Newspaper Archive of
The Saguache Crescent
Saguache , Colorado
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October 21, 1937     The Saguache Crescent
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October 21, 1937
 

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Oues_/00o]00r Two Buttons and a Hair Pm In most cases that's all you need to keep the loose pieces from fall- Lug out of a shattered window pane in your home or car. Put one button on each side of the hole in the glass, run the hair pin through the buttons and twist the end until it is tight. Lattice-Topped Pies.Fruit and berry pies with lattice-style tops require less baking time than the regular full-crust toppers. * Cauliflower and Eggs.--Butter a pie dish and break into it 4 eggs. Half cook a small cauliflower and break into neat pieces. Arrange these round the eggs and season Utah Fossil Tract Last Pasture of the Huge Sauropods These Reptiles Famous for Having Two Brains i Washington.The bones of a sauropod, gigantic dinosaur that made the world picture of 150,000,000 years ago a night- mare, have been found in a western Utah fossil tract that may have been the last pasture where the last of the fabulous- appearing reptiles awaited their final end, the Smithsonian In- stitution announced. Another chapter has thus been with salt and pepper. Pour over written in the curious history of the 6 tablespoonfuls milk and place 1 forty-ton monsters and their small- ounce butter in small pieces on the top. Sprinkle 2 ounces grated cheese over, and bake 15-20 min- utes in a moderate oven. $ Good Airing.--When you have the windows open in the morning to air the beds before making, open the clothes closet doors wide and let the current of air run through them'. It will prevent them from getting that close stuffy odor so undesired where our clothes are concerned. WNU Service. Beware Coughs from common colds That Hang On Iqo matter how many medicines you have tried for your cough, ches cold, or bronchial irritation, you can get relief now with Creomulsion. Serious trouble may be brewing and you canno afford to take a chance with any remedy less potent than Creomulsion, which goes righb to the seat of the trouble and aids na- ture to soothe and heal the inflamed mucous membranes and to loosen and expel the germ-laden phlegm. Even if other remedies have failed, lon' be discouraged, try Creomul- sign. Your druggis is authorized to refund your money if you are no thoropghly satisfied lth the bene- fits obtained from the very first bottle. Cre0rnulsion is one word--not two, and it has no hyphen In It. Ask for it plainly, see that the name on the bottle is Creomulslon, and OU'll get the genuine produc and e relief you want. (Adv.) er racial brothers that peopled the world hundreds of millions of years ago and then utterly disappeared. The bones, found by Dr. Charles W. Gilmore, the Institution's paleon- tologist, are" only 80,000,000 years old as against the 150,000,000 year age of most of the dinosaur re- mains, giving rise to the belief that the western Utah tract where they were found may have been the spot where the monsters met extinction. Insufficient materials to recon- struct the sauropod, known from other specimens to have ranged be- tween 75 and 100 feet in length and 40 to 50 tons in weight, were found. But enough evidence was uncovered by Doctor Gilmore to add signifi- cantly to previous knowledge re- garding these creatures. Last Round-Up of Reptiles. True mammals were already be- ginning to appear in North America at the time that the last of these massive creatures were making a last stand against probable climatic changes that cut off their food sup- ply. The ;ast round-up, with drouth and chill over the semi-tropical for- est which at that time covered North America as the herders, may have taken place in Utah in the neighborhood of the fossil finds. Scientists have been unable to pro- ceed further than such speculation in accounting for the disappearance in a very short time of the giant rep- tiles of the Cretaceous era. The sauropods are famous not on- ly as the largest land creatures, but because they had a small brain in the head and a second "brain" in Common Sense Bows the hindquarters for controlling the Common sense bows to the in- i movements vf the hind legs and tail, evitable and makes use of it.