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Gunnison news-champion. [volume] (Gunnison, Colo.) 1905-1932, January 13, 1922, Image 3

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—B —e e—
The columns of this page are de
voted to the interest of our lady read
ers. When you have a helpful sugges
we agvncutct you 8
in to the itorolth{lmc. Our lady
readers are tnvited to contribute to
these columns. Just call us up.
Twenty Years Ago
Gunnison, January 13, 1’03.!
D lere T in taking awful chances by
ere | am a
wnnn{ letters on Friday 13th.
Well, I'm not a bit superstitious, so
what does the date matter. 1 askeg
Jack if it wad unlucky to meet a
black cat in the path, and he said it
was unluck;ll.‘or the cat he met.
This has a very dull and lone-
Iy vfi Small pox and scarlet fever
are in town. Lee Clay is quite
fll with pneumonia, and Ethel Fergu
fih‘:!ci did‘not'm that lovely
o, en
Mrs. La N. Rogers gave away at
New Year's. Mrs. A. lflrtnun was
the lucky holder of the ticket. My!
won't her m:l:dl‘ifl.l have a big time.
1 felt so ghbnoln..l.l.
Thomas leave. and her little m
Ada, have gone to Lewiston, I
10; a visit \ntho! nhfi\u‘m L
met one your nei rs V.
Mrs. L. F. Ball, of Crested Butte, who
came down to take the train for Can
on City. She says she is going to
v Too el sB ke
P, ou on »
Mrs. am. {)ecker, when she lrrivel.l
You remember her, she was Miss
Minnie Clonch and the wedding took
Bivaier: " Her shster. Miss May, came
reeley. Her r, Miss May, came
down from her school at Crested
dlinth and was present at the wed
Y“ou might also see Miss Rena
Trevarthen up that way, as she is
visiting with Dr. and Mrs. J. D.
Old Doc Stork doesn't seem to mind
a smallpo® scare, and this week left a
cute little baby bo'r at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Cunningham:
I was invited to a p.{twy yesterday,
but did not ;;o Mrs. Webster had
8 gathering of ladies in honor of Mrs.
Charles Meyer, who is up . from Lake
City on a visit.
I read,in the paper about that ac
cident in the Augusta mine. Gus
Johnson, one of the two men hurt,
died, but the doctors say that Robert
Norris will recover.
The lady next door was in just now
and wants me to go with her to the
Prerbg:erian Aid mectins next week.
May I will. Thei had an election
of officers last week and Mrs. John
A. Stecle was elected president; Mrs.
Jesse Corum, vice-president; Mrs. S.
B. Clark, secretary-treasurer.
Well, I must close now and fet a
little sewing done. A longer lette!
next week-—perh.v
ery Truly,
g 8 o Y Sami RV 2 S
otstume, and Muhu-rm'
eucoess. There is a hat_ for every !
points and be kind to its Three |
Seads and embreidery sre fend
are soft and becoming. Y
————oo———— ¥
Sixteen ladies were pleasantly en
t-uhined at cards at thnhonee:f
b';a_nelr:'oon.m %:?:‘.‘»tm.f
s series of small card swhich
rd .
Rt ol g
- W:é'vmu hostess
again tomorrow. aftarncon. £
Purchase Your Meats 1
, FROM . 1
The Elk Hom Meat Market ||
Mests—Gunnisen Comsty's Faney fod Boef, Pork
; Mutton, sad Vool - ' .
E " legeflemb - Legel Mukten Siesks - H
The Woman's Page
Friends Surprise Post-
master and Mrs. Boyles
Last Friday being the befo!
ooking for a surprise party, when
shortly before six o'clock, %:: of
tbeir{.d{lrieadlnlladh all
an r.
