Newspaper Archive of
The Saguache Crescent
Saguache , Colorado
August 5, 1943     The Saguache Crescent
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August 5, 1943

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ITHURSDAY AUGUST 5, 1943 s Notice To Creditors ESTATE OF KATE DECAMP, DE- CEASED. No. 582 Notice is hereby given that on the 6th day of July, 1943, letters of Administration were issued to the undersigned as administrator of the above named estate and all persons having claims against said estate are required to file them for allowance in the County Court of Saguache County, Colorado, within six months from said date or said claim shall be forever barred. Wesley DeCamp Administrator First Publication July 8, 1943 Last Publication August 5, 1943 Notice of Final Settlement ESTATE OF OSCAR CARLSON, DECEASED. No. 566 Notice is hereby given that on the 16th day of August, A. D. 1943, Frank G. Clark, Administrator of the Estate of Oscar Carlson, De- ceased, will present to the County Court of Saguache County, Colorado, his accounts for final settlement of administration of said estate, when and where all persons in interest may appear and object to them, if they so desire. Frank G. Clark, Administrator• First Publication July 15, 1943 Last Publication August 12, 1943 Notice To Creditors 00STATE OF CASPAR EILINa- HOFF, DECEASED. No. 573 Notice is hereby given that on the 24th day of June, 1943, letters of testamentary were issued to the undersigned as Executor of the above named estate and all persons having claims against said estate are re- quired to file them for allowance in the County Court of Saguache Coun- ty, Colorado, within six months from said date or .'mid claim shall be for- ever barred. Belinda S. Raby, Executor. First publication July 22, 1943 Last Publication August 19, 1943 buy needed printing is "- Ninety-six cents out of every dollar goes for War expenditures. . The other four . cents goes for Government expenses "as For Deedom's Sake usual." j Out ytrs of serwl combined with' the superior skill o| Rock of Ages Craftsmen enable us to furnish you • memorial mutorpieco. The Rock of Ages Soa otchod in Stone, is a guarantee of oxoollonoo. Loving memory wiU be pezpetuated and your own good taste will be vindl. oated.e Many/now designs axe now ready for your inspection. ,%lJ !1-1()1 ZYD Howard E. Burress Saguache,  Colorado ROCK OF AGES MEMORIALS RATIONING BOARD List Of Certificates 880335--C. Schmittel 880336--F. O'Cana 880337--A. J. Maez 880338---J. F. Miller 880339--E. G. Collette 880340--M. R. Phillips 880341--E. Turman 880342--E. G. Pepper 880343--Cancelled 880344--E. Seguro 880345--C. M. Miller 880346--S. L. James 880347--R. E. Meeks 880348--C. A. Casias 880349--M. Atencio 880350---J. W. Jones 880351--R. V. Bowles 880352--S. W. Jones 880353--R. V. Bowles 880354--R. E. Meeks 880355--F. Rwera 880356--F. Rwera 880357--H. L. Newmyer 880358--H. L. Newmyer 880359--V. Anderson 880360--V. Anderson 880361--Spoiled 880362--J. A. Marques 880363--J. A. Marques 880364--R. V. Olive 880365---J. O. Bunker 880366--0. R. Werner 880367--W. H. Dean 880368--A. W. Waychoff 880369--J. J. Toole 880370--H'. Edwards 880371--H. Edwards 880372--Strategic Minerals Inc 880373--Strategic Minerals Inc 880374---J. O. Bunker 880375--V. Biggs 880376--R. Mitchell 880377--R. Mitchell 880378--Gotthel£ Investment Co 88079--Spoiled 880380--Gotthelf Inv. Co. 880381--J. Smith 880382--D. Walters 880383--Saguache School Dist. 1 880384--0. H. Martin 880385--0. H. Martin 880386--W. Timney 880387--W. Timney 880388--W. Ausmus 880389--W. Ausmus 880390wD. Watters 880391--E. G. Hall 880392--S. Tooker 880393--W. X. Meyer 880394--. Curtis 880395--H. Thimgin 880396--V. Werner 880397--J. J. Toole 880398--C. A. Casias 880399--W. L. McLerran 880400--R. E. Meeks 880401--C. M. Miller 880402--E. G. Pepper 880403--E. Seguro 880404--R. V. Bowles 880405--S. W. Jones 880406--V. Anderson 880407--F. Rivera 880408--R. E. Meeks 880409--H. C. Newmyer 880410---J. A. Marques 880411---J. Pacheco 8804i2--R. T. Ridener 880413wC. S. Rowe 880414F. O'Canna 880415--B. H. Keely 880416--R. Chapman 880417--S. Martinez 880418--F. P. Mitchell 880419--C. E. Loser 880420--C. E. Loser 880421---F. Newmyer 880422--L. A. Martinez 880423--L. A. Martinez 880424--T. C. Alexander 880425--T. C. Alexander 880426--G. H. Hazard, Jr. 880427--G. H. Hazard, Jr. 880428--H. Marold 880429--P. Garcia 880430--P. Garcia 880431--D. Quay 880432--W. Turner 880433--G. Edwards 880434--G. Edwards • 880435--W. A. Clark 880436--R. J. Torrez 880437---J. Gallegos 880438---W. C. McLerran 880439--P. McCormick 880440--P. R. Smith 880441--P. R. Smith 880442wP. R. Smith 880443--P. R. Smith 880444--M. Vigil 880445--M. Vigil 880446--Triangle Ranch, Irc. 880447--Triangle Ranch, Inc 880448--P. R. Smith 880449--J. White 880450W. Felix 