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The Saguache Crescent
Saguache , Colorado
December 4, 1930     The Saguache Crescent
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December 4, 1930

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THE SAGUACHE CRESCENT OF CURTAIN FOR BEDROOM WINDOWS bY the United Statss Department of Agriculture.) shall one curtain the bedroom effect? Shall we use glass only, or glass curtains with draperies, or colonial tie-back or draw curtains of heavier Much depends, of course, on character of the room and the of the occupant in other furnish- The curtains at the windows complete the other articles in room, as it were, by harmonizing contrasting pleasantly witb them, centering attention on the win- as decorative features. )edroom in an apartment may re- glass curtains for the sake of where cross-over colonial cur- could be used in the bedrooms house set back from the road. people, however, like a uniform of the windows of a de- Bedroom Hangings Against a Plain Wall Finish. house from the outside, and so the same kind of glass curtains in room, with the possible excep- of the kitchen, at the back. They on overdraperies within to ex- the special characteristics or use each room. of plain or figured over- )eries for any window is regulated the background furnished by the If the wallpaper is figured, drapery Is almost obliga- Patterned side curtains would re- in confusion of lines, design, and But If the walls are tinted or in a plain background color. and vivid shades may used for side draperies with good provided the colors chosen are for the room. The picture shows a bedroom win- rather small window. The length of the side draperies in this case was governed by the desire to make the window seem longer and the room slightly formal in treatment. The pat- terned material was also chosen to bring out the window as a point of interest, and to make a contrast with the plain walls. Sometimes the choice of longer or shorter side curtains is governed by the prevailing style among decorators, but more often it is decided by the needs of a parttcn- lar room and the likes of the individ- ual. If there had been a radiator un- der the window in this case it would have been advisable to use draperies extending to the apron edge only. There is no valance, as a line cross- ing the window would have cut off some of the desired height. The glass curtains of natural theatrical gauze, which match the background of the drapery, are shirred on a rod with small heading. The side draperies are of good quality, fast-colored cretonne, unlined, and finished with an invisi- ble handsewn hem. They are laid in french pleats and attached to rzngs which enable them to be drawn across the window on the outer pole. - -_ - ~- _-~ _- _ : I Hot House Lambs Lamb is in season all the year round, and In most seasons is very reasonable in price, despite the opin- ion of those who think only of legs and chops. Of course, "hot house" iambs, sup- plied through the winter from asearly as Christmas, are a luxury, for much care and expense is required in pro- ducing them. "Easter" lambs come next, and in this season the term "genuine" is in use, to differentiate between real iambs and small yearlings which might pass as Iambs. The lamb carcass is entirely made up of tender cuts, so the inexpensive cuts can be made into delicious dishes without difficulty: "Saratoga chops, saratoga noisettes, stuffed breast, lamb pie, etc.