Refugio Timely Remarks (Refugio, Tex.), Vol. 16, No. 20, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 9, 1944 Page: 3 of 6
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THURSDAY, MARCH 9, 1944
REFUGIO TIMELY REMARKS
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PASSION PLAY BEING
GIVEN' IN ' SAN ANTONIO ’..............
The oldest drama of the Passion
of Christ, The Black Hills Patesion
Play, will be presented at the Mun-
icipal Auditorium in San Antonio,
March 14th through the 20th. It
is a long interval between the
origin of this great sacred prod-
uction in 1242 and its presentation
in San Antonio., It Is being spon-j ^ ^ itself in
the South Dakota Black Hills and
Select the beer that’s
sored by the Kiwanis Club of San
' Antonioin""the^ furthefance “oT“its
deserving youth activities.
The Bible continues to have the
most readers of any book in the
World, so does the drama of the
Passion of Christ. Where once
pilgrimages were made to Europe
to behold one of its several Passion
Plays, now the world's oldest and
Moe/e tvrfA j
St’CRET ElAVOR (ftA/rROl*
GALVESTON-HOUSTON BREWERIES, INC.. Galveston, Texas
V. A. GALLIA
Box 285 Woodsboro, Texas
has been re-christened “The Black
Hills Passion Play”. As the Moun-
tain came to Mohammet, so comes
this great Passion Play to San
Antonio with 22 soul-stirring
scenes, colorful authentic costum-
ing, heightened by brilliance of
modern stage effeccts and it will
be executed by players steeped in
the tradition of this world famous
j This great drama with all of its
old world splendor is being brought
to San Antonio on its first Ameri-
can tour in English. It will be
presented at the Municipal Audi-
torium, March 14, 16, 17, 18, and
20th. There will be no evening
performance Wednesday March 15.
! There will be special student mat-
inee March 14, 15, 16, 17, 18 and
20th, with special reduced prices
so that every school child may
see and hear this inspiring drama-
tization. The matinee on Sunday,
March 20, will be for adults at
The production is tremendous in
size and rich in oriental costumes,
and the settings rival with the
brilliance of the lighting effects,
said to be “the most outstanding
in the World.” Scene blends into
scene without a pause, as one mar-
vels at the genius of stage craft.
J This great production carries more
scenery and electrical effects than
I any other production in the World.
The Passion Play, reverently
I presented, magnificently produced,
| has been saluted by leading critics
l as a “must see” for every man,
j woman and child. Seats for c at: ■
performance are or. sale at, 310 N.
St. Mary’s St. Mail orders will
be promptlly filled upon receipt of
money order. Evening perform-
ances and Saturday Matinee prices
are $3.00, $2.20, $1,65 and $1.10.
Student Matinees 55c and tickets
for adults attending the student
matinees will be $1.65 and $1.10.
The Student Matinee seats are
not reserved. All prices include
COFFEE HONORS DEPARTING
Woodjsboro.—Mrs. Ed. Mason en-
tertained with a coffee in honor
of Mrs. ’E. L. Greele, who has been
a resident of Woodsboro for the
past two years and has recently
moved to Cotton Valley, Louisiana.
The many friends of Mrs. Greele
regret to see her leave Woodsboro.
The ladies attending the coffee
were Mesdames Louis Kosten,
Eastam. R. J. Henkhaus, A. A.
Henkhaus, Emil Schubert, Emma
Dune, Joe Schubert, J. K. Kerr,
C. H. Shaw and Rudolph Schubert.
The Woodsboro 4-H Club girls
met Thursday, February 24, 1944,
in the seventh grade room of the
Woodsboro Schools. The president
called the meeting to order. The
secretary then called the roll and
added three new members to the
roll. The minutes were then read
The president then called on
Lillian Thurk to report on the
skit, “New Deal Club,” that some
of the girls have given to the Bus-
Club and to the 4-H Council. There ,
was no old or new business, so the
meeting was turned over to Mrs.
Cargill. We discussed what quali-
ties are needed to be eligible as a
Gold Star Girl and who in our club
are eligible to be Gold Star Girls.
Mrs. Cargill then checked her re-
cord as to who in the club is help-
ing in the food situation and what
they are doing. It was found that
nearly everyone is doing their bit.
