Newspaper Archive of
The Saguache Crescent
Saguache , Colorado
November 20, 1930     The Saguache Crescent
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November 20, 1930

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THE SAGUACHE CRESCENT t %liding Metal Fasteners Protection"- li o Soow Winter Play SNIts [Pr~ua~d b~ the United Statl L~nartment of Amfrloulture. h Sliding metal fasteners that insure templets protecth)n from wind, rain. tr snow, are an important feature of seth these play suits for children de- signed by the bureau of home econo- mies of the United States Department sf Agriculture. The suits are some- what similar, but one is made of a woolen fabric, the other of a close- woven, warm. cotton material. In 8Hght details the suits also differ. l'he one on the left has patch pockets, the one on the right, tailored welt poekel~; the fornter .,has. a, buttoned front opening, the latter closes with metal fasteners. On the first the ex- tra elbow room In tile sleeve is held In at the wrist by a s[Itched-pleat; an the second this fullness Is confined by means of a loop and button. rtmdsmentaily, however, the suits have n~ny points in common and tan be made from a good coverall or That Shed Moisture. night-drawers pattern wlth certain adaptations. We know that children need comfort'able, nonrestricting gar- ments for play, that will at the same time keep them warm and dry. in- very cold weather these suits, like an overcoat, tan be worn over the cloth- Ing ordinarily used in the house. The locking type of metal fastener is used at the side plackets. To give roominess in the seat without bulk the bask leg section Is made longer on the seam than the fr(mt. This extra full- ness Is shrunk Into the seam. so that 4 Inches are reduced to 2a~. b'ullness for the seat is also taken up at tli~ waistline. Bulk around the feet is taken out by a gore from the knee to the instep. The openings thus made are closed by sliding metal fasteners. Notice how they are placed around In front, not at the side where they are hard for a child to reach. I Fairy Tale for the Children /hen I :.* the Sandman Comes ***, By MARY GRAHAM BONNER " ; FLYING FOLDS There are some trepan'urea ~kQown as the phalangers--the fly4~( phalan- gers they are usually called. They are s0methhig like squirrels, and they have loose folds of skin that they use for flying. In fact these folds of skin are used by the phalangers Just as though they had private airships of their very OWl]. And they can always be ready for a flying trip, too! Now two little phalangers had curled up in the corner of a ~ree far away from here. They had some straw beds which they thought were especially fine and they were talking. Tlieir names were Betty Phalanger and Freddy Phalanger. "Do you know," said Freddy Pha- langer, "that people have always thought al~hlps were very wonderful! "The~ still like to look up at them. They ~ften get stiff necks looking at them, and they think they are marvel- ous sights." "Wh~,:J~ld you all thisT' asked Betty. ~- "Never mind," said Freddy, "I know wlmt I am saying." *'Do the people Jump into the air- ships and fly?" asked a little~ baby phalanges: "No," chuckled Freddy, "they don't get a chance. People can only watch or else climb in properly, and there are other people who don't like to leave tl~e ground." "Are there, really?" asked Betty in great surprise. "You don't mean to say so?" asked one of the neighbors who had come to join in the conversation. "Oh," said Freddy, "they have to get into airships but they can't get airships right out of themselves as we can. "Our airships are attached to us. "Yes, we're like the flying squirrels. "We do not go too high with our airships~we do not like to fly high. n l Frmt Gelatm an Attractive a d " Dehcmus Dessert tl')epared Dytoe Utllte(l State~ Department of Asrlcultur~.)- Peaches, pineapples, oranges and lemons are the main fruit flavors In the recipe below for a most attrac- tive molded fruit gelatin. It Js one of those desserts that are exception- ally good to plan for a company din- ner for several reasons. Fruit Is al. ways good for dessert after a hearty meal; the dish looks pretty when It Is turned out; and---what probably aw- peals greatly to the homemaker--the whole thing is prepared hours before It Is wanted, leaving the cook free to attend to last minute details. The proportions are from the bureau of home economics of the United States Department of Agriculture | tbs. gelatin % cup lemon Juice cup cold water 1 cup era nge ! cup boiling water Juice sad pulp % CUp ~ugar | cups sliced tap. salt canned peaches ! cup peach Jules 4 slices canned 1 e u p pineapple pineapple Juice ~ bananas, scraped and .llced Soak the gelatin In the cold water for five minutes, add the boiling wa- ter, sugar and salt. and stir until dis- solved. When cool add the fruit Juices, place this mixture in a howl surrounded by Ice water, and stir now , ' _ .