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The Saguache Crescent
Saguache , Colorado
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March 19, 1931     The Saguache Crescent
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March 19, 1931
 

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THURSDAY, MAR. 19, 1931 J SAGUACHE CRESCENT. Only paper published in County Seat CHAS. W. OGDEN, Publisher Published every Thursday at Sa- guache, the county seat of Saguache county in the famous San Luls Val- ley of Colorado. SUBSCRIPTION RATES $2.00 A YEAR IN ADVANCE Entered at the Post Office at Saguache, Colorado, as second class mail matter Each of our subscribers will find the date to which his or her subscription is paid, as shown Dy our books, print- ed on the paper or wrapper following the name of the subscriber. If there is an error in the date we would be pleased to have our attention called to the fact. The Crescent charges for all Cards f Thanks, Mcmoriums, and all per- sonal wnnts which is advcrtlmfng and -.at news to anyone but the writer. 00Member 19310000 NAONAL EDITOAL ASSOCIATION embroil not only the two states of Kansas and Oklahoma, but is even casting its shadow over official Wash- ington. But caution and conservatism and THE SAGUACHE CEI CRESTONE Mr. Holland is some better this week. Mr. Ellsworth and son, (Mrs. VILLA GROVE Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Barsch are en- joying a new Ford car. care and the fear that all would not be in accord, that there would be some who might favor crumbling and others dunking, stayed with us. If one is going to be careful, he should avoid even the appearance of evil, and so the question of whether corn pone should be dunked or crumbled will have to be pretty well along toward a settlement before we cast out our lot with either side, at least far enough along so that we know which side is going to win. We then turned our attention to the Mussolini and the Butler case. Here is a question that we could open up on and express an opinion, on which it is reasonable to suppose there would be a unanimity of opinion. Hen. Mussolini is not a subscriber to the Crescent just now and most of the marines are down in Nicaragua and Holland's brother and nephew) from California, is here helping care for him. Dr. Bradley and wife of Center spent Sunday in Crestone. Howard Shelton of Durango, is visiting his mother, Mrs. Walt Lamm. Mr. and Mrs. Vogel Sandlin of Gibson, are visiting at the Lamm home. Roscoe Strader left Thursday for Monte Vista, where he expects to work for some time. i George Farnham spent Monday night with his mother. Mr. Ellsworth talked to a good audience Sunday night. Billy and Kenneth Hutchinson en- tertained friends at a card party Friday night. Mrs. Noah Mayer and children, George and Clyntella, accompanied little objection or opposition would be Noah on his mail route Saturday. " " .... source This is the time of the year when encountered from tamer " writin the article folks in Crestone, especially, the men ,O O]ADO P., lit oHc:::::;t:7:rtat t hegart of wis- fmk:'znt: rh:t :::td:h'P;e T: qkJ 19 MEMBER 31 A.W" dos and caution would be to inter- . ...... s ,, ----" " " " " h - the i Well wln water oucKes, milK cans ASSOCIATION I view a number anu nnu out w al; 1 .......... wash boilers, barrels, most anything - unaercurrenl; oI mougnt on tne mac-., . .., , , ..... - 11 .1 - .e /sD.al; Wlll nOl(l water Tnere tney wrfW r WTrf Tir ter is It is very possiote maz a Ul- I . .,. /cuss and discuss the thought of W H al w IHl[00l00 ference of opinion exists even m mls[ , ......... aiwavs livin in a dr town. ''"'- _ matter and such being me case, o I -  Y We concluded last week to write course we would refrain from saying -- n thin about it Perha s it is "ust 1 IF PROHIBITION WERE SETTLED an editorial this week with which a y g p 3 everyone would agree. We made up as well that we let it lie. If Prohibition were a settled issue, our mind last week to refrain from taking any position on any matter until we found out how everybody else thought on the matter. The fear of losing a subscriber of a two line want ad keeps us awake pights and we have concluded if we are to get any rest, we have to be careful and as nearly as possible straddle all ques- tions until we find out what all the people think. We believe if this is done. no one will be offended and the unpleasant features connected with expressing an opinion at variance with those things that are accepted unanimously, will, be avoided. Our first thought was that we would write a paragraph on the in- come tax, and