The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965, December 09, 1943, Image 6

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    ON THE
E FRONTr
r\0 YOU know the Kaleidoscope
quilt pattern? A block is
riiown here. It is put together so
that from every angle it makes a
different design. One of these fas
cinating quilts made in two tones
of blue and white started all the
sewing and sawing for the at
tractive bed nook
53
iP“
f*OMTTD* Of 35‘BLUt GINGHAM
-r
M^^cotton f hinge
I r EDGES SfRIOD
CORNICE OVER BED
CUT WITH A JIG 6AW
KALEIDOSCOPE QUILT BLOCK PATTERN
USED HERE FOR A TOP SPREAD WITH A
FLOOR LENGTH G1N6HAM SPREAD UNDER
THS MATTRESS AND OVER THE SPRINGS
REGISTERED BOARS
F« Hale: Jtoglat. red Cheater Whitt
•prlng boar* Smooth, thick, eaay feeding
bind. Lrltoy Urien, Herman, Nebraaka.1
hear cleafly
With LA1KM Mlll kl l.l."
Write for
BOOKLIST—«r free UOMK TKHT
K
onotone
r> World-firrald IH.lt , Omaha |
■1
MRS. RUTH WYETH SPEARS
Bedford Hllli New York
Drawer IS
Enclose IS cents for each pattern
ordered.
Name ...
Address ...
YOUR ^ks better groomed with
Moroltno IfairTonto. Keep*
unruly hair in place,
ai in a we ®ivea lustre. Big bottle,
ALWAYS only 38c. Sold everywhere.
17. S. Military Courts in Britain
Of the dozen or more Allied Na
tions whose troops are stationed
in Great Britain, the United States
is the only one that has been per
mitted to establish its own mili
tary courts.
Just 2 drops Penctro
Nobb Drops In each
nostril nnlp you
breathe freer almost
Instantly. Relieve the
head cold nasal misery.
Only 25o—214 times la
much for 50c. Caution:
Use only as directed.
Peaetro Nm« Iirspa
Light From Distant Stars
The amount of light that reaches
the eye from some distant stars is
equivalent to the light coming
from a candle six miles away.
^ YOU WOMEN WHO SUFFER FROM v
HOT FLASHES
If you suffer from hot flashes,
weak, nervous, cranky feellnirs, are
a bit blue at times—due to the
functional "middle-age’* period
peculiar to women—try Lydia E.
Plnkham's Vegetable Compound
to relieve such symptoms. Taken
regularly—Plnkham's Compound
helps build up resistance against
such distress. If helps nature!
Also a line stomachic tonic. Fol
low label directions.
tYDMtBNKHAM’SSSaK,
COLDS!
ROBBERS OF HEALTH!
Don’t fool with • cold! Neglected, It
may easily develop Into a more serl
ou» condition. Reet—avoid eiposure.
And for usual cold miseries, get
Crove's Cold Tablets. They’re Uks a
doctor’s prescription—that Is, a mul
tiple medicine. Work on all these
symptoms of a cold . . . headache
body achsa—fever— nasal stuffiness.
Why lust suffer along? Take Grove's
* 1 Tablets exactly as directed. Ask
Cold'
your druggist for Grove's Cold Tablets
—for fifty years known to millions as
“Brora# Quinine" Cold Tablets!
5avsMsnry—C«r large Economy Jbg
GROVE'S
(OLD TABLETS
tor Ml &&es m
the Year Around,
>
Recommended
by Many
) DOCTORS
Helps tone up adult
systems — helps !
children build sound
teeth, strong bones.
"Try SCOTT’S
EMULSION
Conserve Sugar, but Satisfy Sweet Tooth
(See Recipes Below)
saving on sugar
Extensive summer and fall can
ning has left many a family low on
sugar. Homemak
ers are writing in
and asking for
recipes which will
give their fami
lies “just some
thing to satisfy
the sweet tooth”
—but that some
thing must be sugar-saving.
