|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
THE LEHI SUN, LEHI. UTAH r : GO rteatoi mi ism City, each j Lai Jou leseatf a ana i id aid i f.tendi COU3 i isttoss witha ike thef :norjt us. I .SIC !s,6ron 'S NOTES: HU" .. ,v f -the forums me our U""' sides wres- tEofth-ebestway publicly " " . .n th rodents. But A., been doing now. Is called bm" nther things. P some of us, Incident-niavina Incident-niavina up 'un- ,i"neWS . . i i.ji . 5-colvum front itbe news that Prince- nnw allowed to J .. i the r rooms . Diat all tne disuu ... banned the Nazis ... B . -4rct foul i. tne oaic'-i'"'" 1 w the SEP ran a ,ing the Norwegians are ). them . . . Lind- i- ail lu i s aviation expert, claims lOOO planes 10 De saic . . . ter, another expert, 3 ien nnn nlnnps ... ,; what the country needs Is ;?rts and more piaues. Lilerers have perfected a L Pedestrian Poker. Its lr:th names, ine nrsv pwy-monicker, pwy-monicker, like r v, nt nocsprshv. , He jtaniuw t ' x number who turn around his nana . . . me hcxv I ..... "Toolrl" . . II jjiiers. .. :!ts more neck craners he :e pot Llvom recently itemed that l iters should pronounce Mr. & name "Nood-sen," not tan" ... A country-wom- a Defense Chief responded ,lhat"K" was silent . . . ii wrong, too . . . We now TT J pin Leon nenaersuu, uire uj. Msen's colleagues, that his 3 pronounced "Ka-noo-sen" excess baggage. til the 18 Club, Pat Harring- kaved this one of Mr. Ka- . . The Defense biggie his favorite card game, wish some Washington cro ne limit was a dollar . . . i i big pot, Mr. Ka-noo-sen sat to wager a whole dollar : Sis opponent's bluff . . . "Be L" cautioned the opponent, l: i whole year's Government jenius lie tin inculll ikest f ndolivi of mas owns af poist ibutl IT 60 ;i Oes te 3J ,b4 ft 3 I London Daily Express reports observed on a board out- i London church: "If your hie knocking, kneel on them" irmany's Minister of Justice M died . . . Gone to ioin . no doubt ijpened over at Barbara Hut--m in Hollywood the oth'er . The wealthy lady invited "i of her friends on the Coast pets and trade dailies . . . i of the Hollywood Re- ' newcomer, was talking p in a dimly lit corner a f-art talk. ;is all very nice." said stein. My is so pleasant to me. P you imagine how thev'd Hi didn't have a colyum?" you imagine," was the grim "if I didn't have money?" o viuwiuio AUCb mill : each other over the heap they had fetrhpri fh cto f race track parimutuels . . . v wiea aown "the daily -Which allows a phnmn h races at a time . . . Th. F the officials ffown v,.u 1 SUUU1U gO ' history books. The dou- (with straight faces), 6"i gamDling." ORK SCENE: i,t, "uc c L,ewis ;J s about the mixed-went mixed-went to the psychiatrist: doctnr in., j .... 1 . ; uanyamo Vlorouly brushing r"y thing!, v. 6 .ie ttrnl ex- tain. ' ' ' De Psychia-bj Psychia-bj w f,Way' erically iem n ' uu uu nave to "morion mel" ,????tbn coach, has 'becaS0"60 star re-aU re-aU f Pro-Hitler utter- it8aarSt Hetsinto "Wmenu that his .ts sound , nttll 8 aa-t!heJaySUb- ii. . c l B nan t 4ren.chme than in all feft. :u? D1ack cat crossing La.cto standstill FfflR? Avenubook-5 Avenubook-5 r Boends" . . . Th- For the Empire on Which the Sun Never Sets I r f ' - -..v. 1 ::'-;: x:v :; mml"n 'i-.a feoii.,,.ift.atg j A-'L':tf1ilJr-iini,i i Above; This photo, made from 8 short Sunderland, long range reconnaissance flying boat, shows a convoy of merchant ships with food and the sinews of war coming Into port in England. Part of the Sunderland may be seen at left of photo. Insets Giant triple torpedo-tubes are swung overboard from a British warship, ready for action, somewhere In the Mediterranean. Other units of the British fleet are seen on skyline. German and Italian Prisoners of War cv iV"J Although the censor does not reveal the city,' the name on the train verifies the fact that it is in Canada that these German prisoners (left) are being marched to their train from the prison ship at an east coast port. Bight: Some of the thousands of Italian prisoners made captive as the doughty Greek warriors and their assistants, the British, pressed farther and farther into Albania. Der Fuehrer Welcomes New Soviet Envoy 1 , YdY h w Y v 1 wL v - a Y; t fc . 