mildly, ever so mildly and gently suggest that if everyone was willing, and no objections could be found, and that the law was made so that no one would have to pay any tax except Andrew Mellon and Henry Ford, that an income tax law should be passed. It occurred to us however, just in time, that Mr. Mellon might not like this and if Henry Ford heard that we were for the income tax, we wouldn't get any more Ford advertisements. It is of course clear that we can not say anything about the income tax. Feeling that our efforts should be directed toward some matter of pub- lic interest and importance we consid- ered seriously the matter of taking a hand and announcing our stand in a firm, courageous, positive manner on a question that is rapidly securing na- tional attention and interest, namely: "Should corn pone be dunked or crumbled." Our only idea in plunging into an issue so vital with all the hazards that such an outspoken announcement of our position would entail was that here is a question on which the pub- lic was seeking light and virile lead- ership. Here was an opportunity to settle a controversy that threatens to! I We next took up the matter of the ground hog. Is the ground hog a reliable weather prophet? If the ground hog came out on the date scheduled for his appearance, did he see his shadow? If he saw his shad- ow, how come we have the same brand of weather with which we have been blessed the entire winter? If he did not see his shadow what was he doing on that day: Our inform- ants agree unanimously that the sun shown brightly all day arid the ground hog, if he came out and looked to the leeward, saw his shadow unless he is stone blind. It is possible that he overslept. These things happen in other families and why not in the ground hog family. At first this appeared to be a splen- did topic. A topic upon which one might extend himself and champion the cause of the doubters of the ground hog theory and restore them to their place in the sun. I We had the paragraph two-third: written when we chanced to mention it to an aquaintance and he express.d a doubt, a faint doubt that we were on the right track. Of course this ended the matter and two hours effort was consigned,to the waste basket. We then concluded definitely that such paragraphs as we would indite this week would be confined to obser- vations regarding the arrival of the robins, and the red birds, the pre- cocity displayed by sprouting tulips and the low price of eggs. These carefully handled should enable us to avoid conflict and not tread on any toes, as we feel that these are ques- tions concerning which all contrary argument exhausted, and upon which the mind of all is clearly a unit. Thinking over the things that we are thankful for, the first one on the list is that notwithstanding the spring- l like weather that has prevailed all winter, the crop of original poetry has remained light. the country could go deeper into other pressing problems. If Prohibition were settled neigh- bors would be more neighborly, and many hours spent in arguing the question could be profitably employ- ed in useful activities. If Prohibition were settled the great political parties could devote their attention to political economy and good government; they would de- vote the time of their conventions to the selection of nominees independ- ently of the crying issue of Prohi- bition. If Prohibition were settled the United States government, and state and county and city governments would save in the aggregate millions upon millions of dollars annually spent to enforce it. If Prohibition were setted, propa- gandists on both sides would have to find other jobs. If Prohibition were settled it would no longer be the subject of l joke, or praise, of criticism, of pray- er, of heated discussion, and every- body would be just a little happier than everybody is now. I GRANADA MONTE VISTA SUNDAY n MONDAY d Those "Cuckoo" Comedians again-- WHEELER and WOOLSEY in their NEW hugh show "HOOK LINE AND SINKER" Remember its their LATEST Not previously shown in the valley! PRINCESS DEL NORTE, SUNDAY a n MONDAY d Fire of unknown origin destroyed the Robert Ellis house here Thurs- day night. Mr. Ellis came in from Center Sunday to view the ruins. Mr. and Mrs. Lucien Freedle and little daughter went to Saguacbe Sunday. Miss Mae Criswell spent the week- end at Hooper, Colo., visiting Rachel Slane. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Helm were Alamosa visitors Saturday. ! Mrs. Chas. Criswell and baby f Salida. are visiting relatives here this l week. Henry Fullinwider came home from the sawmill at Short creek Saturday evening. Mrs. Leo. Nichol and children arc here visiting relatives. She is from Chicogo, Illinois, and a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Arand. They ex- pect to stay in Colorado quite awhile. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Turano and family of Poncha Springs, w.ere Villa Grove visitors Sunday. Shirley Jean Cavaliere. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Cavaliere, has been very ill with croup this last week but is improving now. MINERAL HOT SPRINGS Mr. and Mrs. Allen R. Sunons and Mr. and Mrs. C. Sherman moved near Hooper on Wednesday. D. R. Keplye was caught beneath a huge log at his sawmill last Friday causing a badly bruised leg. R. Dunshee is in Denver transact- ing business this week. Mrs. Walt Lovorn and B. F. Chris- man were Salida business callers Sat- urday. Twenty friends of Mr. and Mrs. Homer Best gave them a house warm- ing Saturday evening. Cards were! played until midnight, wehe delicious ! refreshments were served. Mrs. Bunker and Mr. White were awarded high scores and Mr. Sohn received low score. B. Krachlauer is on the sick list this week. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Everson had a their Sunday dinner guests, Janms Raby and family, Mrs. Alice Romin- ger and daughter Ielen. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Ports were Sun- Jay day White. dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. A. Jorgensen of Sa- lida, were at the R. Dunshee ranch Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Moore and F. O. Johnson spent Sunday at Alamosa. Mr. and Mrs. Amor Gilder visited WATER USERS MEETING relatives in Monte Vista and Center The water users of the north end on Sunday. met at Villa Grove Monday, March Mr. and Mrs. Gee. Reed of Cres- 9th, and formed the Kerber and San tone, were weekend- guests of their Luis creek water association, daughter, Mrs. Franklin Hoffmann. The officers elected were: Earl The James Neal ranch house burn- Everson, president; Walter Van Bus- ed down Sunday night. kirk, secretary. Executive commit- Mr. and Mrs Sam Wharton took tee--E. E. Wilson, Jocob Barsch, A. dinner on Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. L. Seip, Walter Madison and Ray George White at Crestone. Woodard. Mrs. Edwin Tobler has been quite All water users north of these two ill. We hope she is much improved at this writing. creeks, north of Mirage lane, are urged to be present at their next Philip Harpel has purchased a new Ford coupe. meeting to be held at Villa Grove, March 23. Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Lord of Mr. Vernon, Ohio, are visiting at the In one column of our daily we are home of Mr. and Mrs. William J. urged to eat more eggs, drink more Collins. Mr. and Mrs. Lord have milk, eat an extra slice of bread. The been visiting through the west for theory is that this will reduce the the last two and a half months, go- supply and increase the price--but ing to Hawaii and several cities in what we are necessarily interested in California and Nevada, including is what is it going to do to us. Death Valley. Also in Colorado and New Mexico, and visiting the Carla- Miss Nellie Wright of De Queen bad Caverns. Mr. Lord is presi- Ark., who has been visiting her bro- dent of the Hope Engineering Co., ther, Mr. and Mrs. James Whight of and is a cousin of Mrs. Collins. Center, is visiting her sister, Mrs, John T. Seyfried and family in Sa- There is a threat that the hoop guache this week. skirt is coming back. The hoop skirt flourished before our day but from "Say," one neighbor asked another the pictures we have seen of the excitedly, "do you know a fellow fair sex clothed in the cumbersome down your way with one leg called things the more intimate garments Oliver?" worn in connection with the hoop "I'm not sure," returned the other skirt extended quite to the shoe top doubtfully, "what's the name of the and were adorned with many ruffles. other leg?" All of which brings us up to the point A New York City school teacher of what is going to happen if hoop tells about a little boy whose coat wa., skirts are adopted and a radical so difficult to fasten that she went to change is not made in some other his assistance. As she tugged at the matters too nuemrous to mention. hook she asked, "Did your mother The decent of the modern flapper hook this coat for you?" from the rumble seat under these "No," was the astounding reply conditions would resemble a back "she bought it." stage scene from a Mack Sennet pro- duction. "There's mother's ashes in the on the mantelpiece." Andrew