Now that jellies are rationed you
may have to use what sugar you
can get for putting up those juices*
you canned during summer for jelly
—and that means there will be less
sugar than before left for baking
uses. Sugar substitutes can be util*
lzed not only in cakes and cookies
but desserts and icings. Many cake
recipes, too, can be made with less
sugar than they call for.
Fruits-in-season now include cran
berries which are perfectly deli
cious in this steamed pudding:
Steamed Cranberry Pudding.
(Serves 4)
2 cups fresh cranberries
1H> cups flour
W teaspoon salt
V\ teaspoon cinnamon
V\ teaspoon cloves
V« teaspoon mace
2 teaspoons soda
Vi cup hot water
4 cup molasses
Mix flour, salt, spices and soda;
cut cranberries in two and add to
dry ingredients. Combine hot wa
ter and molasses; blend with first
mixture. Transfer to greased pud
ding mold; cover and steam 2^4
hours. Unmold and serve with your
favorite pudding sauce.
Do chocolates satisfy the sweet
tooth in your family? Here Is a
light, lovely dessert:
Chocolate Puff Souffle. •
(Serves 6)
!i 7-ounce package
semi-sweet chocolate
1 cup milk
3 tablespoons sugar
Pinch of salt
1 tablespoon vanilla
3 eggs
Melt chocolate with milk in top of
double boiler. Beat with egg beater
until smooth. Add sugar, salt, va
nilla and unbeaten eggs; beat with
egg beater 1 minute. Cover, and
cook over boiling water 20 minutes
without lifting cover. Remove from
heat and serve Immediately with
cream.
It is possible to make cakes with
out any sugar at all, but better re
sults can be achieved if some sugar
is used in the cake. Too many all
syrup cakes have a coarse texture
to which we are unaccustomed after
years of light, flne-grained cakes.
Here are suggestions which you can
be proud to add to your wartime
cookery collection:
Lynn Says:
Starve the Garbage Can! Pre
cious vitamins lie right under
neath the thin skin of carrots.
Don’t pare, just scrub the vege
table.
The same is true of potatoes.
Scrub well and cook with skins
on, then eat skins and all.
Young beets can be cooked as
other greens. Season and serve.
You’ll be delighted.
Tops of spring onions make
wonderful seasoning. Celery tops
are grand for soups, salads.
Coarser parts of celery can be
pureed for soup.
Carrot and radish tops are at
tractive for garnishes. Parsley
and lettuce are more than garnish
—they’re to be eaten.
Check refrigerator every morn
ing—and the bread box, too. Use
every bit of leftover in that day's
meals.
Lynn Chambers’ Point-Saving
Menu
Pan-Fried Liver and Bacon
Baked Potato Spinach
Apple and Celery Salad
Bran Muffins Spread
Beverage
‘Molasses Gingerbread
•Recipe Given
Ail-Bran Prune Cake.
(Makes an 8 by 8 inch pan)
H cup milk
H cup bran cereal
V\ cup butter or margarine
cup sugar
i egg
1 cup flour
1J4 teaspoons baking powder
14 teaspoon nutmeg
1 teaspoon cinnamon
1 cup chopped cooked prunes
Pour milk over bran cereal and al
low to soak for about 10 minutes.
Blend butter and
sugar thoroughly,
add egg and beat
until mixture is
light and fluffy.
Stir in soaked
bran cereal. Sift
flour with baking
powder and spicei; mix with
chopped prunes and add to first mix
ture. Spread in greased cake pan
and bake in a moderate (350-degree)
oven about 35 minutes.
*MoIasses Gingerbread.