Mrs. Ralph Allen, so that the cele
bration was a joint one. At dinner
time came the men folks to help out
the fen‘i.:itio; After a de;eeuble
re| pleasant game of “500"
avcsats N et
RN e AN e
ilere Is . wrip that . will delighs
shose ” women who admire handsome
mbro'dery and rich fringes In the
cmpany of luxurious looking furs. It
w made of a fine conting of the vel
mrs type. which lends (tself to these
Jecorations and is entitled to be
‘nssed as a syperb coat. |
i e AR SR St S
Quartz Creek Couple
Celebrate Anniversary
R |
January, 2nd was the 40th wedding |
anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. John lf
Flick of Parlin, and in the evening a
number of their friends and neigh
bors of the Quartz Creek district
tendered them a surprise party.
The time passed quickly in cards
and music, and at midnight a sumptu
fm lnnche:;:e was served and .vld un‘
ate hour guests departed
wishes for happy returns of
the day. :
Mr. and Mrs. Flick are prominent
‘residents of Quartz Creek. They
were married in Illinois and came
i et by
on .where they
have since resided, now owning a fine |
rlmh‘”-nd where l{lhtbdr children
were born. Two of n-,lhleifh
and Homer, were present at the cele
bration, while &:fin‘ were received
from their r son, Arthur, in
| Washington, and_their only dlm ]
er, Mrs. E. J. LaNowe, living in - ¢
. RAR. 1
New Hotel For Women
At Washingtos, D. C.
l A sign of the pew day that 1 com.|.
ing is seen in the establishment of|!
the Grace Dodge hotel for women at|i
Washington, D. C., within a stone’s |t
[T Sonstent byt Yoong wom |
e Ro s 211
¢ &l
s S L o
e : the: ;
w“m hg!lh( : foi“m:
even reoms where onie can go and
wash and iron blouses and lingerie.
| ‘Ehe hotel accommodates 400 guests
-flh%flg room, a lady
clerk is in constant who |
stroll over and listen to whatever pro-|;
f,: . |
S | 4
Coprrght, 1231. Weslern Newspaper Unioa '
“Vigor s conjagious. Associate with
- It Is good to lengthen to the last
@ sunny mood.—J. R. Lowell
{ The time was when women were
the exclusive users of salads, bll|
ad as well as his wife
A mlad furnishes end-.
leftovers and is to the
frugal housewife a con
stant joy. Some clalm
that the secret of a good
salad Is all In the dress
E ing, while others maintain the quality
- and arrangement of the Ingredients
| 1s most important. A perfect dressing
l may be ruined on a messy combination
or obe not of perféct quality, so it
seems that more than one factor en
tegs Into a well-seasoned, palatable,
good-to-look-at salad. ‘
The up-to-date cook goes as often as
possible to the high-class restaurants
and lunch £lncu. to learn new tricke
of her trade. One may usually come
home with an idea which will improve
ber own menu.
A simple little salad which any In
:_pfi-eul cook may prepare well
Lettuce With Peanuts.—Crush one
balf cupful of peanuts, and just be
fore serving sprinkle generously over
crisp, well-washed and. dey lettuce.
Over this pour a highly seasoned
French dressing. For the unfortun
ates who do not enjoy olive 011, one
may use corn 01l In just the same way,
and in the same proportion; denled
that, the only refuge is a bolled dress
ing or occasionally one with cream.
The business of every mother Is to
Imln her child to like all kinds of
goud foods; this will eliminate much
unpleasgntness In later life. Who en-
Joys living with one who can’t eat this
| and won't even try perfectly. delielous
foods? Such a guest Is a bore and a
Inulunm to a hostess and an embar
|l‘lnmom to himself. One must al
| Ways excuse a person from enting what
will make her ill, but those people
and foods are quite rare. The real
problem {8 a matter of training in
Fruit Cream.—Take the juice of
three oranges, two lemons, the rind of
one orange and one lemion, the pulp of
three bananas put through a sieve, a
bit of salt, sugar sirup to sweecten and
one quart of rich milk: Freeze as
usual, ’
Forest Office Force
Have Dinner Party
Misses Bray and Thompson, the
lady memborlyof the Gunnison For-|
est, entertained the entire Forest of
fice foree, including Mr. and Mrs. Sh-l
uart at a “get-together”, dinner at
the Jap Restaurant -on mm{
s eoed aad tousta war Eiven i
was toasts were given the
‘ont-gdn‘ and in-coming supervisors.