880451--E. P. Hazard 880452--E. E. Wilson 880453---E. E. Wilson 880454---J. E. Hollmer g80455---J. E. Hollmer 880456--E. P. Hazard 880457--R. Hendrick 880458R. Hendrick 880459C. P. Gallegos 880460C. P. Gallegos 880461--A. L. Reimer 880462--A. L. Reimer 880463--L. Archuleta 880464--L. Archuleta 880465--A. J. Plummer THE SAGUACHE CRESCENT, 880466--Gilbi:eath Estate 880467--Gilbreath Estate 880468--R. Archuleta 880469--Newmyer & Oliver $00*$$$*$$$$ GASOLINE RATIONS Each unit in new Basic "A" Book is good for four (4) gallons o gasoline. Stamps number 7 valid through September 21st. MINERAL HOT SPRINGS Mr. and Mrs. Jay M. White were business callers at Center Friday• Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Ingraham are the proud parents of a bey born Friday July 30. The little fellow weighed 91 lbs and was named Fred Eugene, mother and son are doing find. Mr. and Mrs. Lonnie Peek "and children were calling on their daugh- ter and baby, Mrs. Jeff Ingraham, at Center Saturday• Darrel Neese took a load of hogs to Alamosa Tuesday• CRESTONE The Campfire girls under the uardian ship of Mrs. Win. tIutchin- son camped at "The Rock Cabin" off North Crestone highway Thurs- day. They returned Friday evening. Mrs. Arthur Pig', J. D. Pigg and wife were Wednesday guests of Mrs. Alice Bradley. Ed Thackrey has been in Monte Vista for a few days with his broth- er Wm. Mrs. Ed Murphy and her daughter Rena, are at the Peterson ranch on Short creek assisting Mrs. Peterson and her young son with the ranch work. My. and Mrs. Franklin Hoffmann took a truck load of fine cattle to Raton, N. M. Thursday for A. M. Collins of Baca Grant. Mr. and Mrs. John Gee were in Monte Vista Monday. Leonard Riley, wife and three children were week-end guest of Mr. and Mrs. John Kennedy at their home here. Frankie Hover former school boy of Crestone was renewing old friend- ships for a few days last week. Mrs. Glen Condit and her son, Keith, returned to their home in Den- ver Saturday. They were house guests of Mrs. Condit's mother, Mrs. Mary Irvin. Ralph Gierish, San Isabel Forres- ter has been busy for ten days plac- ing cattle and sheep on the high range• A. M. Collins was a business cal- ler in Monte Vista Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Franklin Hoffmann took the Boy Scouts to Valley View for a swim Sunday afternoon. Mi:s. Margaret Robb was very hap- pily surprised when her son, Capt. Gee. L. Robb of Golden, Colo., with his wife arrived in their car Sunday morning for a visit. Robb has been in Oregon at Camp White in the con- struction of the Alcan highway, he has spent the past one and one-half years in British Columbia• Mrs. Ellen Wah'ath and Mrs. Franklin Hoffmann drove to Center and Monte Vista Monday to return Mrs. Jason Hall to her home in Cen- ter. Mr. and Mrs. Hall spent Sun- day with home folk, Jack King and Bob Sisemore drove to Monte Vista returning Mrs. John Lamm and Betty to their home there• Any Excuse You Can Find For Hot Upping Your Bond Buying Will • PleaSe Hitler i Over Feeding Is Source of Scours in Newborn Calves Future supplies of milk and other dairy products can be safeguarded if dairymen take steps tb control scours in newborn calves by the pr6- vention of overfeeding, according to ]the department of animal pathology land hygiene at the University of i Illinois. The common practice of leaving the calf with the cow con- tinuously for 12 to 24 hours or longer after birth is likely to result in over- feeding. A safer practice is to allow the calf to nurse three to five minutes and then to separate it from the cow. A panel placed across one corner of the box stall provides a suitable arrangement. The calf is permitted to nurse approximately five minutes at intervals of five to six hours, or an average of four times in 24 hours. This plan is continued for three to five days, when bucket-feeding is be- gun. Muzzling the calf between nursings is also a satisfactory meth- od of preventing overfeeding if the calf is left with the cow. The amount of milk that is bucket- fed daily the first week is about 6 per cent of the body weight of the calf and is preferably divided into two or three feedings. A pint of lime water (prepared by placing several pounds of unslaked lime in a burlap sack and suspending it in a crock filled with water) may be added to each feeding. Tempera- ture of the milk and lime water should be about 100 degrees Fahren- heit. After the first week, the daily milk allowance may be increased to 8 or 12 per cent of the body weight• If scours develop, all milk should be withheld for 24 hours, or longer if necessary• Four or five ounces of syrup diluted with water, several raw eggs and one or two ounces of castor oil or three ounces of mineral oil may be given daily• Intestinal astringents, blood transfusions and other medication should be given