1 cup molasses
2 tablespoons butter or margarine
K cup sour cream
2 eggs
1 cup flour
H teaspoon salt
1 teaspoon soda
1 teaspoon ginger
M teaspoon allspice
H teaspoon ground cinnamon
K teaspoon ground cloves
Heat molasses and butter. When
the latter is melted, remove from
the Are; add sour
cream and beaten
eggs. Mix remain
der of ingredients
together and sift
into liquid mix
ture. Pour into
cake pans lined
with greased pa
per and bake in a slow oven about
30 minutes. Serve hot with cold
applesauce or frost with cream
cheese-powdered sugar icing, fla
vored with lemon or orange juice.
Have you enough sugar for a fa
vorite white cake but not enough for
an icing? Then here’s the answer in
a lovely topping which does not re
quire too much honey:
Honey Topping.
4 tablespoons butter or margarine
4 tablespoons sugar
* tablespoons flour
4 tablespoons honey
H cup chopped nuts or coconut
Cream butter, add sugar, mixing
well. Add flour and honey and beat
until well blended. Fold in nutmeats
or coconut. Spread on cake which
is still warm from baking and place
under broiler until topping bubbles.
A cookie recipe that’s low on all
ingredients is this delicious wafer
which is lovely to look at, tool
Oatmeal Honey Wafers.
(Makes 16 Wafers)
* egg
H cup honey
1 cup rolled oats
H teaspoon salt
2 teaspoons melted butter oi
margarine
% teaspoon vanilla
% cup chopped nuts
Beat egg until light; add honey,
continuing to beat. Then add re
maining ingredients. Drop by spoon
fuls. about 2 inches apart, on greased
baking sheet. Flatten slightly with
a knife dipped in cold water. Bake
in a moderate oven (350 degrees)
about 10 minutes or until a light deli
cate brown.
If you want sugar-saving suggestions,
write to Lynn Chambers, Western News
[Hiper Union, 210 South Desplames
Street, Chicago, Illinois. Don't forget
to enclose a stamped, self addressed
envelope for your reply.
Released by Western Newspaper Unlaw.
Beating Davy Jones on His
Home Grounds
Divers, like physi
cians, must learn to
“see” through their
fingers. That is just
what student divers
are learning to do at
the United States
Navy’s salvage school
in New York.
Here students are taught to work by touch and to use all
kinds of tools under water. Conditions here are purposely
made difficult so that when the students are on their own
they will have confidence. For example, Hudson river mud
gives the water the constituency of black paint. Yet student
divers work in it without lights. When accepted for training,
a man is given a submersion test to discover any weakness.
A claustrophobe might be totally unaware of such tendency
until he is locked up in a suit on the bottom of the river.
In top picture a
student diver is being
hoisted out of the
depths on a special
elevator gadget. Note
water pouring out of
his knee pockets. They
are used to carry tools
when he works below.
Victory
Parade
Members of the officers' class at the salvage school are pictured
around the diving tank. One student is going down to do some
underwater welding and burning. Divers also learn to build bulk
heads under water, splice cables, rig all kinds of tackle, and do
practically everything that skilled mechanics do topside.
Right: Hanging
from the rafters to
prevent creases or
puckers in the rub
ber, are some of the
suits worn by the
student divers. Be
low: Divers bob
around a float as
they practice air
control. Divers can
regulate both the
intake and outlet
air valves. Control
of these makes it
possible for the div
er to remain sta
tionary at the re
quired level. He
must guard against
inf la ting his suit
very suddenly for
the pressure might
spread out his arms
and legs so that he
could not reach the
valves, and send
him shooting up to
the surface. Be
cause of this sudden
decrease in pressure
he would he in
danger of an attack
of the dreaded
“bends'* — bubbles
of gas in the blood.
Right: Students
listen carefully to a
lecture on modern
navy diving meth
ods. This course
consists of 14 weeks
of hard work. Han
dling the mechan
ism of his suit must
become second na
ture to the diver.
For example, a div
er was working on
the submerged hull
of a ship in North
Pacific, Jap planes
were spotted. The
diver, working on
his back in a mud
tunnel on the bot
tom, was told he
had four minutes to
get out. Even a me
dium - sized bomb
falling anywhere
within two or three
thousand feet of a
submerged diver
will bring him to
the surface—dead.
