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The Saguache Crescent
Saguache , Colorado
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February 20, 1936     The Saguache Crescent
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February 20, 1936
 

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I IIIIIIIIII II I [ III II I II ill I II I II J!i i i i THE SAGUACHE CRESCENT ] il Hiilll i i i i I I I II Provincetown Otfers a Home to Lindbergh ,. ., =, 7 ! pROVINCETOWN, on Cape Cod. which has not had a ffierious crime since it was founded in 1727, has offered itself as a United States haven for Col. Cbarles A. Lind- bergh and his family. The great mansion shown here, over- looking the Atlantic ocean, i offered to ~lm rent free. The town authorities have also expressed a willingness to build a private hangar for him on the town's airport. By air Provincetown is two hours from New York and 30 minutes from Boston. i l] BEDTIME STORY By THORNTON ,, , , , MR. AND MRS. QUACK ARE STARTLED I"T WAS the evening of the day after it the closing of the hunting season of Llghtfoot the Deer. Jolly, round, red ~r. Sun had gone to bed behind the :Purple Hill and the Black Shadows had crept out across the Big River. Mr. and Mrs. Quack were getting their "evening meal among the brown talk of the wild rice along the edge of the Big River. They took turns in Suddenly a Little 8plah Out in the Big River Caught Mr. Quack' At. t i ; tent on. 8earlr~g, for the rice grain lu the mud. Wblle Mrs. Quack tipped up and earned to stand on her head as he earched In the mud for rice. Mr. Quack kept watch for p0sL~ible dan- ger. Then Mrs. Quack toog her turn at keeping watch while Mr. Quack stood on hi head and hunted for rice. FOR CHI W. BURGESS a While at least there was nothing to fear. Suddenly a little plash out in the Big River caught Mr. Quack's a~- tentlon." As Mrs. Quack brought her head up out of the water Mr. Quack warned her to keep quiet. Nolselesssly they warn among the brown stalks until they could see out across the Big River. There was another little splash out there in the middle. It wasn't the splash made by a fish ; it was a splash made by some one much bigger than a~y fish. Presently they made out a sliver line moving toward them from the Black Shadows. They knew ex- actly what it meant. It meant that "Pop, what I patlenca~ "Th Sphinx." Q Bell yndtcat~.~WNU ~rv~L "The trouble with too many of u today," says philoophylng Phyllis, "we make our bed and then try to lie out of them." Q Bell ndlcato --WNU err|c4. someone was out there in the Big River moving toward them, 'Cculd It be a boat containing a hunter? With their necks stretched high Mr. and Mr& Quack watched. They were ready to take to their strong wings the Instant they dis- covered danger. But they did not want to fly until they were ure that It wa danger approaching. They were tartled. very much tartled. Presently they made out what looked like the branch of a tree mov- Ing over the water toward them. That was queer, very queer. Mr. Quack said o. Mrs. Quack said so. Both were growing more and more sus- picious. They couldn't understand at all, and It l always best to be us- picious of things we cannot under- stand. Mr. and Mrs. Quack half lifted their wing to fly. @ '1'. W. Bur~WNU ervios. It was wonderfully quiet and peace. ful. Tilere was not even a tipple on the Big River. It was so quiet that they could hear the barking of a dog t a frmhouse a mile away. They were far enough out from the bank to have nothing to fear from Reddy Fox or O1.1 Man Coyotte. So they had nothing to fear from anyone save Henry the Owl. It was for Henry that they took turns In watching. It wan Just the hour when Hooty likes best to hunt. By and by they heard Hooty' hunt- lug call It was far away In the Green Forest. Then Mr. and Mrs. Quack felt easier and the~ talked In low, ol~tented voices. They felt that for Captain of Pages Here: beautiful Llireva Averllt~lt' a IreSlined name, that reads the same backward or forward--who ha been named captain of 100 page girls for the California Pacific International exposition which opens in San Diego February 12. She won the distinction lth a rating of 07,8 Per cent for men- tality, personality, health and educa- tion, in competition wtth 150 other ~andldates. ~t ' I * HER'S -" BOOK COOK INVITING DISHES ~THEN eooklng carrots add a liver VV of onion to the vegetable while cooking, and the addition of a stalk of celery will make the dish, when served wtth a little butter, quite different. Mutton and Peas, Take a piece of lamb or mutton for stewing, framer in boiling water with an onion, three cloves, two pepper- corn and an eighth of a bay lea~ for favor. When tender, remove the meat to a hot platter and make a gravy of the liquor from the kettle. Strain and add to it a cupful or two of fresb cooked green pea~ Mare seasoning of air aa~ pepper may be needed and a half teaspoonful of sugar will make the dish much more tasty. Seeouing