~The Farm Journal. Indicates Oven's Heat To Judge of an oven's heat, try the oven every ten minutes with a piece of white paper. If too hot, the paper will blaze up or blacken. When the paper becomes dark brown, darker than ordinary meat, the oven is fit for small pastry. When light brown, the color of nice pastry, it Is ready for tartS. When the paper turns dark yellow you can bake bread, large meat pies, or pound cakes. If it is - - =_ . _===:: ~_ _ ~- __ , ! WHITE, BLACK FELT HATS LIKED ! No matter how many new hats in your winter wardrobe, you will be wanting to add to your collection at least one of the sprightly white felts trimmed with a touch of black. Lat- est whhn of fashion, these little white felts with their perky wee bows of black fur or black ribbon, or a dash- ing little black feather. It is not that the white felt hat itself is so unusual but the fact of wearing it In late fall or midwlnter gives it a new accent. With the smart daytime black crepe frock trlnnned with white, fashion says to wear a white felt hat and be modern. The white felt Jlat worn with a neck. )leer and muff of flat white fur, no need to tell of its chic and its charm. such an ensemble speaks for itself. Of conrse a swatch of the ~hite fur must ,appear on the white felt hat. For that matter the hat itself may be made all of thin fur, for hat, scarf and muff sets of white fur are ever so "classy." There should be a note of black somewhere, however, perhaps a black velvet bow here and there or black fabric-like fur made up with white fur, The theme of the white felt hat be. comes all the more arresting in that it features the very latest shapes such as for instance the trlcorne and sim- ilar types whose brims rise upright from tile forehead like the smart mod- el in the oval below in the picture. Its black-and-white feather trim at one side gives it a dashing style, such as indicates a new trend. In ttle other oval is a white felt which boasts the'unbalanced brim sil. houette about which we are hearing and seeing so much this season. In- sets of black galyak fur give it an air of distinction. The other hats sketched are indi- vidualized with novel trimming touches in black. At the top to the left bla~k velvet ribbon ties effectiVe- ly at the back "of a bonnet-like shape styled of white felt which Is as soft as a handkerchief. The next hat toward the right looks "nifty" be- cause of its cunning little bow of black galyak. Peeking'around tim cor- ner is another of the most recent shapes whose brim turns abruptly up, A section of this brim is of black fur. An Inset of the fashionabl~ black fat- yak also imparts a style touch to the model in the center. The manner In which a little black quill is thrust through the long-side brim of the next ,white felt is in keeping with the trim- ming trend reflected in daily arriving models from Paris. The little pore pores of black and of white angora perched at the brim edge of the Last hat in tile ~'oup express a late note. ((63, 1930, Western Newsl~aDer Union.) '/* EVENING STORY FOR CHILDREN The whippoorwills love the night- time, and one evening a boy thought he would like to catch a whippoor- will and have him for a pet. He loved the wonderful song of the Whippoorwill, which Is a beauti- ful, rather sad note. The whippoorwills only sing when away from people, and they love to be by themselves. In the ~daytime, of course, he could not have found them, because they were almost always asleep then. Besides their wings are the color of rocks and they are difficult to see. But one night he caught Mr. Whip- poorwilL "Ah,". he said, "! will be very good to you. You may have a large place in which to live, for I have made It They had left it behind In the woods I You see, the whippoorwill will not sing in captivity. He Is utterly miser- able then, and he longs to be back where he can be