-__- : : - : -_ L-FELT HATS ARE AS POPULAR AS i " T . Ey I E aLWE F_, I Notwithstanding the lute of velvet and all the other Inter~ting and bealltlful mate- rials which lag for fact remains that the f~dthful ~It is aa pop- ular as ever. It Is not without reason, milliners de- elate, that their tllentele continues sus- ceptible to the wiles of felt, for felts never mtaged a more fascinating program--a pro- 'felt" were never so versatile. 8o exqui- mite are the new felts, some of satiny sheen, others of tustertes~ chamois su~le type, others one color on one side contrasting another color on the re- verse side and so smartly manipulnt. ed ore they that many of the bet~r felts have succeeded in working their way out of the sports class into the ealm of the "dressy" hal Trimming with fur is one of the in- t~w~ting phases apprOached by "de* ~i[paem who interpret their art in term~ Of fell Tim hat With a brlm to the left In the picture is a superfine black french felt. Its embelllsl~ment of white fiat fur Is an unmistakable expression of chic. Speaking of the present felt- trimmed-wltl~.fur vogue, tl)e latest fge~turo In this direction ls the white sit ]tat which carries a touch of thin black fur such as galyak, caraeul, or Persian lamb, The bat at the top is noteworthy In that its upturned brim a~tggest8 the new tglcor~ne, variations of which ar(, am,)ng tL~ smartest millinery trends of the present season, Th~ quaint model pict~ured Is a fur felt with felt bow and fancy ornament on top. A beret of cricket green felt with self-trlm is" centered in the group. The charmingly youthful mode which you see to the right above in the pic- ture Is a fine vis-a-~ls type draped off-the-face in effective "lines." The group concludes with a Lewis model of hunter's green felt with trim of self-colored wide belting ribbon. The style importance of these hats Is emphasized in that before being released for publication, they were, submitted to a group of American millinery fashion authorities whose purpose It is to promote and main- tain a high standard of design in this country. (~, 1,30. Western Newspaper Union.} and then. Am It begins to congeal, wet and chill a mold In an attractive design. Cut the remaining fruit Into small pieces, combine with the rest of the gelatin mixture, fill Into the mold. and chili for five or six hours When ready to serve, invert a plate over the mold. and turn it upslde down. Insert s knife along one edge of the gelatin, and the molded mix- ture will sllp out easily. Serve with plain or whipped cream. Braised Celery Adds to the Variety for Winter As a cooked vegetable, celery offer~ a pleasant change when the winter variety dwindles to a few standbys. Here Is a good way to cook iL de- scribed by the ht.reau of home eco- nomics. United SIates Department of Agrlcul tare : l~ quarts celery ~ tbs. flour cut into pieces l~ cups cold wa- 3 tbs, drippings and tar juice from roast Salt and pe,pper meat or fowl Put the cut celery Into a shallow baking dish. Melt the meat drippings In a skillet, add the flour, stir until well blended, and then gradually add the water and continue to stir until smooth. Add salt and pepper to taste and paur this hot gravy over the celery, or use an equal quantity of left-over slightly thickened gravy or meat broth. Cover the dish and bake in a moderate oven for 45 minutes, or until the celery is tender. During the last 15 minutes remove the sever from the dish, so that the gravy cooks down and browns slightly. This Is an excellent way to use the outer stalks of celery tees attractive for serving raw and also to make uas of left-over gravy o- meat drippings. Tea Should Be Kept in Air- Tight Packages Tea Is sociable to a fault, according to the United States Department of Agrlcul'.ure, for it cannot maintain Its individuality when it openly associates with odorous foods. The dried tea leaves have such great absotptive powers that they readily take up fis vora of other foods` such as nutmeg, pepper and flavoring extracts, when exposed on the pantry shelves. C. F. Hutchinson, federal tea ex. aminer, stationed at New Yolk city, says tea must be kept In an air-tight "But still we can fly, and we carry our airships with us wherever we gc --our folds which we