--i in much th same fashion as a hook-and-ladfler fire truck. Wendell Phillips. Finding the sauropod bones in the To keep food waste soft and moving, many doctors recom- mend Nujol--because of its lentle, lubricating action. INSIST ON GENUINE NUJOL Daring Hides Fear Fear is often concealed by | show of daring.--Lucan. GET RID OF PIMPLES New Remedy Uses Magnesia to Clear Skin. Firms and Smooths Complexion --Makes Skin Look Years Younger. Get rid of ugly, "pimply tdn with tl aordiaary now remedy. Dentoa'J Facial Magnesia worl miraclem In clearing up a spotty, roughened com. plexion, Even the first tew treatments make a noticeable difference. The ugly spots gradually wipe away, big pores grow smaller, the texture of the ski,, itself becomes firmer. Before you know it friends are complimenting you on your complexion. SPECIAL OFFER m for rfew weeks only He fs yoar chance to try out Denton's Facial Magnesia at a liberalaving. We wfllsend you a full 6 o=. bottle o(Den- ton's, plus a regular size box oifamous Milnesht Wders (the original Milk of Magnesia tablets).., both for only 60ol Catlitn on this remarkable offer. Send 60a ia h or Stamps today. - DENTON'S Facial Magnesia : SELECT PRODUCTS, Inc. : 4402--23rd Street, Long island City, N. Y. Enolo=ed [Jntl 6{)o (oaah or 8amps) |or : I wJllh send me your special introduotory | | inaflon. | | | I Name .......................... | H S,eot Aa,, .................. : i t H City ............. State ......... | :u.Mgg00, x00Vl00/ll | | L..00J 80,000,000 yeir old beds was called "more remrkable than finding a living maston or saber-toothed ti- ger" by the Smithsonian institution More Broken Necks Are Due to the Automobile -, | Chicago.- More people are getting their necks broken these days than in the horse and bug- gy era, and the automobile is responsible, Dr. H. F. Plaut of Cincinnati told members of the 'Congress of Radiology here. The particular part of the neck hich gets broken is the atlas, the first vertebra at the base of the skull which forms the pivot on which the skull rotates. "Previously fractures of the atlas were reported among longshoremen and in gymnasium accidents," Dr. Plaut recalled. "Now automobile accidents throw riders against the tops of cars and pitch them to the pavement with many cases of frac- tured atlases." Most of these patients recoverand are fully active, Dr. Plaut said. Fractures of the skull above the at- las are more dangerous. The atlas is not easily injured by direct violence because it is well protected by other bones and is deeply imbedded in surrounding soft tissues. But in a head-on fan the force is directed against the weakest part of the atlas by the pressure of the skull at this point Picnic Site of Oldest Inhabitants Is Found Minneapolis. -- Tw0 thousand knife-marked bones,, remnants of ancient feasting in the north- ern lake region of Minnesota, have been discovered at a camp ground of America's earliest people. Prof. A. E. Jenks of the Univer- sity of Minnesota announced the find to the journal Science. That the scene reveals very old inhabi- tants is indicated by finding bones of a kind of bison, long extinct on this continent, among the bones of bear, elk, caribou and other big game animals in the kitchen refuse. Fhe feasters also left knives and other tools of bone and stone. The kitchen dump, abandoned thousands of years ago, is hurled three to nine feet under a bog o1 grasses and marsh weeds, in Itaska State park. Professor Jenks has been excavating the site in co-opera- tion with the state conservation commission and the federal govern. mont. THE SAGIIACHE CRESCENT I I I ! what ," f" L "-/" about: The Place of Radio. ANTA MONICA, CALIF. D ' eke Aylesworth says radio can never displace news- papers. "Deke" is with Roy Howard's newspapers now and naturally wouldn't care to have his job shot out from under him by a loudspeaker. Most of us feel that way about our jobs, un- less we happen to be working in some state institution, such as a penitentiary. Radio never can displace news- papers any more than milk-tickets cgn displace milk. The newspaper reader chooses what he pleases from the day's coverage-- gratifying obituary notices of people he didn't like; convinc- ing statements from financial wizards ex- plaining why his in- vestments turned sour after he'd bought them on ad- Irvin S. Cobb vice of aforesaid wizards; and, about once in so oft- ten, exciting