alone. Then. at night, when it iS quiet and dark, we can sometimes hear his glor- ious note. The boy did not know what to make htreatment by.the bureau Just tinged, the oven is fit for sponge a~:ha~2st=Yoth~y, ~Tf;o~r;Gl~. planned pine economics of tne umte~ ~k~ a"d m'~rtn~e. - . " ~" ~ .... ~ At first the boy heard the Whip ~sa Department of Agrlcultdre for ~; " room in an apartment haying a , --~ poorwlIls singing their sad, lovely note tin light tan wallpaper. The glass Many Brld~ea Over Seine over and over again. ~t~2ns extend only to the sill, hut Paris has built 32 bridges over the Then be tried to catch them, but .* side hangings reach almost to the Seine river, which winds for seven they fl~ off so silently always that ar, giving height and dignity to a miles through the French capital, he could not do that. ~ 1 which may be made with one base water, Mix with sufficient flour to is a most del/etous bread to serve on many oeccasions, Cinnamon Rolls. --Take one cupful of scalded milk add two table- gpoonfuls of sugar, one-half tea- of sail four tablespoonfuls handle and knead thoroughly, then allow the bread to rise until treble its bulk. Cut down and fold and let rIse a@aln, When light roll into s sheet~ one-half inch in thickness and spread with melted butter, sprinkle with sugar and cinnamon. Roll like a Jelly roll and slice into one-inch slices. Place in a baking pan and allow to rise again. Bake in a hot ~ shortening to the hot milk. Cool oven twenty mlimtea. i~til lukewarm, and add an yeast cake For the pecan rolls place a gener- i Lamb Chops, Rolled in Bacon, Tasty Wrapping kOl~ Lamb Chops in Bacon. by ths United St~t~ De~xtment o~ Agricmltur~) Whether Mngle or double, from loin, or shoulder; a[waFs? have lamb. cut unifo~ t~c~ and the removed. Double chops are often by "chop hozmes" and grill8 can be cooked to a tm~ wtthoutdr~ln~ out They are especially good broiled over aeeat or wood fire, but excellent r~sults may be obtained with the flame of a gas stove, an electric, grill, or a heavy skiil~ Double Io[n chops may be boned, rolled, and wrapped in sliced bacon, suggests the bureau of home econom- ics of the United States Department with a half cupful of pecans In the bottom of the pan. Place the rolls and bake when light. Turn upside down and serve. Spiosd Hot Cross Buna~.-Prepare tim above mixture, make the rolls into rounds after adding one,half cupful of currants or a mixture of currants and raisins, a teaspoonful of cinnamon and one-half teaspoonful of allspice. Cut a cross on the top of each with a sharp knife Just before" baking. Spice Oako~,-Sift two'and one-half cupfuls of pastry flour with one-half teaspoonful of soda, one teaspoonful of baking powder, one-ourth teaspoon- ful each of allspic~ nutmeg, mace and one-half teaspoonful of clnnamon. Sift three ames. Cream one=half cupful of butter, add two cupfuls of sifted brown sugar and cream together until light and'fluffy. Add two eggs well beaten and the four mixture alternatel~ With one cupful of sour milk. Beat well after each addition and bake in a greased tin eight by eight" inches, Bake fifty minutes. ((i~, 1930. Western Newspaper Union.) of Agriculture. They may then be cooked by any preferred method. If a gas oven is used, have the chops two or three inches below a moderate flame. Sear them on both sides. Then lower the flame and continue the cook- ing at reduced temperature. Turn the chops occasionally, but do not prick the brown crust. Do not let the bacon scorch. It may be found more con- venient, after searing the chops under the flame, to transfer the broiler to a moderately hot oven (3_75 degrees to 400. degrees Fahrenhsit) to finish the