Newspaper Archive of
The Saguache Crescent
Saguache , Colorado
Lyft
May 14, 1942     The Saguache Crescent
PAGE 8     (8 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 8     (8 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
May 14, 1942
 

Newspaper Archive of The Saguache Crescent produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2020. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




~THURSDAY, MAY 14, 1942 THE SAGUACHE CRESCENT SAGUACHE, COLORADO TIRE RATIONING NOTICE Rationing Board No. 35 has its office in the room off the Assessor's office in the Court House and will be open Monday thru Friday from 1:00 to 3:00 P. M. Phone 17. Tire inspectors for Saguache are Luther Gross and Orval Martin. Tire inspectors for Center are Hershel Lockett and Hubert Lewis. Tire inspector for Sargents is R. L. Theander. Below is the weekly list of certificates: 3585182 George Woodard 3585183 George Woodard 3585184 Samuel Funk 3585185 Joe Cotton 3585185 Raymond Felmlee 35,85187 Ray Goddard 3585188 Ray Goddard 3585189 Hershel Cooper 3585190 Carl Schmittel 3585191 Carl Schmittel 3585192 D. E. Varns 3585195 Glen C. Davis 439850 Clifford Burnham 439851 Dick Roberts 439852 Raymond Felmlee 439853 D.E. Varns NOTICE To our home people and to our neighbors in Saguache and the San Luis Valley, FAMILY MONUMENTS AND GRAVE MARKERS are now furnished DIRECT FROM OUR WHOLESALE PLANT AT A SAV- ING. We have no agent or sales- men in Saguache or the San Luis Valley at the usual high commissions paid. We cordially invite you to write us for prices before buying, or better still, CALL AT OUR WI~OLESALE PLANT IN SALIDA and select your own monument or marker to suit your own taste and pocketbook. No high pressure sales methods are used, You select what you like best and get what you buy. THE SALIDA GRANITE CORP. (Retail Department) %28 RUSSELL SPRINGS Miss Wilton May Turner of Center was visiting the past week at the Knapp home. Mrs. Gertrude H~rpel, of Villa Grove, Mrs. Francis Meister and Mrs. Sam Hayes were callers at the Alice Funk home Friday. The Mesdames T. Gray, Geo. Gray and T. Werner attended the school program at Moffat Friday. Miss Amy Knapp accompanied Mr. and Mrs. McCormack of Center to Calif. to visit their son in the training camp, .the first of the week. Edmund Ward entertained at a staff party last Saturday evening. John T. Martin has been quite ill with flu the past several days but is improving at this time. Keith Kent is in Australia, but is not in the same company with Charles Hall. They see each other o~casion- ally, however. Mr. and-Mrs. J. F. Johnson left Tuesday for Ojo C'aliente, N. M. in hopes that the hot baths will bene- fit ~heir health, Jack FYost visited the Saguache Community on the night of May 12th killing flowers, alfalfa arLd other tender crops. Juan Chavez left for Del Notre last Thursday, to make his home with his daughter, Mrs. Juan E. Trujfllo, for several months. Mr. and Mrs. C. ~I. Kelleher and daughter, Marie, were Saguaehe callers Sunday. They were guests at the E.J. Solomon home. It's Prs isn't it7 't Everybody's life is part of the pat- tern that Gad is weaving into a great tapestry, and that some day. when the design is finished, we'll all be allowed to see it. you have to carry on and play your part thet best ~vky you know how. because that's the way you weave your part of the pattern, If you think of yourself all the time and do things to please yourself and not the people around you you're break- ing the thread and spoiling the pat- tern. It~it's pretty isn't it? PHONE 12SW A~dmlan~.Flowm~.Mon umeuts BUY-DEFENSE BONDS .... "IL , , , * * * * * * * * * * * PERSONAL MENTION * * * * * * * * * * * Mr. and Mrs. Milo Means were visiting in Center on Friday after- noon. Mr. and Mrs. Sid Hall and Mrs. Maynard Harney were Salida visitors Sunday. Frank Stahl of Mineral Hot Springs was a business caller in town last Friday. Mrs. R. G. Woodard is expected home on Thursday from a trip to Omaha and Chicago. Pete Burnham, County