special articles about the Hope diamond or the William Desmond Taylor case or the lure of Mr. Robert Taylor. But, the lis- tener-in on radio must accept what somebody else already has predi- gested, which puts him in the same class with tapeworms. So long as you can't wrap up a picnic lunch in a radio or use short wave sets to line pantry shelves with, we'll have newspapers. Thanks, "Deke," I'm working for a string of newspapers myself. The League's New Head. I TAKE back all I ever said about the League of Nations being as futile as a fly swatter in a saloon brawl. The league has a new president the Aga Khan, who has the largest private income on earth because 40,000,000 Mohammedans regard him as divine and pay for the priv- ilege, often going hungry in order to do so. And he certainly is quali- fied to head a society dedicated to peace---he never parted from any of his wives except with the utmost harmony. Well, to celebrate his election, the Aga Khan gave the most gorgeous banquet ever staged in Geneva 1,500 bottles of champagne and 300 pounds of caviar. Thus did the league justify its right to existence. There were but few flies in the ointment. Ethiopia's delegates were either deceased or missing, the league having drawn the color line, so to speak, which was more than Mussolini did when he wiped out their country last year. Spain's delegates likewise were ab- sent, being mostly dead or else fighting one another. $ $ Sick Calls De Luxe. AT O'BRIEN, the actor, tells this one about an Irish cop at the crossing who waved a car contain- ing three priests to proceed after the stop signal had gone up and then, with harsh words, checked an- other driver who sought to follow along, too. "But you let that other car with those three clergymen in it go through," protested the halted one. "They was on their way to a sick call," stated the officer. "Now wait a minute," said the citizen. "I happen to be a Catholic myself and I know about those things. Who ever heard of three priests going on one sick call?" For a moment only the policeman hesitated. Then he snapped: "Say, young feller, tell me this, you that knows so much--did you never hear of a solemn high sick call?" qt . French Slickers. OLICE are still trying to round up the slickers who, in one day, raided twenty-nine banks scattered all over France. This reminds a fellow of 1931, when the bank ex- aminers were coroners simultane- ously sitting on the mortal remains of an even larger number of Amer- ican banks, the main difference be- ing that these French banks were looted by outside parties. According to dispatches, this job was accomplished through fraudu- lent credentials for strangers pre- senting forged drafts. Bu I beg leave to doubt that part, remem- bering when.I turned up at various outlying points over there with pro er identifications and a perfectly good letter of credit. What excite- nent then on the part of the cashier (spade beard) and what deep dis- ross for the president (trellis vhiskers) and what stifled moans :.rum the board of directors (a=aort- -d beavers) when, finally, they had :o fork over. Why you can wreck t perfectly good b,k here in less ime than it takes to get a certified check for $9.75, le.s exchange, cashed in a French provincial bank. But should it develop that any of hese recently stolen francs were earmarked for payment to us on ac- count of that war debt--brethren, ha would indeed be news. IRVIN S. (:49BB. O--WNU Service. Ask Me? Anofl00er A Quiz With Answers Offering Information on Various Subjects I. What American statesman was the grandson of a king? 2. How much does a single inch of rain over an acre weigh? Over a square mile? 3. How many wars have there been since the signing of the Armistice in 1918? 4. Do Chinese surnames pre- cede or follow the given names? 5. Who was the author of "Give me men to match my moun- tains"? 6. Name some famous musi- cians who had the gift of abso- lute pitch. 7. How many cabinet members were there in the first President's cabinet? 8. What is the usual order of business for general meetings of clubs and similar organizations? 9. What caused a farm to "sink" in Idaho? 10. How many words are there in the English language? Answers 1. Charles Bonaparte, a mem- ber of Theodore Roosevelt's cab- inet. 2. A single inch of rain weighs 113 tons an acre, or 72,300 tons a square mile. 3. There have been 17 wars since November 11, 1918. 