cooking. If the chops are to be pan-broiled in a very heavy skillet heated sizzling hot, they may be minted quickly first on both sides and then, with a rack ~lipped under them, finished in a mod- erately hot oven. By either method, double loin chops from one and one- half to two inches thick require 25 to 30 minute& Season with salt, pepper, and butter, and serve on a hot platter the moment they are done to the right turn. Experiments l~ growing Turkish tobacco In Canada, near Leamington, Ontario, have proved sucee mk*ul They Were 81nging. with wire in the yard all ready for you. "I will not keep you in a cage. That would be cruel." The boy had not thought that it would be crnel to keep the whippoor- will anyway~the bird who lOVeS soli- tude or being alone. At night he listened to hear his whippoorwill sing, but never a sound did he make. Then he thought It was because Mr. Whippoorwill was without, hIs mate, and after a long time he caught Mr& Whippoorwill. Now he would surely have the glori- ous whippoorwill singing every eve- ning---se he thought. But not a sound did he hear. In fact they seemed to have forgotten their note. of it, but at last he let them go. Oh, tile Joy of spreading their wings In the direction of the dark woods ! How wonderful it was! And to see the whippoorwill children l And to feel the dark, cool woods, to sleep all day, to work all night. For the whtppoomvllls do a great deal of good work. They catch bad insects when they are flying. The whippoorwills enjoy eating the insects for breakfast and dinner, and they do away with Insects which would otherwise Injure shrubs and trees. "Ah," said Mr. Whippoorwill, when he was b~aek in the woods, "I must see if I can lind my note. I left it in the woods behind me." "So did L" said Mrs. Whippoorwill. They found their notes[ They were singing their lovely song now. And the boy heard them. He realized he had made a mls. take. How thankful he was that he bad let them go. (R) 1930 Western NewsPaner Union.) Try a Dmh of Liver ~r'," .'~ : Boll one pound of liver until quite tender, mash fine, then add one cupful of bread crumbs or cracker crumbs, three finely ~minced onions, one egg, one teaspoonful of salt, a little pep- per and one cupful of milk. Hot wa~ ter may be used instead of the milk. Mix well together,~ form Into small flat cakes, dip into flour and fry brown in hot bacon fat or butter. Cod Liver Oil Wards Off the Winter Colds ! Having plenty of vitamih A in the winter food supply helps to prevent infections of eyes, sinuses, air pas- sages and lungs, according to Miss Inez Hobart, extensiotn specialist in nutrition, university ~arm, St, Paul, Minn." "It Is true," Miss Hobart says, "'that the body has ability to store some of vitamin A for future needs" but the demand for it is high during the first cold months, To keep up bodily resistance this fall and winter, everyone needs to keep a generous supply of this "anti-infective" vitamin in their diet. "Butter, cream, dairy products, egg~, liver, green leafy vegetables and'cod liver oil are our richest sources of vitamin A. During the winter when the cows' and chickens' green food supply is ~o limited the vitamin con- tent in dairy products and eggs is somewhat lowered. It then becomes , very euentlal to increase the supply of green leafy vegetables in the diet and to supplemeht the diet with daily of cod liver oil ~he amount needed depends upon the individual and the vitamin non- tent of the oil, The physician will prescribe the amount for the baby, The usual amount for children over two years, as well as for adults, is one tablespoonful daily." [l is arhatl Try too much to inspire a man and he may seek some one who doesn't, You don't remember your Latin un- less you have to continue to use IL Some boys, somehow, lenrn good manners though seeing scarcely any. It Is no fun cutting s splurge unl~ you have money enough to do it with. When you pretend you already know the secret some one will tell It to you, A sense of humor is one of the greafest blessings. It can evmi make trouble look fooliSh. ( 'PROGR S I (T me given is Eastern Standard subtract one hour for Central and two hours for Mountain time.