are always much more effective it add- ed while the food i cooking. Date Crackera. Put s pound of well-washed dates with a cupful of sugar and a half cup- ful of water in a saucepan and ~ook until soft and smooth. Cool. Cream together one cupful each of hortening and brown ugar, two and one-half cupfuls of roiled oats that have been parched to a light brown, add two cuI~ ~uls of flour, a' teaspoonful of soda in half a cupful of hot water. Mix welt. roll out very thin and cut Into rounds. Place spoonful of the trait on tbe cooky and cover with another. gelatin water, add one-half pound" of grated cheese ~l.c~oeo \_el! / I I ,yo~ ',n.e.v~.,r ," /i and a pint of whipped cream, season w~th salt nd paprika with s bit of cayenne. Pour Into a wet mold and chill Turn out and cut into slices and serve on lettuce with a snappy ayes. ~mlse dressing. Piquant Rlish. Take one package of ~lemon.flavored gelatin, dissolve In one and one-half cupfuls of bulling water and three tablespoonfuls of vinegar. Add one finely cut pimiento, one-half a green pepper cut fine, one-half cupful of grat- ed horseradish. If the prepared horse. radlh i uea omit the vinegar. Pour Into green pepper shells and chill f @ WNtern Newspaper Union. Leg Broken, Dog Walks THREE DAYS WITHOUT HEAT By DOU~ALLOCH tEE days without he it, ' lth t~ey're fi: lng th~-f~wt ~ee. in the k tehen each ~ ty ~ In tern ns, by the fit ~place and p le o~ th~ splinters, inch like the cordwoc 1 of fld fashioned winters. . heat, and the THREE days without heat, while .~t~ey're fixing tl~.-f~wnaee. "~a~so in the kitchen each ~lay we In- Or sit by the fireplace and pile on the Not much like the cordwood of old- Three days without family shivers, r late In the morning still clings to kh'ers, And all because something unknown, unsuspected. Went wrong--that a ~leeful young salesman detected. And yet the unfortunate, .woe at Its summit, Are those who have trouble and learn nothing from it. The greatest misfortune, whatever our sorrow, Is, having it. not to be wiser tomorrow. Wimn furnaces fall, or when anything falters, Let's hope that our viewpoint accord- lngly alters. Experience teaches us, children or father, Some truth that repays us for all of the bother. Three days without heat, but again when we get it In living room, dining room, bedroom I bet it Will make us appreciate th~at simple blessing We took without thinking or doubt- ing or guessing. I "haven't a doubt there Is many a pleasure Our hearts never feel and our minds never measure We have all along without thinking about It. (We would, If we had to go three days without It). e Douglas Malloch.-~-WNU Service. In Black and White The Jacket of this Jacket.and-draM suit is of black taffeta with a white faeonne design and velvet bows. The dress is of thin black crepe with vel-s vet sleeves and a bow at the neck '].'he suit is by Maggy Rouff. "'Little Stanton" Although five feet eight inches tall and broad of shoulder, Edwin M. Stanton, secretary of war under Lin- coln, was called "Little Stanton" when he first started practicing law in Cadiz. Ohio. The mighty Stanton, who was also near-sigbted, weighed only 125~ pounds then, at the ago of twenty-two. / Into Hospital APPARENTLY truck by a careless motorist, this dog hewed unusual sense by walking unattended right Into Receiving hospital In Detroit. Rather than disillusion by shipping him to the Humane ~clety, attending physicians accepted "Measles," as he was christened, as a kharlty patient, and set his broken leg In a cat. The tory has an even happier ending, becaue an orderly lmmedlalely adopteff the dog a a pet and took him home to convalesce. The photograph shows Dr. Myron Rosenbaam placing the dog' leg In a cast while Nurse VIc GautMer holds him. Look~g ou 18 Orderly Eric Newman, who adopted the pup. e=;Id;mmmm gllm~ ,,,t~l~' I """'"" '"-" y l I N I vvu m't'd'ut' . THE Washington monument was long a subject of dDcusslon :n "Land out of congress after the death of the Father of His Country la 1799 until Its capstone was set in place December 6, 1884, a total of 85 years, says a National Geographic society bulletin. On December 23, 1799. ffohn Mar- shall, famous fellow-Virginian of George Washington, Introdvced a res- olution In the United States house of representatives providing that "a mar- ble monument be erected by the Unit- ed States in the city of Washington and that the family of General Wash- Ington be requested to permit his body to be deposited under It." Martha Washington acceded to the provisions of the resolution, but nothing was done. In 1816 and 1819 the memorial was discussed In the halls of congress and again In 1824 and 1825. And again nothing was done to carry out the prn- visions of the resolution. Displeased with the failure of con- gress to erect a memo~'lal, influential citizens of Washington organized In 1833 to promote the project. That body became the Washington National Monument society, with Chief Justice John Marshall as Its president. The