Mellon says that the treas- "So, your mother is with the angels." ury department over which he pre- "No, sir; she's just too lazy to look sides faces a deficit this year. There for an ashtray." is, it seems, one feeling that we can share in common this year with the CLARA BOW in "NO LIMIT" She, 'Tm going to seU kisses at the secretary of the treasury. Charity Bazaar. Do you think $1 each , With NORMA FOSTER and those comics  is too high?" For SaI. He, "Oh no, people expect to be 5-Room house, good location, prle- I $ STUART ERWIN and HARRY GREEN Ii rbbed at bazaars' anyhw'''  ed right. Enquire Crescent All New Year resolutions are brok- Aug. 28-tf en by this time so that we can go FOR SALE--A marble top counter , tahead as  . _ Inquire at the Crescent office. ca,, DOSE GERMAN Half Way Inn.' "Why?" "Because that's the way my wife] REMEDY ENDS GAI parks the car." I "I was sick and nervous with indi- Age may make one gray, but it gestic and stomach gas. One dose of dosen't take even that to make one blue. This is a funny old world. Four millions of our people are looking for work, and about one hundred a.qd sixteen millions are trying to get out of as much of it as they can The sowing of wild oats reaps wild parties, and still wilder headaches and heartaches. Whenever a big corporation mag- nate hollers "absurd, unfair and rid- iculous" over an investigation of his concern the more that concern ought to be investigated. Adlerika helped. I eat anything now and sleep good."Henry Dodd. You can't get rid of indigestion or gas by just doctoring the stomach. For gas stays in the UPPER bowel. Adlerika reaches BOTH upper and lower bowel, washing out poisons which cause gas, nervousness and bad sleep. Get Adlerika today; by to- morrow you feel the wonderful effect of this German Doctor's remedy. OSCAR S. MAROLD, Druggist. Wife, "How many fish was it you caught Saturday, George?" George, "Six, dear and they were beauties." Wife, "I thought so, the Fish Mar- ket is trying to gyp us; they have us charged up for eight." | THE JUNIOR CLASS of the SAGUACHE COUNTY HIGH SCHOOL Presents '"Whimsy" A Comedy in Four Acts by Owen Lee Friday, March 20, 1931 HIGH SCHOOL AUDITORIUM 8:00 P. M. CHARACTERS Jack ("Prexy") Marshall, leader of the W. Y. W's .... Clyde Alexander Bob ("Zip") Bryant ............ \\; Willard ("Falstaff") Martin ..... Donald ("Brick") Owens Chauncy ("De.Luxe") Abbott' :{ Raymond ("Derby") Toler ...... I Orville ("Dusty") Rhodes ...... 1 Gilbert ("Speed") Mc Dermott.. Gene ("Whimsy") Chester ...... Other members of the Club [ ...... Amadeo Garcia ......... Henry Alley ...... Earl Anderson .... Stanford Fellers .... Howard Hoffman ...... Aveguel Maez .... William Gallegos ......... Earl Layton Judith Denning, Jack's sweetheart ............... Florence Shellabarger Dale ("Oily") Denning, her brother ........................... Joe Cox Howard ("Bunk") Peters, "Oily's" shadow .......... Anselmo Gallegos Barbara Chatterton...'. Estelle Johnson ........ ] Marjorie McHugh ...... ( Helen Mitchell ......... Ruth Morris ........... Rebecca Thompson .... | Thelma Wright ........ ] Kantrell Co-eds [ .......... Eleanor Slane ....... Florence Jaques ) ..... Desideria Salazere ......... Dorine Werner ] ........ Martha Mosber { .......... Dorothy Raby ............ Lois Ogden Mrs. Ollie Sanders, house mother ........................... Lois Ogden Rosalind, her daughter .................................. Dorine Werner Hermione Medill Du Pont, chaperon extraordinary ......... Marie Ogden Dean Russell'Coulter, of the Faculty .................. James Pilkington Synopsis of Scenes and Music: ACT I: Jack Marshall's room. December. PATSY FENNELL-- "A Lesson With Fan" ................................. D' Hardelot "The Icicle". ............................................... Bassett EPHIE MOSHER-- "Asleep in the D ..... p ........................................ Petrie HARLAND CUTLER-- i " "Neapolitan N ghts .................................... Zamecrnik DUET-- "Three for Jack" ........................................... Squire Ephie Mosher and Harland Cutler ACT II: Parlor of Hepburn Hall. A week later. GIRLS GLEE CLUB- "Water Lillies". ........................................... Linders "Roses of Picardy". .............. : ................. Haydn-Wood ACT III: Dean Coulter's office. The next day. BOYS GLEE CLUB-- "O1' Man River". ............................... from "Show Boat" "Ranger's Song". ................................ from "Rio Rita" ACT IV: Jack Marshall's room. A week later At The $aguache Theatre Saturday and Sunday Night HAROLD LLOYD IN "FEET FIRST" and Review