~ ~, !1. C. RED NET~'Oi|K~D~eember ~' 5:00 p. m. Davey Hour. 7:00p. m. lodent Bid Brother Club. 8:30 p. m. Chase & Sanborn Orchestra, 9:,15p. m. Atwater Kent Radio Hour. 10:15 P. m. Studebaker Champions. N, B. C. BLU~ NETWOBK 4:00 p. m. Fiorsheim Sunday Feature. 4:15 p. m. Musical Cruisaders. 7:30 p. m. Williams Oil-O-Matics. 8:00 p. m. Enna Jettlck Metodie& 8:15 p. m. Col]lez~s Radio Hour. 9:30 p. m. Adventures, Floyd Oibboo~ '0:15p. m. Penzod Pete. 1:00 p. m. Kuffee Hag Slumber Hour, COLUMBIA S YS'I'E M 10:00 a. m. Tony's Scrapbook. 2:30 p. m. Londoo Broadcast. 1:$0 p. m. Conciave of Nations. 2:00 p. m. Cathedral Hour. 3:00 p. m. N. Y. Philharmonic Symph. 5:00 p. m. ~ev. Donald G. Barnhouse. :00 p. m. The World's Business. 8:30p. m. Kaltenborn Edits the News. 8:45 p. m. Jesse Crawford. 9:00 p. m. Majestic Theater of the Air. ~, B. C. BED NI~TWORK--l)ec~mber a 8:00 a. m. The Quaker Man. 11:00 a. m. Radio Household Institute. 12:00 noon Elgin Program. 7:00 p. m. Air Scoops, Elinor Smith, 8:30 p. m. A & P Gypsies. 9:30 p. m. General Motors Party.~ 10:00 p. m. Admen. of Sherlock H.olme~ N. B. C. BLU!~ NETWORK 9:30 a, m. Vermont Lumber Jecks. 9:45 a. m. Daily Food News. 13:30 p. m. National Farm. Home Hour. 5:00p. m. Maltine Story Program. 7:00 p m. Pepsodent--Amoe 'n' Andyo 7:15v~ m. Tastyeast Jesters. 8:$0 p. m, Ingrain Shavers. 9:00p, m. Maytag Orchestra. 9:30 p, m. ChesebroUgh Real Folks. 10:00p. m. Stromberg Carlson Prog. COLUMBIA SYSTEM 10:$0 a. m. I-larmonies and Contrasts. 1~:00 noon Manhattan Towers Orch. 3:$0 p. m. Ann Leaf at the Organ 5:30 p. m. My Bookhouse Story Time. |:45 p. m. Tony's Scrap Book. ?:45 p. m, Sinclair Prdgram. 8:00 p. m. BurbtK's Syncvp. History. 8:30 p. m. Arabesque. 9:00 p, m. Min'p'lis-Honeyweli Symph. 10:00 p. m. Burns Panatela PrOgram. 10:30 p. m. Don Amaizo. N, B. C. I4.ED N~TVOBK~Deeentber 8:00 a. m. The Quaker Mar~. 11:00 a. m, Radio Household Institute. 12:00 noon Elgin Program. 4:30 ~ m. Auctioo Bridge Game. 7:00 : m. Air SCoOps, Elinor Smith. 8:~0~. m. The Florsbeim Frolic. 9:00 p. m. Eveready Hoar. 9:80p. m. Happy Wonder Bakers. ~0:00 p. m. Enna Jettick Songbird. L0:15p. m. Lucky Strike Dance etch. N. II, C, nLL'E NETWOitK $:45 a. m. Jolly Bill and Jane. 9:15 a. m. Mouth Health. 9:30 a. m. Vermont L(~mber Jacks. 9:45 a. in. Daily Food News. 10:00 a. m. Libby. McNeil and Libby. 10:45 a. m. J, B. Gibson Food Talk. 11:00 a~ m Forecast School of Cookery. 12:30 p. m. National Farm. Home Hour. ?:00 p. m. Pepsodent~Amos 'n' Andy. 7:45 p. m. Billikln Pickards. 8:00 p. m. Pure Oil Orchestra 9:30 p, m. Death Valley Epi.~odes. I0:00 p. m. Westinghouse Salute. COLUMBIA S YSTEIM 9:00 a. m. Somethiug for Everyone. 11:00 a. m. Brer Rabbi( Folk. 12:00 noon Manhattan Towers Orch. ]:35 p. m. General Mills Program. 4:30 p. m. Columbia Artists 1Lecital. 6:30p. m. Crockett Mountaineers. 6:45 p. m. Tony's Scrap Booh 8:00p. m. Black~tone Program. 8:45 p. m. Premier Salad Dresser& 9:30 p. m, Philco Symphony Concert. 10:00p. m. Graybar's Mr. and Mrs. N. B. C. RED NET%VOHK---~)eeez~ber 1 8:00 a. m. The Quaker Man. 10:00 a. m, National ltome Hour. [1:00 a, m, Dr. Ruth Wadsworth, 12:00 noon Elgin Program. 