The meeting was then adjourned.
Remember next week is Victory
“TEXAS DAY” PROGRAM
OBSERVED BY CIVIC CLUB
WOODSBORO CUB SCOUTS
HAVE WEINER ROAST
Woodsboro—The Cub Scouts of
Woodsboro planned a weiner roast
Saturday, March 4, at the Boy
Scout camp. Because of weather
conditions, it was held at the Wo-
men’s Civic Club hall. ■ >- ;r
Present were all cubs, prospec-
tive cubs, den chiefs, den mothers,
and assistant cub master Willie
Huffman, Jr., Superintendt and
Mrs. J. K. Kerr, Mrs. Rudolph
Sehuber-t, and most of the cubs’
parents. They all enjoyed songs
and games, with number one Den
proudly displaying a beautiful,
large American flag presented to
them by Mrs. L. M. Piehl.
The ladies prepared the tables
with potato salad, red beans, wei-
ners, pickles, cookies and home
made ice cream.
The cub organization wants to
thank Mrs. Dodson and all the
Civic Club ladies for so graciously
loaning them the hall.
' ............... _
LADIES AID MEETS
Woodsboro.—The Christ Evan-
gelical Ladies Aid met on Wednes-
day evening, March 1, at the home
of Mrs. H. A. Boenig, with 28 mem-
bers and one visitor present.
Mrs. Harry Boenig presided over
the business session and led the
devotional. While the scriptures
were read by Mrs. W. H. Haertig
and Mrs. Otto Beck.
Mrs. Gerhard Stiendorf was
elected to serve as reporter.
Following the business meeting,
a delightful social hour was held
in honor of Mrs. H. A. Boenig, ;t
>3ing her VOth birthday, during
which dexicicu'? cake, cookies, sand-
wiches and coffee was served.
Thf r.ext meeting will be held or
Apni ? at the home of Mrs. Harry
Woodsboro.—The Woman’s Civic l mrs. HARRY CUMMINS
■ ^ ■ ■ mM,
m m mmm
: •Vi'-.v , ■ • .-ar?.
For Chickens, Cows, Hogs, Horses
ANY KIND OF FEED YOU WANT
BABY CHICK LITTER
Metal Poultry Fountains—2 Gallon Size
Metal Chick Feeders
X r/r.r 1 f r~ci
Refugio Feed &
PHONE No. 9
Carl A. Houghton,
Club met at 4 p. m. on Monday,
the sixth inst., with Mrs. D. W.
Campbell, first vice-president, in
Mrs. R. J. Henkhaus, program
chairman, carried out the theme
of the month, “Texas Day” The
session was opened by the Woods-
boro School’s Junior Choral Club,
trained by Mrs. Brett Hargrove,
singing the three songs: “Have
You Ever Been to Texas in the
Spring”, “The Eyes of Texas”, and
“Hurrah! Hurrah for Texas”.
J. K. Kerr talked on “Texas
Heroes of This War”, stating that j
it was a difficult subject and in
spite of his research work and the
aid of others, he felt that he could
not do justice to it. Beginning
with Admiral Nimitz and General
Eisenhower, he told of quite a
number, both living and dead,
down to the four golden stars that
grace the halls of the Woodsboro
School among the 160 former stu-
dents who are in the armed forces.
These gold stars symbolize the
names of Charles Jarvis, Paul
Stone, Leslie Jarvis, and Lloyd
Hughes, who sacrified their lives in
our country’s service. What more
could they do?
Mrs. Harry Cummins then made
an appeal for the Red Cross Drive
this month, urging the members to
heed its call for help and be ready
to contribute Mrs. Cummins, also,
gave a digestof the last State Fed-
eration Convention at Austin. She
told of the worth while work of
our Women’s Clubs, mentioning in
REPORTS RED CROSS WORK
Woodsboro.—Mrs. Harry Cum
mins, War Production chairman
for Red Cross in Woodsboro, re-
ports good attendance at the sew-
ing room, and a great deal of work
turned out. The Home Maket
Class of the Baptist Sunday School
has pieced, quilted and donated all
material for three quilts. The
Humble Camp between Woodsboro
and Refugio, has been meeting out
at the camp once a week, and
have made and donated several
quilts. Mrs. S. C. McKenzie has
pieced more than a dozen quilt
The Red Cross Chapter here
plans to ask for garments to be
made up and donated during this
HOME ECONOMICS GIRLS
HAVE BUSY PROGRAM
Woodsboro.—The Home Eco-
nomics Club of Woodsboro high
school is redecorating the H. E.
cottage. The 27 girls started their,
fund with a box supper last fall
and made enough money to com -
pletely redecorate the laboratory.
