Newspaper Archive of
The Saguache Crescent
Saguache , Colorado
August 13, 1936     The Saguache Crescent
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August 13, 1936

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THE SAGLIACHE CRESCENT i i ii i iii i i . i I iiH i I I Ill II Ill II . I I KLZ RADIO PRO(;RAM "Pioneer Broadcasting Station ot the West" CBS Affiliate 560 Kilocycles Sunday, August IS, 1930 :56~Prelude "~:00---Cbureh of the Air 7:30~Interlude 7:35--Poetic Strings 8:00--Day Dreams S:30--Salt l.nka City Tab- erl~acle 9:30~Romeny Trail 9:45--C~S French News Exchange 10:00--Huffman Harmonies 10:30--Russell Dorr. Bari- tone 10:45---Sou t h Broadway Christian Church 11:30--St. Louis Blues ll:45--Volce of th~ News 12 :OO~Everyhody'~ Musin 1 :n0--Sl~ndey Sprenade l:30--"Song~ nf Suable.'" Russian Mal~ C'holr 2:00--Ann l,eai"s Musiee|a $:.~t)--Alhum of Melodies 2:45--O1d Snn~ nf (~hnrch 3:00~"Ma nnd Pa.'" Dra- matic ,qk etch ~ :30~Interiode 3 : 2~---C'hi~agoa~ 3:4~--Vntco nf the N~w~" 4:00--Mal Hallett'~ arch. 4:30--Crllmit and gander- son with nr~-h. ~ tn~l~A merlee D~ncee fi :~4--~rmrt, Hlehllte~ 5 :$0--Phtlad~lphla Sum- mer Concert 7:3O---~om munlty Sing R:~0--%'Inopn~ T.,'~eT,' (Seth. 8:lS---Ft~htlng l~.dltors, by Colorado Prpsa Assn. g :15~Mt,~t~at Mnmonts with Rubtnaff 9:~n~an Frnnelsco arch. ' ' 10:00~Volt'e nf the News~ 10:1S--Cnrl ,qch r~lh*r'~ . arch. 1 O : 3a--~'h ern ta vsky's arab. ll:00~gay ~yse~'~ 3reh. 11:3a~Weather Forecast Monday, Aua'uet 17, 1936 g:~0~Weather F~r~east ~:Sl~Wake T'D Tunes S:$~Farm Fla.~h es g:4~Rarly Risers' Club Y:0~Fred Folhel, Orggn ? :1 .~--T,yrie Serenade 7:30--Wttchen Clack 7:4S--Valc~ of the News T:59~Wanther l~nreeast ~:O0--Satln M~lodl~ 3:30~Maurlee Br~wn. Cellist : 4~-Tendrle, Rarltone 9:00~Poetle t~trlngs 9 :.~0~Merrvmakers 9 :~4~Vlrglnle 9haw 10:00--Betty and Hob lfi :l~--Mndern Cinderella 10:30~John K. Watklns 10:42--~etty Cr~ek~r l~.:4R~T-lymn~ of ('h,lrchee 11:0~--The Bomony Trail 11:l~New Songs for Old 11 :.~O--Manhst tar Matinee 12:00--Voico of the News 12:lS~Inqulrtng Reporter 12:~0~Honsler Hop :00~"Safety Mn~ket er~'* l:15---ConeertMiniatures l:30--Msrket q uo~atlons l:45--Chlcago Variety Hr. ~ :1 ~Eton BOys ~ : 30--Virginia Virrll! 2 : 45---Wllderuess Read 3 : 0~--~f~ommunlt y Chest :3 : 05~Dietatnr~ 3:IS--Edna Sellers. Organist 3:30--Huffman R o~r~e~ 3:3.~-- Program Teasers 3:35~Marlon Carley. Pianist 3"45~Vo$ce nf type News 4:00~Loretta Lee ':]5---4~eorgo HaWs t3rch. 4:30--The Charlotee~ 4:4~--~llver Story Lady ~;:~0~Boraee Heid~ and hie B~i~adoors 5:2~nng~ nf Old ~ ;39--Shorg Features 3:44~Sports FIIghlttea 6:o0~l.ux Radi,~ Theater ?:00~Wayne King's arch. T:30~March of Ttms 7:45,--Ja-k Shannon. Tenor. 3:00,---Den vet Municipal Band. 3:30~Pick end Pat S:00~Mal Hallett's Oreh. 9:30--Hawaii Calls 10:00---Voice of the News lO:l~Auatin Mack's arch, 10 : 30~(~herntavaky'e etch. ll:00~Kay ~yser's etch. t1:30~Huffman Harmonies 11:59~Weather Forecast "uesday, Auzu~t 18, 19~S ~$:30~Weather Forecast g:31~Wake Up Tunes 6:38~Farm Flashes 6:45~Early Risers" Club 7:01~Salon Musicale ?:30~Kltchen (?lock 7:45~Volce of the News 8:00--Weather Forecast S :01--Satin Melodies 8:15--U. S. Navy Band 8 : 45~Rhythmalres 9:1S--Mary Lee Taylor ':30--Emery Deutech S:45~Questlon Box of the Air 10;00~Rel(y and Bob 10:l 5~Modern Cinderella 10:30~John K. Watkine 10:42~Hetty Crocker 10:48~Hymns .f Churches ll:00~Judy and the Jesters ll:15~Sons of Pioneers ll:30~The Dicta tore I1:45~The Tattler l~:00~Volce of the Newt 13:15~Luncheon Melodies 13:30~MaYfalr Singers l~00.