un- der the direction of a veterinarian. Native Drivers Submerge for Pearl Catches Off Venezuela Hundreds of small boats in the pearl-fishing fleet off Venezuela's Margarita island are reported mak- i ing a record-breaking catch since i the signal-gun opened the season, the second week in January, after a closed season of more than two years. Pearling has been outlawed for a year at a time, but this restriction proved inadequate to preserve the oyster supply. Fishing is now per- mitted for five or six months of ev- ery third year. Forty years ago Venezuelan pearls brought well over a half million dol- lars in the Paris market. Values gradually declined until 1912 when $25,000 worth was eported. From 1912 to 1997 values increased more than tenfold. France normally bought most of the best pearls. Fishing from small boats--pira- guas--divers can descend nearly 50 feet by means of stone "sinkers." In diver's gear they work oyster beds 85 feet below the surface. Advise Troops in India A Pocket Guide to India is the latest in the series of booklets is- sued for the benefit of our armed forces in foreign lands, the war de- partment has announced. The inhabitants of India are the real Indians, and our troops should call them that, disregarding that mistake Columbus made, the guide advises. It offends therh to be spo- ken of as natives, a term they con- sider as connoting inferiority. While shy and reserved toward foreigners, Indians are responsive to friendly treatment. In this ancient land, more than half as large a§ the United States but with three times as many people, our troops must be careful to respect the customs, the guide warns. There is nothing funny about the term, "sacred cow," in India. Cows and bulls are sacred to Hindus, and no Hindu would kill one. Also sacred are monkeys and peacocks, and the turban worn by the Indian; Ameri- cans must avoid touching a turban. Harvesting Oats To harvest the oats for grain or laay, or let the dairy cows harvest it, is a. question which many farmers debate. There is a slightly larger margin of profit in harvesting it for hay, provided conditions are favorable, experts say. On the other hand no harvesting expense or manual la- bor are involved when the cows do it, Moreover, feed often lost during bad weather at harvest time is saved. It will pay farmers who have an ample supply of good per- manent pasture and sufficient labor to harvest their oats. But if suf- ficient permanent pasture is lacking it would be profitable to give the pasture a rest and let the cows har- vest the oats, experts say. Right Names, Different People To give one an idea of how fast the army works, it took Hollywood, with all its glamour and extravagan- za, several years to "discover" such names as Lana Turner, Hedy Lamarr, Ronald Coleman and Rob- ert Taylor. In one week, Keesler Field's B-24 Liberator Bomber school turned up a Charlie Chap- lin, Joe E. Brown, Charlie McCar- thy, Bob Burns, two Ronald Cole- marts, three Robert Taylors, three William Powells and a half dozen Charles Boyers--ail airplane me- chanics students, no movie stars. SAGUCHE, COL-OR-ADO HOME.CANNED BERRIES TAKE LITTLE SUGAR ============================= ..:x." :i::::::::i:::: :i :::.,-:.:.,::::::::::::::::::.:4::::: :::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: *- Photo Courtesy Ball Bros. Co Home canned berries play leading roles in the pantry because they contribute vitamins and minerals for health, can be used in many ways, and are easy and inexpensive to can. Blackberries, blueberries, boysenberries, raspberries, elder, berries can them all and others, too, with little or no sugar• Sugar gives them better flavor and more calories, but :has nothing to do with keeping quali- ties. Berries are too precious to waste and none will be wasted if you will see to it that every step taken is the right one. First of all, wash, rinse and examine your jars. Be sure to inspect the top edges of those to be sealed with glass top seal or two-piece vacuum seal clo- i sures because top seals refuse to work unless tops of the jars are per- fect. Cover jars, glass lids, and zinc caps with luke-warm water, heat to boiling and keep hot until needed. Wash and rinse rubbers and vacuum seal lids and drop them in boiling water--they dont need boiling unless you plan to do old- fashioned open ke'ttle canning--then they must be boiled a few minutes to sterilize. Every berry must be fresh, sound, ripe, and firm. Wash them carefully and then take your choice of can- ning methods. Gladya Kimbrough, Home Service Director"of Ball Brothers Company, refers to hot-pack berries. This is ow it is done. Place berries in a wide, shallow pan; add one-half cup sugar, or less, for each quart of ber- ries; set the pan over low heat and simmer until the berries heat through and the sugar dissolves (re- member you don't have to use any sugar); pour the hot berries into clean, hot jars and process five min- utes in hot water-bath canner. If you prefer cold packing, filla jar about half full with raw ber- - ries, then tap it gently on a folded cloth to" shake the berries down. When the jar is filled to within a half-inch of the top, add enough hot syrup to cover the berries• Process 20 minutes in a water-bath canner. Syrup for four quarts of berries may be made by boiling two cups sugar and three cups water or berry juice together until the sugar dis- solves. If you are a little short on sugar--and who isn't these days?