Although working
in the dark, and
hampered by lines
which might have
fouled, he got out
in time.
These two students are making models of seagoing craft.
PATTERNS
SEWING CIRCLE
8470s
6-14 yrt. (
School Winner.
npHE center panel of this dress
! A adds both height and slimness
to the appearance of the girl who
waars it. There’s the reason why
this is one of our most popular
school girl patterns.
Origin of Goodby
Our goodby is a shortened form
of “God be with ye.” “So long” is
thought to be an American cor
ruption of the word salaam
(“peace”) as heard in the Moslem
greeting “Salaam alei-kum,”
meaning “May peace be unto
you,” perhaps brought to America
by Moslem slavers, or African
slaves.
When you see news photos ol
soldiers “off duty” in camp or be
hind the battle-lines—notice how
often you’ll see them smoking a
cigarette. There’s a good reason
for that. Army officials say that
cigarettes are an appreciable fac
tor in maintaining morale—and
the soldiers themselves add that a
carton of cigarettes from home is
always welcome. What brand?
Well, saies records in Post Ex
changes and Canteens show that
Camels are the favorite cigarette
with men in all the services.
Though there are Post Office re
strictions on packages to overseas
Army men, you can still send
Camels to soldiers in the U. S.,
and to Sailors, Marines, and Coast
Guardsmen wherever they are.—
Adv.
**• _
—'SSSSSt
IcmCRS
LV\
I
Shoulder a Gun or the Cost of One
ic Buy United States War Bonds +
If Your Nose Fills Up
Tonight
-Get Quick Relief!
_
Jut a Few Drops Relieve fa**-**
Breathing Easier—Incite Restful Sleep
It’s wonderful how Vicks Va-tro-nol clears the tran
sient congestion that clogs up the nose! Results are so
very good because Va-tro-nol is specialized medication
that works right where trouble is—to relieve stuffiness
and make breathing easier. Try it—put a few drops up
VICKS
each nostril—follow directions in folder, mmm mb a ■
VA-TRO-NOL
Pattern No. 8470 Is In sizes 6. 8. 10. 1J
and 14 years. Size 8 requires 2>,« yards
35-inch material. 3li yards ric-rac.
Send your order to:
SEWING CIRCLE PATTERN DEPT.
530 South Wells St. Chicago
Enclose 20 cents in coins for each
pattern desired.
Pattern No.Size.
Name .
Address .
GRANDMA KNEW
I ABOUT COLDS
cated at home to relieve cold-coughing,
muscle aches. Smart mothers today sim
ply rub on Penetro. Modern medication
in base containing old reliable mutton
suet. Relieves such colds’ distress. 25c.
Double supply 35c. Today, get Penetro.
Head of Miss Liberty
The head of the Statue of Lib
erty can accommodate 40 persons
standing upright.
Gas on Stomach
RaMcvad in S minutes or do«M* money back
When excess stomach arid came* painful, suf focat
,n« <our stomach and heartburn doetora usually
pre«nb« the fastest-acting medicines known for
aymotomatic relief- medicines like those in Bell- ana
rabfeta. Noi laxatise. Bell-ana brings eomfort in a
S&aSrtiifiSS?^ OB"tora°'b<,M,•
SNAPPY FACTS I
ABOUT
RUBBER
Military requirements take
the major portion of avail
able rubber supplies for tires
(for planes, trucks, and other
war vehicles), treads for
tanks, boats, balloons, rain
coats, pontons, shoes, surgi
cal supplies, and hundreds of
other essential military items.
That's why patriotic civilians
take the restrictions on their
rubter use in an understand
ing spirit.
According to the court historian
to Philip II, and recorded In 1615,
Columbus was credited with hav
ing found natives bounding rub
ber play balls (1490-1500) and
to have brought some back from
Hispaniola to Queen Isabella.
umeipeace
REGoodrich]
hrst in rubber