--Great Lakes Revue l:30~Market Quotations 1:4S--Columbia Concert Hall ~ :00~J/mmy Farrell ~:lS~Bllly Mills' Orch. 2 : 45~Wilderne~m Rend ~'00~Pattl Chopin. Songs 3:15~Wonders of Heavens 3:30--Huffman's Reporter 3:33~Program T~asere 3:35--Alex Cores, Violinist 3:45--Voice of the News 4:00~"It Actually Hap- pened" 4:lS~Foote's Concert Ensemble 4:30~Slest a 4:45~Sllver Story Lady 5:00--Dream Avenue 5:15--Judy and the ~ester~ .... 5:30~Where to Go 5:~5--Spanl~h' Id~yle ' " 6:00~Sports Htghtltee S:lS~Novelty Parade 6 ;30--Camel Caravan 7"3O--Marnh of Time 7:45--Musical Moments "with ]Rubinoff 8:00--Robtson's arch, " 8:15--Contraats on Hlaek and White 8:30~"Laugh vlth Ken Murray" , :00--Tommy Dorsey's Orchestra 9:~0--Kay Kyser's arch. 10:00~Votce of the News la :15~Sch relber's etch. 10:30~Cherntavsky'a 0rch. ll:00~Mal Hallett's Or~, 11 :.~0--Huffman Hgrmonl~ I1:59--Weather Forecast Wednesday, August 19. 1934 6:30~Weather Forecast S:31--Wake Up Tunes t~ :3S--Farrtl Flashes S:45--EarlyRisers" Club ?:01~Fred Felbel. Organ 7;30--Kitchen Clock Y:45~VoIce of th~ News ~7:59:,-Weather Forecast S:O(I~.-Sat In Melod lee R :30--Poetic Rtrlngs 9:00--Judy and the Jesters 9:In--Waltz Time ,:30~Merrymakere 9:54--Virginia Shaw 10:00~Betty and Bob I0 :I ~Moder~ Cinderella 10:30--John K. Watklns 1O:4$~]~etty Crocker 10:4g~Hymna of hurch0~ ll:00--Harmonies In Contrast 11:1 ~;~Love T.yrlee 11:30~A fterUoov Recess 12:00--Volce of the News 12 :l~Luncheon Melodies 12:30~Deutsch'a arch. 1~:45~0ogo de Lye. Songs l:0O---C~lumbla's Concert Hall 1:30---Market Quotations 1:45--Clyde Barrls Baritone $:00~Margaret McCrae ~:lS~Venlda Jones ~:30~Buddy Clark. Songs 2:45--Wilderness Road 3:00~Etou Boys 3:15~Llstener Speaks 3:30--Huffman's Reporter 3:33~Prngrs m Teasers 3:gS--~on Ben 3:45--Voice of the News 4.' Wiley. Song, 4:15--F'ray and Raum. Two Pianos 4:3g--News [~lashes About Health 4:35--1~enny Fields 4:45--Silver Story L~dy 5'00--Cavs[csde of Amer- ica 5:30--Club Continental 5:39--Short Feature 5:44--Sports Highlite~ 8:00--Kostelanetz' arch. 6:30--Communlty ~lng 7:00--"C~ang Bu.~t ors'" 7-30--March of Time 7:45--Jack Shannon, tenor 8.00--Reichman's Orch. $ :15~Treasured Memories 8:30~gay Kyser'.~ arch. 9:00--Dusty Roades' arch. 9:30--1:lurns and Alien 10:00--Votee of the News 10:IS--Austin Mack's arch. 10:30~Chernlavaky'a arch. 10:45--[~adio Circus ll:00~Msl Hallett's OrciL 11:30~Huffman Harmonies 11:59--Weather Forecast Thur~lay, August gO, 1936 6.30--Weathor Forecast S:31~Wake Up Tunes 6 '3g~Farm Flashes 6:45~Early RiserS" Club 7:0t~Fred Felbel. Organ 7:30~Kltchea Clock 7:45~Volce of the News I[ :00--Weather Forecalt ,:0t--Satin Melodies S :lS--.Madlson Ensemble 8:30---The Chicagoans 9:00~Poetlc Strlnga 9:lS--Mary Lee Taylor 9:30--Summer Rhythm 10:00~Betty and Boh 10:lS--Modern Cinderella 10:30~John K, VVatklns 10:42--Betty Crocker 10:4g--Hymns of Churches 11:00--Eton Boys ll:lS~Sons of Pioneers ll:30~Muslc In the Air 11:45~The Tattler 12:00~Volce of the News 