1 This picture, which was .approved by the German censors, shows Adolf Hitler, chancellor of Germany, chatting with VVladimir Dekanosow, in the new Reich chancellery, shortly after Dekanosow had presented his credentials as the new ambassador from Soviet Russia to Germany The German leader is all cordiality. Lion of Judah Leads Revolt . .'j'Y, Somewhere in the Sudan, near the Ethiopian frontier, Hade Selassie. "Lion of Jadah," ex-emperor of Abyssinia, inspects some of the troops with which he hopes to overthrow Italian rule and regain control of his empire. Already his revolting tribesmen have been credited with several successes against the Italians. Trouble in Paradise Y 7 in With plenty of snow and nice cold (br-r-r-r) water, Mr. and Mrs. Polar Bear at the Prospect Park zoo, in New York city, indulge in a family squabble. Mrs. Bear is sore because the old man nsed op all the ice water wa-ter before she had a chance to take her bath. R.A.F. Pays Call 'ft 1 ; tiMJlY Li lY'YTU,- s 4 nl uiAi!t'f3 H Y?rY'v If VIM & rr-tr v 1 4Iyy II J.fH A rare picture, passed by the German Ger-man censors, showing some of the extensive damage cansed by raiding planes of the RAF on the residential section of Wnrttemberg, Germany. historical u ,5 few Mights If Zlmo. Scott WatUH (Helaased by Western Newspaper Union.) Valentino to U. S. Women QN FEBRUARY 14, 1842, a Bos- tonian, named Corson, and his wife presented a valentine to the women of America although at the time they had no way of knowing they had done so. For on that date the Corsons became the parents of a daughter to whom they gave the name of Juliet And it was this little girl who was destined to establish the first cooking school and thereby have a far-reaching effect upon the diet of future generations, not only of Americans but of people all over the world. Juliet Corson's parents moved to New York when she was six years old and, because, she was a sickly child and denied the joy of taking part In most children's chil-dren's pastimes, she became an avid reader and devoted most of her time to her studies. Forced to make her own jVMik vvtfjr. of 20, she became librarian of the Working Women's library for which she was paid $4 a week. However, she raised that to $9 by writing a weekly article for the New York Leader. This led to her being asked to prepare the semi-annual index of the National Quarterly Review and later to her becoming a member of the editorial staff of that publication. In those days most Americans still believed that "women's place is In the home" and the nearest thing to a career open to them was em ployment as a seamstress. In order or-der to make them more efficient in this occupation, Miss Corson in 1873 started in her own home a free training school for the young women of New York city. The school grew so rapidly that she was forced to seek larger quarters and these were provided by Wheeler and Wilson, manufacturers of sewing machines in their building. They lent ma chines for the use of the school, as did other manufacturers, and with in a year more than 1,000 girls had been taught how to sew and at least three-fourths of them immediately found employment. Trained Stenographers. By this time Miss Corson had also added stenography and bookkeeping to the curriculum of her school and soon afterwards began giving training train-ing for domestic service. As her school grew she took a large house, used the top floor as a dormitory for her students, the first floor for class rooms where sewing, laundering and other household work was taught and the basement for a kitchen where meals were served at cost to many girls employed In the neighborhood. Out of the latter grew her belief that "diet can make men strong or weak, Intelligent or stupid" and she began her life-work of teaching both the rich and the poor the proper way to prepare foods. She did this through public lectures and through articles which she wrote for the newspapers. . In 1876 Miss Corson established in New York a "cooking school for ladies," la-dies," the first of its kind in America, Ameri-ca, and within a short time 1,000 women were receiving instruction there annually. She charged rich women high fees to attend the school but asked only 50 cents a lesson from women of the middle class and gave instruction free to poor girls. The next year, during the railroad strikes, when there was great distress dis-tress among the poorer classes she wrote a valuable little book, "Fifteen-Cent Dinners for Workingmen's Families." It cost $6,000 to print and distribute this booklet, free of