An appropriate gift was ptuenudl
Supervisor Steuart as a token of the
respect and esteem held for him by‘
the members of the Gunnison Forest
office, and Godspeed wished him and |
Mrs. Steuart, and success wished Mr.
Steuart upon his new ventures for
which he resigned from the forest
service. :
The Gunnison Woman's Club held ;
very MII lm ()
ner. A good attendance is reported.
Vel ke L
' The - ‘Adult Bible Class of the
iColumlti' Chureh Sunh( School
will hold its mhr monthly meet
ing with a “pot-lnck” supper next
Tlomh night at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Grant Rulssd. The hour s
6:30, and after the “feed” there will
be a buiness meeting to elect officers
for the ensuing year.
el M Db
I'm nlng?fi‘-{%o’n Mfi? sagebrush
g T
To the jJand of my boyhood dreams.
There’s a im;y‘zao:d. from the blue
Runs fag’ away to the South,
There's a mfll&:::::t gves sweep
?fl!lt’ou.-‘fgnmm'p mouth.
Then Gunnison's there, and Ouray fair
‘Where tho-.1a1.1-un‘ the sky doth
Ak Ty g ks e
'n"n:l a bi) bnal.fi'nl“ Sowers
BN e s R e A (LRI S s
L know the bills aod ihe valley atween
Heredity Often Excuse
For Self-Indulgence
Hh“A wvll~h‘:wn m-a:ahrh%
| owing say on subject
| heredity, which strikes us about right.
4 _l‘une and wm we hear the remark:
Yt is in blood—he ecan't really
help it.” or “I'm not a bit surprised to
g mitot Wty Tolaien Tk Sheel
ing some
dead and, Monm to _refute
the claim that he is to blame for
what 15—nine times out of ten—simply
selfish self-indulgence. Says the lady
{writer il &w: :
{'“:ltll man's and ‘:ll 3
- are leemad as inevitabl
Ithe fault of forefathefS. Know
“int one’s family history should be
regarded as a warning and not an
| excuse for laxness. .
!‘ “There is no excuse in the world
{BO over-worked, going and coming, as
'{“heredity,” Whenever a man or a
| woman are :}m'ttcn—who lay down on
| the job of life; whenever they are too
| self-indulgent to control their appe
| tites and passions; whenever they are
,'lazy and trifling, they take no b{une
"to themselves. They lay it all on!
'|ms“dgt;n‘:mfl: people who talk '.lwi
udging e wi
' 'most about Lndity. it would a
' |that the one characteristic 'hic:p;:tl
| rents bequeath to their children.is &,
e the Toud pedal on the Pebject and |
) | puts o on sul and !
\ lpnvariahly attribute what they are to
' their ancestors. The successrul in life
, are apt to take credit for what they
, are to themselves alone for their
lluccease- and to claim that they are
‘self made.’
| “Hendit{ has only too often been
, |8 mantle of charity under which weak
llinn take refuge, not only to their|
. jown shame, but from the judgment of |
, \society. And the amazing thing is
, i how they have put it over the rest of
'us and gotten away with it.