- try making the syrup of one meas- ure sugar, one measure corn syrup, and one-half measure water Or berry juice. This syrup seems rather thick and sweet, but it will become thin- ner and less sweet after it has been with the berries a few weeks. And if you have no sugar at all, cover the berries with hot berry juice or boiling water; seal or partly seal the jars (follow the manufacturer's in- structions) and process 20 minutes in a water-bath canner• If you want your berries to rdaly star, can them without sugar. Then they can be used as if they were fresh from the patch• The juice can be drained off and used for making jelly. The berries can go into a pie or into jam--a jam turnover tucked in a lunch box will make the noon hour much more pleasant for some- body and surely you need nobody to tell you that jelly and jam arc far more delicious when freshly made than at 'any other time. . • • let us show you why GOOD printing pays! ANNIVERSARY ' OF WASHINGTON'S-STEWARD" il( AND HIS FAMOUS TAVERN IN OLD NEW YORK Revolutionary Patriot Samuel Fraunces/and his famous tavern, now i an historic shrine in New York. --' .... 1 F Fraunces' Tavern, one of New York's most famous Revolutionary shrines, celebrates its 180th an- niversary this year and has just marked the 167th anniversary of the discovery of a plot to poison George Washington. The plot was exposed by its patriot host, Samuel Fraunces. To count just another of its numerous connections with historic events it has also just marked the anniversary of its bombardment by .a British warship in 1775 and the 1776 "scrap drive" of Samuel Fraunces which stripped it of leaden sashweights and other metal equipment which were im- mediately used to make munitions for the American forces• "The Tavern has been restored and is used as headquarters of the New York State branch of the Sons of the Revolution. It was a fine mansion in Colonial New York built in 1719 and was converted into a tavern by Samuel Fraunces in 1763. It became the social centep of the tovn, the meeting place of notables of the day. and • its proprietor was regarded as the most famous of colonial hosts. Great social events of the town were held in its famous Long Room which was the scene many .,ears • later of the historic cere..o:y of rashington's farewell to the high o.cers of tile American army. at the close of the Revolutiom I In the Tavern, the Sons of Lib- erty held their meetings before the 1Revolution and when our Indepen: dence was declared Frannees corn i menced highly confidential intelli- gelce work for the Continental i srmy. Whether he actively served iasa soldier is in doubt because he was fifty years old in 1776, but a "Samuel Francis" was carried on the rolls of at last two famous regiments. Fraunces did a great deal of work in relieving the hard- ships of Revolutionary prisoners and probably helped many of them to escape. At any rate, his services were recognized after the war by a grant of 200 pounds by the State of New York, a vote of thanks and a gift of $2,000 by Congress anda certificate of recommendation byi General Washington. His exposure of the poison plot against Washington is believed to have been responsible later for Washington's selection of him as the steward of the firs "White House" when Washington became President of the United States and established his official residence in New York. He was also steward of the second •'White House" when the seat of Government was trans- ferred to Philadelphia, and he re- tired from that position in 1794 and died in the following year• In 1776 Fraunces' (laughter ! Phoebe served as Washington's housekeeper in New York and she learned that one of the guards, Thomas Hickey, was involved, in a plot to assassinate the Com- mander-in-Chief by poisoning him. Hickey is supposed to have sought lmr aid but while pretendiug to sympathize, she informed her father who warned Washington• Hlckey was tried aud hangeL The Tavern has served the pub- lic in New York for many genera- tions and at the present time: tile ground floor has been leased as ia t)ublic restaurant and tap room where tankards of foaming beet" and ale are dispensed as they wee duriug the Revolutiona:y perio(l.