12:15~Luneheon Melodies 12:30~Do YOU Remember I:O0~AIt Hands on Deck 1:30--Market Quotations l:45~th-~etlag~ ~rom Old Kentucky 2:00---Gannet t--"Books,' ~ :15--Clyde Barrio ~:30~Melody Weavers ~:45~Wllderness Road 3:00~Loretta Lee, Songs 3:15~Northwestern Unl- verelt Y Bookshelt 3:$0~Huffma~ Reporter S :3$~Program Tea~rs | :3~--JMarlan Car lay. Pianist 3:45--Voice of the Hew~ 4:00~Edna Seller~, Organist 4 :li~Foote'~ Concert En~emble 4:30~Twentieth CenttwY Serenade 4:45~Sllver Story Lady 4:54~Whera to On 6:00---Columbia Concert Hall 6:00~Sports HI3hlltes : 15~Sllhouette 6:25~Short Features 6:Y0~To Be Announced 7:00~Grant Park Concert 7:30--March of Time 7:45~Jlmmy Farrell S:00~Hsl Kemp's Oreh. 8:lS~The New Frontiera 8:30~Rnnald Mansfield. Tenor S'4S~DJck Stablle's Orcl~ 9:00~Henny Ooodman'e Orchestra q:l 5~Musleel Mom,.nts w~th Rublnoff 9:30~Mal Hallett'e etch. lO:00--Volee of t?..~ News 10 ~15--Sehrelber's Oreh. 10:30---Chernisvsky'a Oreb. I1:00~Kay Kyser's Oreh. 11 :~O~Huffman Hsrmonlea ll:59~Weether Forecast Friday, August 31, 1936 6:30~Weather Forecast ~:31~Wake Up Tunes S:3S~Farm Flashes . S:45~Early Risers' Club 7:00--Th~ Oleanders 7!|5~Fred Felbel. Orgau T.~0--Kltchen Clock ?:41~Volce of the News S:00~Wcather Forecast S.0t--Sstln MelodIP~ ~ :,~0--The Chics goans 9:00~Between tl~e Bookends 9.15--Marion Carleyo Pianist 9 30---yCapt I vator~ 9:54--Virginia Shaw 10:0n~Betty and F~ob 10:1~Madern Cindere[l~ 10:30--John K. Watklna 10:45~Betty Cracker 11:00--Judy and ths Jester I1:15~Romancin' Rhyth~ 11:30~Dnrsey and Day 11:4S~Do Re MI Trto 12:00--Voice of the News 12:15~lnqulrlng R~porter 12:20~Th~ Three Conaole~ I:00--BIily Mllrs arch. 1:30~Market Quotations 1:45~TT. .q. Army Band 2:00~Margarat McCrea 2:15~W~ekend Special 2 : 4.~Wlld arness Road 3:0~]~uddy Clark. 8onp 3:15--Bal Munro's Orch. 3:20~Huffman Reporter 3:33--Program Teasers 3:35---Columbia Symphony Orch. 3:45~Volce of the New1 4:00~Vlrglnle Verrlll 4:15~Fray and Baum. Two Planes 4:29--Benny Fields 4:44--Sports HIghlltes ~:00~Flylng Red Horse Tavern 5:30~Broadway Varieties 6:00--Hollywood Hotel 7:00--Kostelan~tz' Orch. 7:30--March of Time 7:45~powder Puff Party g :fi~__Heiehmnne arch. .09--Short Feature 8:30--Ronald Mansfield :45~Piano and Organ Concert 9:00--I'~adio Circus 9:30--HAY Kyser's etch. 10:00--Voice .)f the News 10:15~Duaty Roadee' Orch. 10:45~Chernlavaky's Orch. li.a0~Mal Hallett's arch. 11 :~0~Buffman Harmonies 11:59--VTeat her Forecast Saturday, August ~, 193S 6:30~Weather Forec~t 6:31--Wake Up Tunes 6:38~Farrn Flashes 8:45~Early Risers,Club" 7:00--InterlUde 7:05--Waltz Time 7:15~Glrls" Vocal Trio 7:30--Kitchen Clock 7:45~Volce of the News 7:59~Weather Forecast g :00--Music Bog 8:15~Ozark Melodies 8:30---Columbia's Coucsrt Hall 9:00--LarrY Vincent 9 :lS---Orlentale 9:30~Oeorge Hail'e Oroh. 10:00~Jgck Shannon. tenor 10:15~Jack and Jill 10:30~Buffalo Presents ll:00~Al Roth's Orch. 11:30~Sons of Pioneers 11.45--Clyde Barrio 12:00~Vo/Ce of the News 12:15~arket Quotations 12:30~Tours In Tone 1:06--Ann Leaf. OrgaD l:30~lele of Dreams 2:00~Vltele's Bind 2:30~B~trnet's arch. 3:00~To be Announced 3:15~HaI Munro's arch, 3:30~Huffman Reporter 3:33--program Teasers 3:35~AI Ruth's Orch. 3:45~Volce of the NSWS 4:00~Patti Chapln. ~ongs 4:15~Song Stylists 