6:45 p. m, Uncle Abe and David, 7:00 p, m. Air Scoops, Elinor Smith. 8:30 v. m. Moblloil Concert. 9:00I). m. 11alse~ Stuart Program. 9:30 p. m. Palmolive Hour. 10:30 p. m. Coos Co]a Program N, ]~L C, BL]U]F2, NI~TWOIlK 9:30 a. m. Vermont Lumber Jacks. 9:45 ~ m, Daily Food News. 10:00 a. m. Libby, McNeilr and Libby. ~1:00 a. m. Forecast School of Cookery. 12:30 p. m, National Farm, Home Hour. 7:00 p. m. Pepsodent--Amos 'n' Andy, 8:00 p. m. Yeast Foamers. 8:30 p. m. Sylvania Foreeters. 9:00 p m. The Wadsworth Program. 9:30v~ m. Camel Pleasure Hour. 12:00 p. m. Royal York Dance Orch. COLUMBIA SYSTEM 12:30 p. ~rL Columbia Revue. 2:$0 p. m. Amr. School of the Air. 5:30 p. m. My ~ookhouse ~tory Time. 6:45 p.m TonY's Scrap Book. 7:00 p. m'. Crockett Mountalueers, 7:$0 ~ m. Evan~'e|ine Adams, 7:45 p. m. Esklr~o Pie Program. 8:00 p. m. Literary Digest. 9:00 p. m. Gold Medal Fast Freight. 9:$0 p. m. La Pallas Smoker. N, B. C, REID Nl[~qP~'OEK~Deeemberl$ 8:00 a. m. The Quaker Man, 11:00 a.m, Radio Household Institute. 12:00 noon Elgin Program. 6:45 p. m. Uncle Abe and David. 8:00 p. m. The Fleischman Hour. 9:00 p. m. Arco Birthday Party. 9:3~ p. m. Jack Frost Mel, Moments. 10:00 p. m. R. "(2. A. Hour. N. B. C. ltLUE NETWORK 9:30 a. m. Vermont Lumber Jacks. 10:00 a~ m. Libby, McNeil and LibbY. 11:00 a. m. Forecast School of Cookery, I2:30p. m. National ~trm. HomeHour. 5:00 u. m. Br~tzil)an American Coffee. 7:00p. m. Pep~dent~Amos 'n' Andy, 7:15 p. m. Tastyeast Jesters. 7:45 p. m, Friendly l~lve Footnotes. 8:00p, m. Lucky Strike Dance Orch. 9:$0 p. m. MaxwelI House Hour. COLUMBIA sYsqPi~M $:00 a. m. Organ Reveille 10:00 a. m. Ida Bailey Alien. 12:00 1loon Manhattan Towers Orch. 1:35 p. m. General Mills Program. 8:45 p. m. Tony's Scrap Boo~. 8:00 p, m. LAtera:T Digest. 8:30 p. m. KaltenbornEdits theNewL 8:45 p, m. Hamilton Watchman. 9:00 p. m. Va~a Heusen Program. N. B. C. RED NETWORK---Deeember IS 10:$0 a~ m. Natlopal Home Hour. 11:00 a. m. Radio Household Institute, 1~:00 noon'Elgln Program. $:45 p. m. Uncle Abe and Davtd "7:15 p, m Collegs blamories, 7:$0 p. m. Old Company*s Anthracite. 8:00 p. m. Cities Service Program. ~:00 p. m. (21tquet Club Eskimos. 9:$0 p. m. Lampe's ~versharp Orch, N..13. C. BLEE NI~WO~RK 8:45 a.xu,, Jolly Bill and Jahe. i 9:30 a. m. Vermont Lumber Sack~. 10:00 a. m, Libby, McNeil and ]Llhby, 10:45 a. m. J. B. C4~bson, F'0o~ Talk, 18:30 p. m. Nattonat Farm, Home Hour. 7:00 p. m, P~psode~t..--Amos "n' Andy. 7:45 p. m. Brownbllt ~'oot|lters. 8:00 p. m. The Nestle Program. 8:45 p. m, Natural Bridge Program. 9:30 p. m. The Armour Hour. 10:00 p, m. An~str0ng Quakers. COL~MBIA SYSTEM ]0:15 a. m. The ~[oastmaster Program. 12:$0 p, m. columbia Revue. 4:00 p. m. Curtis /nstltute. 5:$0 p. m, MY Bookhouse Story Tim#, 6:45 p. m. Tony'~ ~crap E0~)k. 7:00 p.m. Crockett Mountaineers. 7:45 p, m, Sinelair Program. 8:00 p. m, Literary Digest. 9:00p. m. True Story Hour. N. B, C. REl| NETWORK--December IS 8:00 a, m. The Quaker Man. 10:00 a. m. Dr. Copeland Program. 10:15 a. m. Proctor and Gamble. 11:00 a. m. Radio Housebold Institote. 12:00 noon Elgin Program. 6:45 p. m. Unole Abe and Davld. 9:00 p. m. G~neral Electric Program. 10:00 p. m. Lucky Strike Dance etch. N, B, C. nLUE NETWORK 9:30 a, nx Vermont Lumber Jacks. 9:45 a. m, Daily Food Newe. 12:30 p. m. National Farm, Home Hour, 7:00' p. m. pepsodent~Attios %" Andy. 8:00 p. m. Dixie CircUs. , 8:15 p;'m.~jRin "Its Tin Thrillers. 8:$0 P, m;~he ~,lller Man. 9:30 p, m. Dutch bI~t~tez's Minstrels, 10:00 P. m. Chicago Civic Opera COI~UMBIA SYSTEM 11,~00 a. m. N. Y. Philharmonic Symph~ 8:45 p. m. Tony's Scrap Book. 7:00 p. 7:30 P, $:00 p, 8:30 p. 8 :~5~ p: t0~0 p, 11:$0 p. m~