Assessor, was making business calls in the Center vicinity Monday. E. L. Crone of Carlshad, N. M. spent Sunday in the C. J..AlexandeI home on Lower Saguache. Lou Ann Burch, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George, Burch has suffered a siege of flu this past week. Darell Davis, nine month old son of Mr. and Mrs. Tom Davis, was on t~e sick list last Thursday. Ross Labart and Ivan Coombs returned Sunday night from a foux day business trip to Pueblo, Denver, Craig and Gypsum. Martin Kjorom, who spent the winter months in canon City, re. turned to Saguache on last Thurs- day's bus, Mrs. H. B. Means and Mrs. Joe Myers returned on Saturday night's bus from Denver where they spent a few days. Jimmie Coleman was unfortunate in getting hit with a baseball bat over the left eye Friday while play- ing ball at school. Gardners are busy irrigating lawns, newly planted vegetables and flower seeds since the water was turned into the ditches. Mrs. Martha Gilder of Saguache delivered the Mother's Day message at the Church of God in Mirage Sunday. A good crowd attended. The Malouff family received a telephone call from their son and brother, Pet. Philip Malouff, who has been stationed in New Jersey for the past month. Mrs. Matt Deering of Parlin came in Sunday noon for a visit in the W. O, Hammond home. Mrs. John Davis of Center spent Monday with her sister. 1365 applications for sugar ra- tioning books were made out by the Saguache school teachers during the perxod for that purpose and 1235 sugar books were issued. Mrs. ~Daisy Lutz came in the 2nd of May and is employed in the E. G. Gotthelf home. Mrs. Lutz has just returned from California where she visited relatives for a month. Pet. Carl Jones, who is aboard the U. S. S. Platt, wrote h~s mother, Mra Lulu Jones, and other relatives in Snguache that he would love to see the green trees and mountains. Mrs. J. I. Palmer and daughter, Mrs. Faye Fennell, went to Monte Vista~ on Wednesday to call on Judge Palmer, who has been ill in the Monte Vista hospital for severak days, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Trujillo mot- ored to Del Norte Monday to visit their daughter. While there Mrs. Trujillo suffered an attack of pleu- risy but is improved at this writing. Mrs. W. O. Hammond and dau- ghter, Mrs. George Lowes and Mrs. Sheldon Dilley returned Tuesday from a scjourn in Denver. They visited Miss Doris Dilley while there besides other relatives. The community is sorry to learn that the C. C. C. Camp is being moved from Saguache. All property to be moved. Only the buildings being left here. It is not yet known where the officers and men are to be sent. Mr. and Mrs. Sid Hall and Cecil received a letter last week from their son and brother, Pvt. Charles Hall, who is stationed in Australia with a pursuit squadron. Pvt. Keith Kent is also in Australia but the buddies are separated. ~Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Barber and Mr. and Mrs. 1~ E. Williams and son all of. Denver were visiting Mr. and, Mrs. Clyde J. Alexandol: and family of Lower Saguache last Sunday. Mrs. Barber is Mrs. Alexander's mother and Mr. Williams is her brother. BUY YOUR WINTER'S FUEL NOW We've all been advised not to hoard---and that's necessary advice indeed. But there is one basic com- modity which the governmet wants us to "hoard" now---coal. High officials are urging indi- viduals to purchase next winter's coal stocks before summer ends-- and preferably immediately. ~ This, of course, isn't "hoarding" at all. It is, instead, a definite contribution to the war effort. The reason for it is simple. If everyone waits until cold weather arrives before ordering coal, the drain on the mines and on the agen- cies which must ~ansport the fuel, will be tremenduous. Worst of all, that drain will come at a time---early and middle fallmwhen crop move- ments are at their peak. And in addition, war freight of all kinds will be substantially heaver in the fall than now. The point is to get every possible