4:30~Master Violins 5:00---Saturday swing Semflon 6:30~Minlatura Mu~l~la 5:40~Where tn GO 5:45~Sports Hlghlltes 6:00~Columb[a Concert Hall ~ :30~SalOn Moderns 7:00~Your Hit Parade $ :00--Short Feature 8:05~Bob Croeby'e Orch. 8:30~MaJ Hallett's OrrtL $:00~Jan Oarber's Oroh, S:$0~KeY Kya~fe Oreh. 10:00---Voice of the News 10:15~Sehre~ bet's Oroh. I0:45~Chernlavsky's Orch. ll:00~DUsty Roadee" arch. 11:30~Hou~e Party t1:59~Wosther Foreesst [ Ha- ve heard KLZwilltellyou Listen in Sunday evening BRISBANE THIS WEEK Chases Vues Furs, Conscience-Proof Caterpillars and Weeds Wise Generosity An able Frenchman, long since dead, wrote about choses vues-- "things seen." There are still many things to see and to hear, although there is nobody to write about them as that old French- man wrote. At the head of the London Times' "personal column," s o m e one pays to print this impressive extract from the Psalms: "Seek the Arthur nrlabane Lord, and His strength; seek His face evermore. Remember his marvelous works that He hath done; His wonders, and the judgments of His mouth." You spend a moment wondering what kind of English man or wom- an, ~trong in faith, decided to put that text before statesmen that to- day seek the "face" of Hitler, Mus- solini, Stalin, but forget the greater power of the Creator of those gen- tlemen. After that, you read in the same Times this advertisement: "Furs humanely obtained that can be worn with a clean con- science--full particulars from Maj. C. Van Der Byl, Wappenham, Tow- cester." This being an ingenious and doubtless quite sincere appeal to the tender-hearted Englishwoman who does not like to ,think that the fur around her neck once belonged to an animal that suffered for days and perhaps weeks tortured in a trap. Possibly the best way to "obtain furs humanely obtained that can be worn with a clear conscience" is to buy and wear some of the innu- merable furs, from rugged bears to silky chinchilla, made from the skins of rabbits that are nourished in little hutches in the suburbs of Los Angeles, and fed with "rabbit hay," tender young alfalfa, grown on the Mojave desert, a good deal of it on a ranch owned and operated by this writer. When you buy furs, no matter what kind, with a rabbit skin foun- dation, you may be sure that the animal suffered very little, if at at1, and when you buy that fur you also buy honest American alfalfa, which is a vegetarian product. F. C. Cobb wrote from the Boy Scout reservation at Allaire, N. J. : "The last four week-ends have ben spent by our scouts collecting tent caterpillar egg clusters from wild cherry and apple trees along the highways of Monmouth and Ocean counties. Many thousands of egg clusters, each containing on the average 250 eggs, have been destroyed." No better work could be done by scouts and other boys. It is far better exercise than perfunc- tory "hikes," often exhausting for smaller boys. The fathers of the boys, also in need of exercise, can be useful mowing weeds along highways, ex- cellent work for the lungs and for reducing the waist. Edward S. Harkness, generous young New York financier, gave to Lawrenceville School for Boys a sum that will make possible im- portant new building, plus rebuild- ing and a more extensive system of small-group instruction, with