can use for fly- ing." The phalanger families talked for a long time of people and their airships and of birds who were clever indeed, for tl~ey could fly very, very high, and They Are Something Like Squirrels. they always carried their alrsbipe with them. Yes. the phalangers did not think so much of people as they did of birds. The birds didn't have to step into planes in order to fly. They merely had to spread their very own wings and they were off, up In the alr. And they could catch insects when flying and do their marketing in this way. But the phalangers thought they were quite bright, too, with their folds which helped the~ to fly little, low distances. And don't you think so, too? (~. 1930. Western HeweD&net Unlon.~ Artichokes Variation for the Winter Menu (PreDated by the United States Oenartment of Agriculture.) Increased interest Is being shown In the Jerusalem artichoke, both as a hu- man food and as a forage crop. As a human food it gives a pleasant vat-I. allen to potatoes and garden roots. It has long been known that the Jerusa- lem artichoke stores its carbohydrates as insulin Instead of starch, apd It is claimed thht it may be used by dia- betic persons to a much greater extent than foods contelning ao equivalent amount of starch. It has promise also as s source of levulose, or fruit sugar, which is de, rived from insulin as dextrose or corn sugar is derived from cornstarch. Le- vulose, which. Is a very sweet sugar, with many potential practical uses in cookery, has heretofore been found very difficult to crystallize and is slid made only in small quantities. Probably the widest use of Jeruas. tern artichokes for human food at present is in the form of pickles` But they may be boiled, baked In the cue, serole, fried as chips, or served raw in thin slices with other vegetables in salads. In this form they miti~e a very good substitute for the "water chest- nuts" used by the Chinese in chop suey, and may be used when the Chl- ness Ingredients t~annot be obtained. The tubers are Irregular In "shape and somewhat tedious to scrape or pare for table use. Fruit Cup Cut grapefruit in halves and remove Inner fiber. Sweeten and fill with slices of orange and hanaua. Top with a sherry and serve either as a cocktail or a dessert. package If it is to retain Its Indi- vidual flavor. A glass Jar is an ex- cellent container. Interesting Recipes That Witl Be oO'o Enjoyed the Fara l, c By NELLIE MAXWELL "Hew can any man start the day properly If he wakss In a room where the paint and wall paper are constantly making faces at the fur- nitursT" All cooks enjoy using the common things In such a manner that an un- usual dish or com- ~binaUon Is the re- mull Pepper Rellsh.~ Take two cupfuls of finely chopped peppers (green nnd red may be used) and pack the cup solidly full in measuring. Use a food Chopper and put the peppera through the finest knife twice. Measure into the kettle, using Just enough of the Juice to flood the cup leveL Add six and one-half cupfuls of sugar, one and e.half cupfuls of vinegar, mix well and bring to a boil, set aside uncov- ered for 20 minutes. Bring again to a boil and stir constantlyr boiling hard for two minutes. Remove from the fire and stir in one bottle of pectin, stir and skim for Just eight minutes to co0! slightly and prevent floating. Pour quickly, cover the hot relish with a good cover of paraffin. This makes about nine glesses. Rolled Orange Wafers.--Cream one- half cupful of butter, add gradually one cupful of sugar and the grated rind of an orange, beat until light. Dissolve one teaspoonful of soda in one tablespoonful of cold water, add to one-half cupful of orange Juice al- ternately with two cupfuls of flour. Beat well and spread on buttered bak- ing sheet in the thinnest possible lay- er. Bake in a moderate" oven. When baked cut into equates and roll each square while hot over the handle of a wooden spoon. Sprinkle with pow- dered sugar and arrange on a doily- covered plate. Banana Buttat'~---Thls makes a de- licious cake filling. Use ripe, mellow fruit and take three cupfuls of the crushed pulp, add dix and one-half cupfuls of sugar, the Juice of a lemon and one-fourth teaspoonful of butter. Miz and bring quickly to a boll, boll one minute, stirring constantly over the entire bottom, adding one bottle of pectin. Remove from the heat and stir frequently for eighL minutes to cool slightly and prevent floating. Pour quickly into cu~ and cover with hot paraffin. It sets slowly. Makes nine to ten glasses.. Stuffed Squash.