charge, to worklngmen earning $1.50 a day or less, but all but $100 of this sum was provided by Miss Corson Cor-son out of the earnings from her school. Incidentally, her booklet was translated into several foreign languages lan-guages and soon had a world-wide circulation. It was a boon to the poor people of every nation. After the success of this booklet. Miss Corson became a lecturer on diet and founded many other cook-tag cook-tag schools. She also began campaigning cam-paigning for the introduction of the study of cooking into the public schools and because of this she was Bsked by the United States commissioner commis-sioner of education to prepare a "Dietary for Schools" which was published and distributed by the department de-partment of the interior. Her long career of usefulness, especially to the laboring classes, came to an end with her death In 1897. Another Claim to Fame. Another of Juliet Corson's claimr to fame rests upon her pioneer work in preparing "concentrated foods" for soldiers and explorers, and medicated foods for invalids. At the Chicago World's fair of 1893 she was the only person who was given an award for "scientific cookery and sanitary dietetics." She was also chosen as a member of the committee commit-tee of judges of food products at the exposition, was twice elected, to that position and was finally asked to serve permanently. ADHI IKIh i .he HOUSE! Items of Interest to the Housewife You will find that fresh bread will cut easier if you heat the knife. c Before hanging clothes on the line in freezing weather, put pins on the clothes in the house, then snap on line with double clothes pins. To keep muslin curtains even when laundering, put two curtains together and iron as one curtain. Winter Hands It is a good idea to have a bowl of fine oatmeal near at hand, and to plunge the hands and wrists in this after drying. The bowl can be kept covered, cov-ered, and the meal will last a long time. For washing windows an old auto windshield wiper blade makes a good utensil to wipe water from house windows after they have been washed. A Towel Tip Instead of making kitchen towels, roller shape, put a deep hem on each end and slip roller through. When one end becomes be-comes damp reverse the towel. Less toweling is needed and it will dry much quicker. little vinegar put into soapy water when washing aluminum ware helps to keep it bright. Iron scorches on white cotton, silk or linen materials may be removed by dampening a cloth with peroxide of hydrogen, laying it over the scorch, then putting a dry cloth over the damp one and pressing with a warm iron. Arctic Eiderdown A new industry which has sprung up in Arctic Canada should bring prosperity to the 1,500 Eskimos living in that region. The department depart-ment of mines and research at Ottawa has given permission to the Hudson Bay company to collect col-lect eiderdown on the bird sanctuaries sanc-tuaries along the coast of Baffin island. The collecting will be done by Eskimos in the slack period between be-tween hunting and trapping seasons, sea-sons, and they are being taught to pick the down without scaring the ducks and causing them to abandon their homes. To prevent the odor of cooking cabbage, broccoli or onions from permeating the house, cook thesa vegetables uncovered with two pieces of bread on the cooking water. Whenever possible add flavoring extracts to a food when it is cool. If the food is hot, much of tha flavoring will vanish in steam. Thia does not apply to baked foods, however. QUALITY PRESERVED IN AIR-TIGHT 1 CANS POPS ENORMOUS VOLUME1 mmm Increasing Doubt We know accurately only when we know little; with knowledge doubt increases. Goethe. Salt Lake's NEWEST HOTEL WIS I ' I Hotel TEMPLE SQUARE Oppoalts Mormon Tempi HIGHLY RECOMMENDED Rates $150 to $3.00 It's a mark of distinction to stop, it this beautiful hostelry EENEST C. KOSSITEB, MT. State of Guilt Nothing is more wretched than the mind of a man conscious of guilt. Plautus. I i,; ' f, Y j ! 'if-" - - iiuJk I r 4 j 1 ...BICAOSE RICHER m& Stray H&Ql ...BECAUSE EASIER TO rn SLICE AND SECTION v r , $ - w 1 ; Ofl r 1 . . ... XT.-1 Ornnffesl Th9 Note the -extras- bgnft. -d to eat a. well csa are the seeto oranges! Grand to W MK Easy to prepare for ekin-To ekin-To get rhm cln for fruit the trademark of 14,000 f c. Buy a quantity U -Best for Juice-W Jl Li for economy, !