4. They precede. 5. Samuel Fuss. 6. Among them 'e Mozart, Brahms, Mendelssohn, Rachman- inoff, Von Bulow and Max Roger. 7. Three : secretaries of state, at first called foreign affairs; treas- ury and war. The attorney gen- eral and postmaster general were not az first given cabinet rank. 8. Reading of the minutes; re- ports of boards and standing corn-I mittees; reports of special (se- lect) committees; special orders; unfinished business; general or- ders; new business. 9. The geological urvey terms this a landslip. The Salmon Falls river undercuts its canyon walls until some of the land overhead breaks away, causing cracks or other land adjustments at some distance from the rim. 10. According to the World Al- manac the reputable English lan- guage contains approximately 700,000 words. Possibly 300,000 more terms may be stigmatized as nonce, obsolete, vulgar, low, etc, and therefore seldom or never sought in dictionaries. A Very Salutary One The best part of experience is the scares it puts into you. Be free with compliments. They cost you nothing, but the surren. der of your stiff-necked iH will. Reason why people forgive is because they do forget. Making a ame o It There can be too much of the spirit of sport in rival businesses; a determination to lick the other fellow, no matter what it costs. That gives no service to the pub- lic. g good-natured man never gets entirely over it, no matter how much he is imposed on. Photograph albums should be re- vived. That was the only way of getting some idea of the family tree. It's Considered Eccentricity In a village, as elsewhere, gen- ius is usually not encouraged. But few know that is what it is. You cannot often communicate the lesson you have learned by experience. Truth IS stranger than fiction, but most of the facts about truth never come out. One way to learn patriotism to- ward your country is to have to live in a foreign land. 87 SPEED BEGOBDS BROKEN TO MAKE TIRES SAFER FOR 'YOU Never Before Have Tires Been Put to Such Gruelling Torture SPEEDS as high as 180 miles an hour  with the hot, coarse, abrasive sah grinding, tearing, scorching his tires  Ab Jenkins' special racer, weighing nearly three tons, pounded over the Bonneville Salt Beds at such terrific speed that it caused he surface to break up. Before the end of he run the track was so pitted and rough that it was almost impossible to hold the car on its course. Yet Jenkins set 87 new World, International and American speed records on Firestone Tires. Building tires capable of establishing such records is made possible by patented irestone manufacturing processes. These exclusive features enable Firestone to ?rovide car owners with extra $ae tires. For the greatest protection equip your car with Firestone TRIPLE-SAFETires. By TRIPLE-SAFE we mean I PROTECTION AGAINST SKIDDING The scientific tread design stops your car up to 2 5 % quicker.  PROTECTION AGAINST BLOWOUTS --The Firestone patented Gum-Dipping process counteracts internal friction and heat that ordinarily cause blowouts. PROTECTION AGAINST PUNCTURES --Two extra layers of Gum-Dipped cord under the tread give extra protecuon against punctures. Jenkins, wodd'$ Sa|est Ddver, Establishes 8? b New Records for Safety, Speed, IVileage and Endurance ." He Drove 3,774 h/tiles in 24 Hours on the Sharp Granite-like Sur|ace of the Bonneville Salt Bedsnt Average Speed o| 157.27 Miles an Hour 00rlr$fon HIGH SPEED TIRE .7-8 ......... $ 7.85 4.0-21 ......... 10.05 4.75-19 ......... 10.60 .00-19 ......... 11.40 5.2-17 ......... 12.25 .z.m ......... 12.70 5.0-16 ......... 13.75 %  o.x7 ......... 13.95 .oqs ......... 14.30 .0oq6 ...... '. 15.55 t Othe Shin Proportionately Low Make our car tire-safe for fall and winter driving. Joan the Firestone SAVE A LIFE Campaign today by letting your Firestone Dealer or Firestone Auto Supply and Service Store equip your car with a set of new FIRESTONE TRIPLB.SAI Tiresthe safest tires that money can buy! YOU CANNOT AFFORD TO DRIVE WITHOUT FIRESTO N TRIPL-SAF TIRES Last year highway accidents cost the fives of more than |sO00 mens woman and children and a million mote were tnjuredl More than 40,000 of these deaths and injures were caused directly by pundures blowouts and skidding due to smooths worns unsafe tiresl EXTRA POWER Lhten to the Voice of Fireseoe featudnll Mttr .eaks Monda   N N. B. C. Reel N