society, which financed construction of the shaft until It rose 154 feet. Invited American artists to submit designs for s $1,000,000 edifice. Robert Mills won the competition, but his design was not accepted. It called for a circular co- lonnaded building from the center of which would rise a 500-foot obelisk. In 1848 congress passed a resolution authorizing the Washington National Monument society to erect a monu- ment and authorized the President of the United States and official of the society to choose "a suitable site. L'Enfant, In his plan of Washington, had provided for an equestrian statue of Washington, but the spot then wa a marsh. Thus the present site. only a few hundred feet away, was chosen. On Independence day, 1848, amid colorful ceremonies, the cornerstone, The Wahington National Monument in the Capital City. filled with historical documents, was laid. Slowly for six years the obelisk rose skyward. Then dissension In the ociety and lack of funds caused con- struction to cease. President Grant, In 1876. lgned a bill which provided that the govern- meat take over and complete the erec- tion of the shaft. Engineers dlscov- ered, after careful examination, that the foundations were not sufficient ~or o lofty an obelisk, the world's fallst, so they began what was called at that time "one of the outstanding engineer- ing feats of the warld"~rebutlding the monument's fouadaton without dam- age to the structure. Then, stone by stone, the shaft rose until ~he pyra- midal cal~stone was placed on Decem- ber 6, 1884. The memorial was opened to the public October 9, 1888. Lining its in- ner walls were place~l tones presented by states, cities, fraternities, fire com- panies, lodges and other organization from all part of the country. Stones from many fqreign nations also have places in Its walls. Tile monument cost lightly more than $1,000,0t~0. It is 555 feet 5~ inches high and stands on a base 55 feet square. The lower walls are of granite faced on the outside with mar- ble. They are 15 feet thick up to about 500 feet; the upper walls, of marble only, are 18 Inches thick. It is estimated that about 23,000 stones were used in the simft's construction~ There are eight windows at the 504: foot level from which thousands of v1- itors annually view the Capital city and nearby Virginia and Maryland. M tLi~HA WA~IINGTON M&RTHA WASHINGTON, before her marriage to Geor~ Wash- imgton, was the da~hter of CoL John Dandridge. planter of New Kent county, Vfrlgfnfa. nnd the widow of Daniel Pnrke Cuati~ a farmer of New Kent county. .. _ _ , Happiest Age to Marry Is 33 for Man, 27 for Brid; Contrary to a common Idea, early marriages are allegedly not the hap- piest, at least for th~ American pop- ulations. A new chart showing the ages at which men and women should marry if they are to have the great- est chance of happiness has been prepared by Dr. Hornell Hart, pro- fessor of seals3 ethis at the Hart- ford Theological seminary. Accord- Ing to this chart the ages at which the chance of marital happiness is mathematically greatest are thirty- three for the man and twenty-seven for the bride. However. the chart shows a range of greatest chance of married happi- ness corresponding tr groom's ages between twenty-nine rnd thirty-seven and the bride's ages between twenty- three and thirty-one. ~ Pathfinder Magazine. ~[ILLION$ hue fo~d th~ do ~m~Y'~edto drench their stomachs with strong, caugic alkali. Physiciam have ~id this habit oft~a brings furtlm- acid indigestion. So much morn ~m~e and eensible to ~dmply carry a roll o~ Tunm in your pocket. Munch 3or 4 afte~ whe.never troubled by heartbmm, gas, ~ ~ch. Try them when you feel t~ effects of~t night's lwrty, t~ when ~ M ~ -1~ contain a wocde~ul antaci~ which neu- trslizes acid in the ~(~msch, Imt~nev~ ov~- alkalizes stomach c blood. As pleasant to i~t as candy and ~dy 10c at any drt~ NOTA LAXATI~~ ~ ~'~.~uev vo ~tm~ Time for All Things One who looks on the bright side when you want to grieve and grouch Is a nuisance; and had better take himself off. The Right Way la Not To Every game of chance i a sure thing, but a man usually bets the wrong way. WOMAN'S AILMENTS C~>Ic~, ssdd: I was bad- ly.rundown and became kritated and depre~ed m sully. Constant headaches and acro~ my back ami ~,i- odic ~amI~ ~ my ~.ngth to t1~ nmu~ taking Dr, Pierce's F&vorite ]Prescrlp. Cbm I ~oyed my meals a~d ~elt fine." BW t ~ow ~ your druggist. New M~., lli~'~m .... . Pz~mm~ I ~lBee~to Gr~y ~amd Faded ile~rl ~~.~ ~_,-:-_~_ ~LO~eST-.~" ~*" .... ~'~ : -" "- hair ~ft and fluff's. ~0 ~mts by m~il or at jh~r- ~ ~Work~ P~mocu~N.Y. q Bmkupthat P~Mm the m.~ wy ,. wevent a ~old fr0m"~tchlng bold" sad g~n g worse b, for rRr.J~ n~.y.uonmeple~4nttee- SAMPLE c.p_ war. Flmb (he system - lU with a hot cup of GmrReJd ~llJ Tu~. a mild, .sasy-to~ke D~ldhu. N.Y. liquid hu~l~. ~t d~u#~R~eg t t t 41 11 b qt 8~ o Ih I t 1 | 4 ( ) I ( | | | ! | t I | t ! | IB i t s t 1 s i, c a ! I, i] J t | 't I 1 lh G tl i el el w t %