ton of coal into the hands of the ultimate consumer at the earli'est possible time. So, buy your winter's coal today. Then you'll be doing your part to clear the transportation lines for war traffic. And you'll also make certain that you won't be out of fuel when you need it. Jf President George Willard Frasier received an appointment from Wash- ington as a Civil Aeronautics Dir- ector and can not be here to give the commencement address as was announceff last week. Dr. S. L. Crawley, director of student per- sonnel at Colorado State College of Education, has been substituted for Dr. Frasier. Dr. Crawley is a fine personality and a very excellent speaker. Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Hardon, and their daughter and her husband, Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Stark of Detroit, Michigan, were attending church in Center, Sunday morning. Mr. Har- don gave the Mother's Day sermon at the Methodist church in the ab- sence of the pastor, Rev. Louis Hoerauf. Th e Starks left for their home in Detroit' early Tuesday morning. As our editress will be confined to the hospital another week the Cres- cent ~asks all correspondents to make every possible effort to get their copy in early and to make a special effort to gather as much news as possible so we can make her feel that her absence is one of rest. Thank you all for your cooperation. .e The sheep shearers are m the midst of their job of separating the woolies from their protective winter coat and several loads have been seen going through Saguache on its way to make warm clothes for Uncle Sam's fighting forces. Mrs. Robert C. Enyart and dau- ghter, Donna, returned home Tues- day from Denver where they enjoy- ed Mother's Day with home folk. They made. the trip with Mrs. Mar- garet Lowes, her mother, Mrs. W. O. Hammond and Mrs. Sheldon Dilley. Mr~ Maude Lockett was pleasantly surprised on Mother's Day when Mr. and Mrs. Harold Lockett and Jim- mie Lockett of Monarch pass Mrs. John Gardner and daughter, Caro- line, Mrs. Helen Gaynor and Gwen- dalyn came to spend the day with her. Mrs. James Bopp and son Walter Filmer and ,Mrs. Jack London of Salida were dinner guests of Mr. rind Mrs. Alfred Adamson and fam- ily Saturday night. They also visited the Ray Bradley a~d McConnell families while here. Mrs. R. L Coombs was rushed to the Monte Vista hospital" by her h~s- band and Mrs. Jennie Coombs on Tuesday afternoon. Friends will be sorry to learn of her illness and the loss of her little daughter at birth. CLUB NOTES The Daughters of the American Revolution met for the last meeting of the year, in Crestone at the home of Mrs. Win. Hutchinson. The hostess served a very lovely luncheon, with the assistance of her houseguest, Mrs. Robb, of Golden, Colorado. The table was decorated in a very original man- ner with stars and stripes. The business meeting was open- ed by the regent, Miss Kate New- comb. All members joined in the salute to the flag. This was followed by the secretary's report of the pre- vious meeting and by the treasurer's annual report. The members next moved unanimously to buy a $100.00 war bond with their reserve capital. Mrs . W. L. Ward presented an interesting paper about Alaska, its importance in the present war and the effort which is now being made to defend this important Pacific outpost. o The Worth While Club had a very delightful meeting Friday night at the R. A. Ward home with Mrs. Louis Cox as hostess. Many interesting experiences were related when members and guests answered roll call with their first train ride or telephone call. A number of names were submitted to be voted upon for the new club nalT~. Mrs. Homer Herndon read a paper on Transportation and Communica- tion which everyone thoroughly en- joyed. Mrs. Louis Cox read her paper on Tourist Resorts which gave us ideas as to where to spend a happy vacation. She also read her paper on early history of Colorado tell- ing about the human ghoul, Packard. Mrs. Horace Marold read a very good patriotic