more teachers. Mr. Harkness, who does not like publicity, refused to make public the amount of his giR of Lawrence- ville, but he gave $7,000,000 to Ex- eter academy, $13,000,000 each to Yale and Harvard, to finance their housing systems. That gives some idea of the size of his gifts. Some Americans will agree that it is a good thing to have men of unusual ability accumulate wealth wisely. Old-fashioned Americans would rather encourage such gifts and praise the givers than inculcate the notion that anybody with brains enough to accumulate wealth in this country of opportunity is prob- ably a thief and ought to be in jail. Mussolini knows how a dictator san keep his hold on the people. He establishes 2,000 g o v e r n m e n t camps where half a million poor children enjoy free vacations at sea and mountain resorts. For nine ~ears Mussolini has carried on this work. In Europe, English, French, Ger- man, Italian or Czechoslovakian will believe anything you say about American crime, and that is hardly surprising. The heading "Chicago Politician Dies Under Hail of Racketeers' Bullets" surprises nobody. There might be mild surprise if the head- ing read, "Chicago Politician uses NOT Die Under Hail of Racketeers' Bullets." @ Klng Features Syndicate. I,e. WNU ~rvice. Uncommon Sense * I am writing this on a hot day~ n very hot day. The thermome- ter on my porch Don't Watch the informs me that Thermometer it is a hundred degrees Fahren- heit. I could believe that it is very much hotter than that. The people that pass my door have taken off their coats~if they are men. The women, who refuse to be beaten even if they can't really keep cool, are wearing filmy rai- ment, but they don't pant the way men do. But while I admit that I am inconvenienced, and wish I could be in Alaska and lean against an ice floe like a polar bear, I know that if I stop thinking about the weather and go to work I will soon lose myself in my job. a a A little way down the street is a fire-engine house. The firemen have rigged a pipe up in front of the building and from its mouth spouts a continuous man- made geyser. All the children in the neighborhood, and they make as much noise as all the children in town, are stripped to their little buffs and are shouting joy- fully as they bend down their backs and let the spray from the pipe run over them. $ But in the suburban town where I live, and in the great city which is not far away, men and women are doing their regular work. If a fire should break out in another part of the town, the fire- men who are now watching the children enjoy their showel baths would mount their ladder trucks and man their engines, and be off with a blare of sirens to do their appointed job. H they decided they didn't want By JOHN BLAKE Bell S~yndteate.