Il Year after year we go on su‘rpon
: :nrfi the shiftless and yanking drunk-|
s out of the gutter, and ?utfing up
' with the tantrums of the vile-temper
, 'ed because we are committed to the
| hallucination that they can't help their
. faults,
| “‘lt's in the blood, we may darkly
, 'and cryptically remark, as we dip in
- to our pocketbooks and put the brakes
on our tempers and mnfe another ef
fort to help those who are either too
"'inert or too selfish to try and hclpi
' themselves. |
" “Worse, still, the heredity myth ox-l
lercises a paralyzing etfect on those
- |who believe they are its foreordained |
|victims. There is no doubt that there
{is some peculiar poisoned chemial,
, | compound in the blood that flows thru
| their veins and exerts a malign influ- |
lence on many people and prevents'
' them from becoming the decent and
luprl%l:. citizens they should be., |
| "“They believe that nobody exglecta'
' .them to be anything or do-anything, |
' 'and that they have no blue china that
|’they must live up !o;é\find ns‘u c&mfi
iquence fiw“ exfit n o m- |
:fnolmlo x veno:ft-m to
| maintain, and this makes it to
i take ‘the Ine of least resistance which !
| always nl:u downward. 3 '
| “Just much there is in heredity
not even scientists know. Ccmiu!y‘
{we see it work out instrange ways in
real life, because just as often chfld-(
| ren 'seem to i;:llu-rig‘ ‘::t. virtues th‘:t
their parents haven as they in
herit the faults they have got. oftenl
, |when one runs over the list of success
.| ful men and womenin their ncquaint-‘
|ance, you will discover that three
.| fourths of them are the oflopdx.dl
' ne-er-do-well . fathers. ‘The father’s
g Mlomdtbboywttowork'
'and made a man out of him instead of I
fll lodcri”:b&:dn a well-known fi
| proven that no-acculii
worthless Yave capable and |
| efficient ters. i 4 |
| “Many of the most rabid prohibition
| ‘i’stq of todsy were the children of
| Al of which goes to show 3:*
'| beredity is mostly an excuse for o
|indulgence and that we can easily ex-!
{our ancestors handed down
f &fic use of a little self-determina-|
1 and will power. It doesn't mat-,
hi"l‘\.nhin&cblood‘:lul:ng a8
Ibo- to fight it.” '
2% only resl rival of georgette in
.| Is crepe de chive. In this ele-
ST G L 1
3. . .
: E tens hand-rrochetted of silk In the
| e shade. m'-n’nludw
TR ..:.lic"r. ”M jor M
— - . |
! Aluminum, llnon. Earthenware, Enamei, (in or Giass may derve lin tne
l Well-Equipped Kitchen,
! (Prepared by the United States Department
of Agriculture.)
l There are several important points
| to consider In selecting kitchen uten
sils, the office of home economics,
United States Department of Agricul
ture, points out. Is the utensll easy-to
Landle? This depends on weight, bal
| auce, the position of the lip, and the
I =hape and material of the handle.
Lips on both sides are convenlent; If
there Is only one, it should be on the
| #ide that will be tilted down most fre
Will the utensil he durable and easy
to clenn? Well-ninde utensils that are
smooth inside and out, with rounded
| surfaces, and with no grooves nor
| cracks In which food can lodge, give
the best service. Elaborate utensils
that are dificult to clean often waste
rather than save labor and time.
l Is the utensil the righ? size and
| shape? Small quantities of food cn
| be cooked best and most economical'y
1 In small utensils. For use on the gas
{or 01l stove, the saucepan or the
double hofler with flaring bottom that
| extends beyond the flames will sare
| Can the utensll be used for more
,l than one purpose? This Is gspecially
important If storage space Is limited.
| Use of Standard Materials.
| Aluminum s light In weight and
| color, I 8 an excellent conductor of
| heat, does not pust, and is very dur
i üble. When darkened with use it can
{ln' brightened by a weak vinegar so
('"”""' sour milk, sour fruilt julce, or
' hy scouring with fine steel wool or
| whiting. Al traces of the vinegar or
| sther acld should be thoroughly
: wished off. Strong soaps or washing
! powdera containing alkalls discolor
| tluminum and should never be used
! on It.