The girls did all of the painting
themselves. The woodwork and
cabinets were refinished in white
enamel and the walls were painted
aqua. Later the girls sold the
candy they made in class to help
refinish the rest of the cottage
Any afternoon you can find them
busy in their cottage. The versa-
7-Period Study Course
In Scout Leadership
For Copano Scouters
Scouters of Copano District will
launch a seven-period course of
study for increased trained leader-
ship to scouts on the night of
March 13. The next two meet-
ings are set for March 15 and 17,
and the following four dates will
be determined later. Ed Burnam,
field scout executive, and J. ?K.
Kerr will conduct the course; of
study. This course will be for all
scouters and scoutmasters of the
The planning of this activity and
other work marked the meeting
1 of the district officials held on
| Wednesday night, March 1, in the
| Refugio high school building. In
| attendance at the meeting was A.
| C. Williamson, Scout Executive of
S Corpus Christi, Ed Burnam of Vic-
toria, A. H. Brundrett, F. F. Eng-
lish, J. E. Bauer, V. V. Bailey, R.
S. Morgan, I. C. Williams, Sam
F. Moore, Ed Perkins, C. H.
Toups, Milton Underwood, Rev. I.
E. Walker, Rev. Paul D. Wright,
j of Refugio; Willie Huffman, Jr.,
G. S. Boone, of Woodsboro; Tom
C. Martin and Lee Neimann, of
Dr. Bauer reported more than
nineteen hundred dollars, with ad-
ditional sums still to be received,
collected as a result of the recent
R. S. Morgan and Tom C. Martin
made reports of advancement by
the five troops of the district. The
next court of honor was announc-
ed for Refugio on the night of
The officials voted to adopt the
Silver Jubilee Program of Scout-
ing for the district. This is a
six-point program, and troops
qualifying must meet the follow-
2. Adequate outdoor program
3. Good turn—civic service
5. Sound finance plan
F. F. English, A. H. Brundrett,
and J. H. Adams were appointed
to visit the troops of the district
explaining the requirements of the
program and assist the troops in
getting started. This program, a
contest, is being conducted for
troops of Region No. 9 which com-
prises Texas, New Mexico and
Mr. Williamson announced that
two representatives from the Na-
tional Boy Scout office would be
in the Council territory within the
next week to make an inspection
of several possible scout camp
sites, one of which will be adopt-
ed for a permanent site for boy
scouts of this and surrounding
tile girls are able to divide their
her talk the the remedy for juve- between Red Cross sewing
and redecorating and do both jobs
bile delinquency is more, much
more, parental supervision; more
Scout organizations^ both boys and
girls; curbing unsavory movies,
and above all, a “Return to
The Club’s business meeting fol-
lowed and upon adjournment, a
j social hour and. delicious refresh-
ments, served by Mrs. King, Mrs.
Gillespie and Mrs. Michna, were
enjoyed by all present.
SHIRLEY WRIGHT HONORED
WITH BIRTHDAY PARTY
Woodsboro.—Mrs. Edwin Wright
entertained for her daughter,, Shir-
ley Sue, on her eighth birthday,
with a party at their home.
The Saint Patrick theme was
carried out in the colorful favors of
green and white baskets filled with
After playing games, refresh-
ments were served to Johnny Kerr,
Rudy Schubert, Charles Schubert,
Lou Ann Hintz, Connie Ruth
Thurk, Mary Lou Ryan, Loladell
Tuttle, Laverne Henkhaus and
Helen Marie Schubert.
The main powerhouse at the
Rouge plant of the Ford Motor
Company is the largest single unit
of its kind in the world. Its power
output of 4,000,000 kilowatts a
day would oe ample for the domes-
tic needs of a city of 750,()00 pop-
Across from Zarsky
Buying and Selling
“Quick Cash for Your
Thursday - Friday
March 9 and 10
Saturday, March 11
ROY ROGERS: in
Sunday - Monday
March 12 and 13
Tuesday - Wed’sday
March 14 and 15
Next Thurs. and Fri.