~WNU Service. to get any hotter and stayed where they were perhaps the town might be eonsumed. $ $ a Men and women can do in a pinch what they have to do, whether the temperature is up or down. When the need arises, especial- ly the need to help others out of danger, their courage crops out and they all become heroes for the time being. And I, who have nothing'to do for the present but pound a type- writing machine would do well to forget the fact that it is uncom- fortable, and stop breathing hard and making continuous trips to the refrigerator for ice cubes to fill my glass. , Rain or snow, cold or hot, one is easier in his mind i~ he forgets the discomforts that are bound to come, and to continue with his work. And the more indispensable work he has to do, the more eas- ily he will withstand the steam- ing streets and the torrid skies. As long as it is not humanly possible to change the weather, the only intelligent thing to do is t~ forget about it. BOYS ! GIRLS.~ Read the Grape Nuts ad In another column of thls paper and learn how to Joln the Dizzy Dean Winners and win yaluable free prlzes.--Adv. At All Times The man voted to be most the gentleman is the one who is when the others forget to be. [r~ gILL ALL FLIES "i 1 ~L.~ ~a~~ I w"~n.%~ ! ~,~ ~ ~%~ I WEALTH AND HEALTH Good health andsuccessgo together.Don't handicap yoursdf~gct rid of a sluggish, acid condition with tasty Milnesia, the original milk of magnesia in wafer form. Each wafer equals 4 tee.spoonfuls milk o~ magnesia. Neutralizes acids and gives you pleasant elimination. 20c, 35c & 60c sizes FRANTI Get quick, almost miraculous relief with Cuticura Ointment~for over 60 years 'a successful, amaz- ingly effective Ointment Soothes itching torture, checks irritation, promotes rapid healing of skin and scalp. Use daily along with mildly medicated, super-emollient Cuficura Soap. Ointment 25c. Soap 25c. Buy at any druggist's. For FREE sample, write "Cuticura" Dept 23, Malden, Mass. 4.40-21 rdr$tone STANDARD StZ Plt~ 4.~o.20 ..... $7.45 4.s0.~ ..... %'/5 4.75-19 ..... $.~O 5.0~19 ..... 8.~ 5.25.17 ..... 9-45 s~5-1s ..... 9.75 5.S~17 .... 10.70 s.50.19 .... 11.zo eo0-t7 H.D. 14.~ 6.00.ZO H.D, 15.55 6.50-~9 H.D. 17.45 FIRST GRADE QUAlITY--The new Firestone Standard Tire is bulk of first grade materials, by skilled workmen, and embodies the Firestone patented construction features. GUM-DIPPED 00RD BODY--Every cotton fibre in every cord in every ply is soaked in liquid rubber. This is the only process known that prevents internal friction and heat, providing greater strength, blowout protec lion and longer life. TWO EXTRA LAYERS OF GUM-DIPPED 00RD$ UNDER THE TREAD~This patented Firestone feature binds the whole tire into one unit of greater strength giving extra protection against punctures. 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TWO EXTRA LAYERS OF GUM-DIPi~D OORD$ UNDEB THE TREAD--Binds the tread and cord body into one inseparable unit. Specially compounded rubber in two outer plies from bead to bead rivets ddewalla securely m cord body. TWIN llEAD$ WITH O011D REINFOROE~ In larger sizes twin beads are used to give tire firm seat on rim. The beads ere tied into the cord body by the special Firettone method of cord reinforcement. IqRI~rONE NAME AND GUARANTEE AJumr~ truck and bus owners greater safety, dependabil~y and economy. TO SEE iT--IS TO BUY IT--Drive in today---See the extra values. I Jrestone SENTINEL An outstanding value in its price clash-backed by the Firestone name and guarantee. Made in sizes for pmsenger cars and trucks, Jl Listen to the Voice el Firestone, Monday Evenings, over N. B. C.--WEA~r Netwodt '|restone COURIER A good tire for owners of 9mall cars giving new tire ~ZlE 4.~001 ...... 4.7~. 19 ...... 30~HCL...