---Cut one squash In- to half and remove the seeds. Soak one tablespoonful of dried mushrooms In three tablespoonfuls of warm wa- ter. Chop one-half cupful of water chestnuts and mix one and one-half cupfuls of chopped beef with 'the mushrooms and cKestnuts, and two ta- blespoonfuls of soy sauce. Fill the squash with the mixture and steam over hot water for three-fourths of an hour or until the squash Is tender. Add two teaspoonfuls of soy sauce to the water In which the squash is steamed, as It adds flavor. A salad dressing is in daily use in all homes, or should be. To vary the mayonnaise odd a teaspoonful or two of chowchow, catsup, chopped pickles. anchovies, chutney or horseradish sauce. Keep a Jar of mayonnaise or boiled drtssing and a bottle of french dressing. A tablespoonful or two, e~ording to taste, of french dressing added to such salads as potato, which needs long seasoning to be palatable, adds much to the flavor, By adding any of the above accessotqes the salad dressing ls given variety, (~. I$$0, Western Newspaper Union.) DON'T let a Cold Seffle in your Bowels! Keep your bowels open during a cold. Only a doctor knows the im- portance of this. Trust a doctor to know best how it can be done. That's why Syrup Pepsin is such n marvelous help during colds. It is the prescription of a family doc- tor who specialized In bowel trou- bles. The discomfort of colds is always lessened when it is used; your system is kept free from phlegm, mucus and acid wastes. The cold is "broken-up" more easily. Whenever the bowels need help, Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin is sure $o do the work. It does not gripe or sicken ; but its action is thor- ough. It carries off all the souring waste and poison; helps your bowels to help themselves. Take a spoonful of thls family doctor's laxative as soon as a cold starts, or the next time coated tongue, bad breath, or a bilious, l~eadachy, gassy condition warns of constlpatlon. Give it to the chil- dren during colds or whenever they're feverish, cross or upset. [Noth/ng in it to hurt anyone; it contains only laxative herbs, pure pepsin and other mild ingredients. he way it tastes and the way it acts have made it the fastest sell- ing laxative tha-drfigstore carries! l Da, W. B. ~ALDWELL'S 1 SYRUP PEPSIN/ A Doctor'~ ~ami~ Za~ive I Lone Deficiency "Shakespeare's kno~vledge seemed to embrace every subject," said Mr. ~uskln. "Yes," answered Mr, Stormington ]Barnes. "About the only thing on /hich he appeared to lack informa- tion was the Baconlan theory."-- ~ Washington Star. OKLA. FARMER KILLS 172 RATS IN ONE NIGHT KoR-0 (Kills Rats 0nly), writ~ Mr. ----, Hulbert, 0kla., brought this remarkable remdt. K-R-O is the original product made from squlll, an i~q~l/ent recommended by U. S. Government as sure death to rats and miee but harmless to dogs, eats, poultry or even baby chicks. You can depend on K-PJO (Kills Ra~ Only), which has become Amerim s leading rat exterminator in just a few years. Sold by all druggists on a money back guarantee. Special Attention Station Master---The pig cannot go in the carriage with you. It must hhve a special compartment. Rustlc~Thank you, kindly, sir; but there Is no need for all that cere- mony about my old pig.--Dorfbarbler / (Berlin). Safety First ' ~ ; ~ "Darling, look at those lovely dia- xnonds in that window. The sparkle almost blinds one." "Yes ; let us go on.'--Herold. If you speak well when you speak extemporaneously, go on and speak. You have the gift. Good wishes also ~ome home to ~oost. How Old Are You 7 ~ Tkis isThe Date i'm My Mind Is Keen--My Skin Is Clear--Of Petty Ills I Have No Fear ~o doubt about its! am 48 and ~ever felt better in my Hfe--I feel like 30 and you can take my word for it~It's the little Daily Dose of Kruschen That Does It. Once I was fat and forty---had headache~ a-plenty--Was tired out most Of the tlme---My flyer was sluggish nnd my bowels inactive--- I searched for a realremedy and bY good fortune I found it in Kru~eheO - Salts,. Fat |sn'C healthy--so PhyslclanS ~tate, affd I want to say to this world full of fat peeple--~at the Kruschen Method of losing fat 1~ safe, sure and sensible--Just eat out sweets--pies, pastries and lee cream for a month--go light on potatoe~ " rice, butter, cream and sugar-- and don't forget to take one-half s teaspoon of Kruschen Salts in .... glass of hot water before breakfast every morning. I wish I could Induce every over" ~'elght person on earth to try t~ i:~ sptendld method--It surely doosn t cost but a trifle--for an 85 cent bottle lasts 4 weeks and can be bought at any drug store In the world--Get It--Grow Thtw--Feei ~oanger. --Adv.