‘ Enrthenware and stoneware heat
{ evenly, are less nolsy In use than
! metals, are excellent for mixing howls
land baking dishes. Both these mate
vials are heavy to handle and chip and
l crack If carelessly used. They should
’ he cléaned In hot, soupy water, or, If
! necessary,” soaked In a. solution of
wanshing soda.: Scraping or scouring
spalls_the ginze and exposes the por
rus clay underneath, which quickly ab
| scrbs grease, molsture and dirt,
| (hipped earthenware and stoneware
| dishes are not manitary.
Enamel and agateware are smooth,
i 2asily cleaned, attractive In appenr
mce, and are not affected by mild
‘:cld- or alkalls. They must, how
¢ ————————————————e e
'¥4 i {
s e o e
i #«The Rainbow Cafes.s
l MEALTICKETS — . $3.00
| MR e N :
: .“ S MRS. J. H. McKINNEY, Proprietress
The lady compositor at the news
merofleemdinghemimr at
h:-m{omnndmrked: “I
wish ature had “set me up”
she had used more “ems” and less
The M. E. Aid Society will meet
on the Boulevard, Thursday afternoon,
January 19th.
| e
' PROGRAM e ot
FRI— Pearl White in “Beyond Price” and Fox News. = §
SAT—Alice Brady n “Hush Money” and 2-reel comedy. ¥
‘SUN. only—“ Shark Master” and Toonerville comedy. 34
MON. only—*“Last Dagr” and 1-reel eu:;b N A
y FiEa s me PO ‘3,. :.,;" :,g\ z »
: -m:
, 80
Office Phone 1§
Howse Phone 108
ever, be handled gently; otherwise the
glaze chips, exposing an iron or steel
surface that may be affected by water
and aclds and thus injure food. Also,
the chips themselves may get into food
and be swallowed with it. New pleces
should be toughened by filling with
cold water, bringing slowly to the boll
ing point and letting the water cool In
the utensil. It should be cleaned
Ilke earthenware, not scoured or
scratched. t
Glassware Is smooth, not affected by
foods, and because It is transparent,
excellent for vessels In which to store
food. Special kinds are also good for
cooking utensils, Glass must be care
fully handled, for It is easily broken
and chipped. Ordinary glassware will
be toughened lif covered with cold
watez, brought slowly to the bolling
pant, and cooled in the same water,
Grow Better With Use.
Iron and steel utensils grow better
and smoother with careful use. They
take and keep an even heat. The
cast-iron bake kettle, or Dutch oven,
with tight-fitting lid, 1s for this reason
especlally good for pot roasts and
other dishes that require long, slow
cooking. Iron und steel utensils, how
ever, rust easlly and are heavy, dif
ficult to keep clean, and not economi
cal of fuel on the modern gus range.
To prevent rust, fat should be rubbed
on and baked Into these utensils
when new, and they should be kept
at all times in a dry place. Rust may
be ‘scoured off with bath brick or steet
wool; kerosene will also help if the
utens!! Is very rusty.
Tin I 8 light. in color, falrly inexpen
sive, and is not affected by weak acids
or alkalls unless the plating Is In-
Jured. On the other hand, it welts
easlly; If scratched, the surface un
derneath rusts; and such acld foods
as cranberrles and tomatoes should
not be cooked in it. There are two
kinds of tinware—plaln and block. In
both there Is a plating of tip on iron
or steel foundation,
Plain tin Is light In welght, easily
hent, and cools quickly. Block tin is
heuvier, more durable, and holds the
keat longer. Tin cooking utensils, per
haps cost less thun any other kind,
but are pot economical uniess given
very good care. They should be
washed In hot, soapy water, or if nece
esgary, sonked in_a weak solution of
washing soda, rinsed, and dried thor
oughly. The tarnish on tin protects
it. and should not be scoured off
simply to make the utensil bright.
ee M i e N
e e e e e
Says_the Cheyenne County News:
ented to an orphanage in Paris.
From the pictures we have seen of
orphan, some o are going
exfericice s mighty cold winter.
| The Episcopal Guild met at the
|home of Mrs. Harry Reauvais Wed
neaday afternoon.

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