March 16 and 17
Register for Cash Nite
Gloria Chamberlain "was hostess
to the Camp Fire Gills for their
regular meeting Friday afternoon.
The president, Margaret Ann
Walker, called the meeting to
order. The secretary, Mary Sue
Borglund, called the roll, with 18
present. Betty Lou Vance became
a member at this meeting. Draw-
ings and symbols were passed out
for the girls to put in their “Count
Mrs. Brundrett explained the
plan for the “Pinafore Breakfast.”
helped the girls with a new song
called The Walking Song. The
rest of the time was spent singing.
At the conclusion of the prac-
tice, Mrs. Chamberlain served
punch and cookies to the group.
Scribe, Barbara Simpson.
Fifty-four million cubic feet of
coke oven gas are produced daily,
for its own consumption, by the
Rouge plant of the Ford Motor
Company. That is enough to supply
Detroit and its suburbs for 12
hours, and is in addition to similar
quantities of blast furnace gas
PEACE LUTHERAN CHURCH
American Lutheran Church
Sunday school at 9:15 A. M.
Evening services at 7:30 P. M.
Lenten services Wednesday at
8:00, P. M. Use a Lenten self-
ARNOLD J. IHRIG, Pastor.
* * * * * * * * * *
Want to learn
YOU’LL BE important—to
your country, and to your fight-
ing men—if you take over a
vital job in the Army.
In the Women’s Army Corps
you’ll get expert Army training
that may pave the way to a
postwar career. You’ll have a
chance to improve your skill
or learn a new one—to meet
new people, see new places,
have experiences you’ll remem-
ber all your life.
Get full details about the WAC
at any U.S. Recruiting Station.
Or write for interesting booklet.
Address: The Adjutant General,
4415 Munitions Bldg., Washing-
ton, 25, D.C. (Women in essential
war industry must have release
from their employer or the U.S.
•1* ’ «|«s iL (|k -f- dj at* »■>.
wfi 3J* 5JC 3b 3JC 3|% 5|S
From where I sit...
it/ Joe Marsh
You hear a lot of talk about mo-
rale these days___but have you
found many people who knew
exactly what “morale” was?
Well, I was thumbing through
my scrap book the other day,
and I came on this verse I’d like
to pass on to you...
It’s the lift you get from a friendly
A brand new hat in a jaunty style...
A letter from home that the post-
Morale is a lot of little things.
Isn’t it so? Morale is just a lot of
little things. A flower in your
button hole, a word of greeting,
an occasional refreshing glass of
beer with friends.
From where I sit, if we take
care to preserve these little
friendly things that boost mo-
rale, we’ll be doing a lot to help
our country in its time of crisis.
And we’ll boost morale among
our soldiers at the front, too. Be-
cause it’s these “important little
things” that they look forward
to returning to.
No. 78 of a Series
Copyright, 1944, Brewing Industry Foundation
FRIBAJ AND SATURDAY
March 10 and 11
PEAS, Our Favorite, No. 2__________ .10
PRUNES, 1 lb______________________ .12
\ Point Free
ALMONDS, 1 lb___________________ .29
WALNUT, 1 Ib._______J __________ .29
CRACKERS ffi-Ho, 1 lb___________ .23
CALUMET BAKING POWDER .___ .19
2—1 LB. CAN AND COUPON FOR
TOMATOES, Bestex, No. 2_________ .10
H. E. B. BREAD, Large___________ .11
LUNCH MEAT, Rath’s 12 oz________ .35
CRANBERRIES, Dehyarated, 1 oz. .23
LETTUCE, head___.______________ .08
CARROTS, bunch________________ .04
CABBAGE, lb_____________________ 02
AVACADOS, each_____________ .10
ORANGES, lb. ________________ .06
SPINACH, lb_____________ .07
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Refugio Timely Remarks (Refugio, Tex.), Vol. 16, No. 20, Ed. 1 Thursday, March 9, 1944, newspaper, March 9, 1944; Refugio, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth878651/m1/3/: accessed November 14, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Dennis M. O’Connor Public Library.