfactory mix- ture is one-half good spar Varnish and one-quarter each linseed oil and turpentine. Before applying, the screening should be scrubbed with soap and water, and traces of the soap rinsed off with clear water. Aft- er drying, the screening should then be scrubbed with turpentine. The easiest and quickest way to apply the varnish is with a piece of carpeting tacked to a block of wood to give the effect of a scrubbing brush. A little of the mixture is applied to the nap of the carpeting, and then rubled on the screening. The varnish mixture will go on ia a thin coat, which will be sufficient to protect the screening from maSs- Lure for a full season. By Roger B. Whitman WNU Service. i WNU Service. t 9 Turbo-Fusee Monszeur Millet o Fi'atce, the La- ventor of this vehicle, called it the "Turbo Pusee," but for practical purposes it is still an automobile. The strange road craft is equipped with a five-horsepower motor, which gives it a speed of 180 kilometers an hour. But the motor itself does not directly drive the car; it com. presses the air which supplies the actual power. The inventor claims an increase of speed, reduction oi fuel consumption and a bigger cruL- .g radius. I Wool Is Going Places ] 1375 1387. i w ADY, lady, lady have you any- thing in wool? Smart women everywhere are clamoring for wool. They're wearing it to work in, to play in, to date in, to go to church in. Yes, wool is going places! Sew-Your-Own is here to- day (and will be here tomorrow) with three ultra-smooth new models for you to choose from-- just to make sure you won't be a poor little lady without "something in wool" for Fall. Needs Slim Lines. That "something in wool" might well and easily be the handsome model at the left above. Espe- 'cially does a weightier fabric need slim lines and here you have them pared down to hairline precision. The zipper from throat to hemline gives this frock additional chic, and the far-reaching collar takes care of that all-important need for contrast. French wine, black, duck green, and gendarme blue are the popular colors. Compliment to outh. Youth and the blouse 'n' skirt have always gone sporting to- gether. That's a compliment to youth and real flattery for the two- piecer above, center. This engag- ing combination has a waist-coat- ish topper and a simply cut, flar- ing skirt. A singular asset is its size range: 14 to 42. And because it is figure flattering every size is benefited. Acetate crepe is lovely :or the blouse; velvet or thin wool  smart for the skirt. For a Busy Body. If you're a busy body or a lady of legion labors, you'll thank Sew- Your-Own for the charming new frock at the right. Now is the time to cut two versions: one in ging- ham for housework, annther as your "something in wool" in the long sleeve style for all occasions. The Patterns. Pattern 1575 is designed for sizes 12 to 20 (30 to 40 bust). Size 14 re- quires 2 yards of 54-inch mate- terial. With short sleeves, 3 yards of 39-inch material. Collar and cuffs in contrast take five- eighths of a yard. Pattern 1302 is designed for sizes 14 to 20 (32 to 42 bust). Size 16 re- quires 4% yards of 39-inch mate- rial. Pattern 1382 is designed for sizes "Quotations" If one looks up too much at the clouds, one stumbles against stones. Star-gazing is very sweet and elevat- ing, but itis well sometimes to pick up the homely flowers that grow round our feet.R. Carey. Conduct is the great profession. Behavior is the perpetual revealing of us. What man does tells us what he is.--F. D. Huntington. The machine has in general de. stroyed something which is the most important factor in the life of civi- lized man, beauty and the sense of profession.--lgnace Paderewski. A wide-spreading, hopeful disposi- tion is uur only true umbrella in this " ' of tears.--T. B. Aldrich. 34 to 48. Size 36 requires 2 yards of 54-inch material with long sleeves; 33A yards of 39-inch ma- terial with short sleeves. Send your order to The Sewing Circle Pattern Dept., Room 1020, 211 W. Wacker Drive, Chicago, Ill. Price of patterns, 15 cents (in coins) each. Send 15 cents for the Barbara Bell Fall and Winter Pattern Book. Make yourself attractive, practical and becoming clothes, selecting designs from the Barbara Bell well-planned, easy-to-make pat. terns. Bell Syndicate.--WNU Service. i The Oppressor[ F WE should look under the skirt of the prosperous and prevail- ing tyrant, we should find, even in the days of his joys, such alloys and abatements of his pleasure, as may serve to represent him miserable, even in the hour of his prosperity, and independent of his final infelicities; and although all tyrants may not have such accus- ing and fantastic consciences, yet all tyrants shall die and come to judgment; and though such a man may be feared, he is not at all to be envied. "Envy thou not the oppressor, and choose none of his ways." C. Buck. I :10 [ALULIE L DEN'S .EN,HOL O.OPS 5# HELP BALANCE YOUR ALKALINE RESERVE WHEN YOU HAVE A COLD! Ill I Failings in Self How often wexfind a failing in another we neve# see in self. TO LAST LONGER For more light, better light snd longer rvice ,alwa demand geo uine Coleman Mmde$ for yore. air pum Ismp andlam.  ate orrect ia  and shape, and eh qtc&d weave givu them extra entgh. Cote,,,,aa ),ldis e  float ldgh qualtw msterhk. Jpecislly Created with iisht-prodttclns chemteals to Itlve ml. Co  to mmtmmmeW last longer. K YOJR ORLER fo  man mandes. If ho eanoe eupply You. write foe vme of dmlr who,m. Fg]g loid...-md pomm TIlE COLBtt LMIP AliD MWE . WUt9 Kit,l g6 Minus I ITi[lt l[ FIVE - ii '" I ,..,+av,,, FO1 I' wo,, Wen, ,s--d so. The toto ,d, ur .hcol c1s tab.t ii that If Mary had five dollars and speat two.., thzee dollma !. [[ But that is mathematic|--not, ahoppgl In manaqim; a h(ae_._., atrding i[ a limited family income.,, we vo simply got to do better than Mary did.We [[ must sharpen out buying wits.., ascertaiu where the dollar= o eztra value I! lurk.., take five dollars to town and get much more  the ey Epmt. [ Forttmatoly, there are over.w;Jling Nldm rlqht at hand--the advertise- [i meats in this newepaper. Advertised merandlse ts otea oxoeptlolx [[ valuo llxezchanciise. It makes dollam 5-T-B-F..-T:-C-I-I. - /I i! I i - i I i iii I II I i l JI TWO FOUR i