poem she had written for the state contest. Those present were Mrs. C, N, Got- thelf, Mrs. Bruce Ward, Mrs. Homer Herndon, Mrs. Dick Hazard, Mrs. Horace Marold, Mrs. Ivan Coombs, Mrs. Charlie Davis, Mrs. James Wer- ner, Miss Louise Werner, the host- ess and two guests, Mrs. R, A. Ward and Mrs. George W~ard. As the next meeting scheduled to meet with Mrs. Edmund Ward falls on May 22nd, Commencement night, the meeting will be postponed to a date to be announced later. --o-- The 4-H Wiling Workers met for the first time at Mrs. Capps last Friday evening. Mrs. Capps ex- plained the purpose and the mean- ing of the 4-H Club. Officers were elected as follows: Miss Rosie Tru- jillo, president; Carrie Samora, Vice- l~esident; Mabel Samora, Sec. Next meeting will be at Mrs. Capps Friday evening where the girls will start with their first year sewing. Miss Irma Gallegos, lead- er, and Miss Rosie Trujillo will help the girls on their sewing. At the close of the meeting songs were sang by the girls and refreshments were served. ----O~ The Saguache Goodwill Club met at the home of Mrs. R. A. Ward May 8th, 1942. Roll Call was Things Accomplished During The Year. Final reports w~re given ~or the year's work. It was decided to dis- band for the summer months. Mrs. S. B. Hall received a Mother's Day greeting cablegram from her son, Charles, now stationed in Australia. The Club History was given by Mrs. Louis Werner, Historian, An excellent paper on "Red Cross" ~vas read by Mrs. S. B. Hall. "Hist- orical Letter" by Mrs." Tom Michaud, a discussion on defense savings by Mrs. Louis Wet*her. The Soldier and Recreation by Mrs. Geo. Ward. The Soldier and His Food by Mrs. Tom Michaud. Review of G. F. W. C. by Mrs. J. A. Combs. The following officers were elected to serve for the ensuing M~. Ralph Shellabarger left on year: Monday for a visit with her son, Mrs. J. R. Simpson, President; Lt. Martin Shellabarger, and hisl Mrs. Geo. Ward, Vice-President; family. Lieutenant Shellabarger Mrs. S. B. Hall, Sec and Treas. The retiring president, Mrs. Tom is stationed in Washington, .D.C. and Michaud thanked members for their lives in Arlington, Va. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Criswell and family, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Criswell and family of Salids and Mrs. Al- fred Adamson and famly were din- ner guests of Mr. and Mrs, Francis Meister Sunday. Rev. Robert C, Enyart' will preach the baccalaureate sermon for the Moffat High School Sunday evening May 17th at 5:45 o'clock, returning coopratton and help during the past year. A vote of thanks was ex- tended to her. We are all very sorry to lose her. She has made an excell- ent president and a very good club member but we all wish her much success in her new location. ---o The Tuesday Bridge Club met with Mrs. Ralph Curtis, Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Davis and here for a simila~ service at 8:01 o clock. Dr. and Mrs. L. T. Elofson, ac- companied by Dr. and Mrs. O. W. Elofson of Longrnont, left Monte Vista Wednesday morning for a two weeks vacation in southern Texas. daughter, Harriet Mae, spent Sunday at Howard, Coloradc~ with the R. B. Robb family formerly of Saguache. Misses Clyta Solomon, Lois and Ruth Ryan were week end guests with their parents. They returned to Alam0sa Sunday, evening, t TO WIN THIS SCRAP SELL YOUR SCRAP... Scrap steal is absolutdy essential if we are to carry forward the VICTORY effort now required by our Government and avoid shut-down of part d our all im- portant War Production. All Farmers are urged to clean up their [arms for all worn out machinery and other scrap iron and steel. From a purely practical viewpoint a small cash return is availabIe when which adds to current farm income. Don't delay, gather up your scrap and call your local Waste Products Dealer. BUY DEFENSE BONDS AND STAMPS ', Satuache County National Bank MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION Phantom Pound Mars Sugar Deal One Pueblo grocer is pretty sure he's taking a beating under the sugar rationing setup. Following sugar rationing direc- tions, the grocer had one of his em- ployes convert a 100-pound sack into one-pound packages since each ration stamp is good for only one pound of sugar. The employe had only 99 one- pound sacks when he finished. He tried again~and still could fill only 99 one-pound sacks. The grocer says it is humanly im- possible to weigh out 100 pounds of sugar into one-pound piles and end up with 100 piles. The human ele- ment sees "to that, he says. The grocer has 60 of the 100- pound sacks as a basic stock. He must have a sugar ration stamp for each pound he sells in order to re- plenish his stock. But, says the grocer, he'll be one stamp short every time he sells a 100-pound sack in one-pound pack- ages and, if the war lasts long enough and sugar rationing contin- ues, he eventually will have no sugar to sell.~Salida" Mail. WE'RE LIVING TOO FAST WANT ADS FOR SALE--Certificate of $34.75 tuition to Barnes Business College, Denver for $30.00. Mary Caval- iere, Villa Grove. --30-7-14 FOR SALE--700 choice 2 yr.-old Rambouilette ewes to lamb May 10. Bred to purebred Corridale bucks. Leo McKinley, Mosca, Colorado. 23-12 PLANT GRASSES ON RANGE LAND, PASTURE LAND & WITH ALFALFA Smooth Brome, Tall Mountain Bromo Crested Wheat Grasses L. E. EVANS Seed Farms Pagosa Springs, Colorado 30-7-14 L. E. Thompson, M. D. Specialist in EYE, EAR, NOSE and THROAT Salida, Colorado Certified by the American BoatM 1 Robert R. Tarbell LAWYER Saguache Colorado I' Methuhelah ate what he found on his plate, and never, as people do now, did he note the amount of the caloric count~he ate because it was chow. He wasn't disturbed, as at dinner he sat, destroying a roast or a pie, to think it was lacking in lime or in fat or a couple of vitamins shy. He cheerfully chewed every species of food, untroubled by worries o~r fears, lest his health might be hurt by some fancy dessert---ar/d he lived over 900 years.--Ex. I] W.F. BOYD II Notary Public [[ Saguacho County National l~uki| Saguache, Colo. ~| Although the rate Of savings by the Amercan people this February was double that of February a year ago, this trend alone is not enough to check inflation, according to finan- cial experts. _ I , "llS~mmmm ~~ Fro '~ m where I -y? 3y Joe Marsh ,, ,. You ought to meet my frlend,'W'di Dudley. I suppose Will must be seventy-eight or nine.., but you'd never know it. He's tall and lean and ~rd as a hickory. And al- though the only I~ormal education he ever had was a few winters in the old red schoolhouse, l think that he's the wisest man I know in many ways. For one thing, Will taught me the value of what he calla uJmt a-sett/n!" Come upon Will in the evening, when his hard day's work is done, and you'll find him "just ~-settin," in a rocker on his porch. In one hand he'll have his old briar pipe and in the other, a tall cool glees of beer. "Wholesome, appetizin' beer," says Will, "is standard equipment for proper settin! Puts a feller in an easy-goin' peaceful mood," $ $ $ You see, Will holds the theory that in our present mixed-up world, a man needs 8 quiet hour every day. An hour in which to sit down quietly and restore his i~rength and courage. Will thinim, and I agree with him, that a man ought to forg~ all his own and the world's werrim dur- ing that hour-of-peace. Aud Wilt feels that a glass of fragrant mel- low beer helps most to brief yea quiet relaxation. ..d~ Show me the man who sits down quietly of an event=&, with his glass of beer and 1~ ~ you a man who is wise in tho ways of living. Such men, like Will Dadlsy, live to a ripe old age, unembittered by the troubles of the world. They seem to remain, all their lives, sweet-natured and kindly. Time has a way of rendering ac- curate judgments on the value of the things men use and enjoy iu the world, And Time... thouuz~is of years of it ... has handed down the verdict that beer is a plea~nt and worthy companion for all men o~ sx~d will -- r No. 40 of a Series