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Archive for: January 2015

Lady Rams trap Tigers

By Marty Mayfield

KRTN Multi-Media

The Lady Tigers continue their travels into Cimarron Saturday night where the Rams were prepared for Raton.

Coach Victor Esparza told KRTN that the girls are ready to be home after traveling most of the month to out of town games. The road games have been tough on the girls and Esparza indicated the girls have been struggling. Some days their shooting is good others it isn’t. In Cimarron it looked as it would be a good game as the first quarter got underway and the Lady Tigers took a lead and managed a 13-10 first quarter performance.

The second and third quarters however saw the Lady Tigers stumble as the Lady Rams put on the pressure and forced turnovers that lead to scores for Cimarron. Cimarron outscored the Lady Tigers 15-0 in the second quarter and continued the trend into the third by posting a 14-4 quarter. 

Fourth Quarter action saw the Lady Tigers find a groove and the basket. They kept the ball on their end of the court and closed the point gap from that 39 to 17 end of the third quarter score to a final score of 46 to 33. They simply outscored the Lady Rams 16-7 in the fourth quarter. 

The Lady Tigers will be in Tiger Gym Tuesday evening hosting the Lady Redskins from La Veta.

Cimarron 10  15  14   7  46

Raton      13    0   4   16  33

Cimarron High Point

Jessica Pittman 17  5 of 7 free throws

Angel Gonzales 9   1 of 1 free throws

Free Throws 8 of 12 attempts

Raton High Point

Sydni Silva 9   1 of 2 free throws

Free Throws 2 of 8 attempts 

I want that ball as Tarry Trujillo bumps into Angel Gonzales on their way down the court Saturday evening in Cimarron

I want that ball as Tarry Trujillo bumps into Angel Gonzales on their way down the court Saturday evening in Cimarron

 

Sydni Silva and Gentry Haukebo wrestle for the ball late in the game in Cimarron Saturday evening.

Sydni Silva and Gentry Haukebo wrestle for the ball late in the game in Cimarron Saturday evening.

 

Tarryn Trujillo (15) Jessica Pittman (25) and Sydni Silva all scramble for the ball Saturday evening in Cimarron

Tarryn Trujillo (15) Jessica Pittman (25) and Sydni Silva all scramble for the ball Saturday evening in Cimarron

 

Camryn Mileta draws the foul as she goes for the block against Jessica Pittman during the game in Cimarron Saturday evening.

Camryn Mileta draws the foul as she goes for the block against Jessica Pittman during the game in Cimarron Saturday evening.

 

Reina Arguello and Halle Medina struggle for the ball while Gentry Haukebo guards from behind.

Reina Arguello and Halle Medina struggle for the ball while Gentry Haukebo guards from behind.

 

 

Knights of Columbus 2015 Oratorical Contest

By Marty Mayfield

KRTN Multi-Media

The Knights of Columbus held their annual oratorical contest at the Shuler Theater Thursday evening. 

There were 15 contestants signed up for the event however weather conditions apparently effected the turnout as only seven of the contestants showed up to give their speeches.

Winners in the Division One which includes ages 12-14 are

Brooke Fleming 1st Place; 

Danny Morales 2nd Place;

Zebediah Van Sweden 3rd Place.

In Division Two the only contestant that attended the event was Jacob Sanchez and he took the first place trophy home to Maxwell.

 

 

L to R Jacob Sanchez 1st Place Div 2; Brooke Fleming 1st place Div 1; Danny Morales 2nd Place Div 1; Zebediah Van Sweden 3rd Place, Div 1 Jacob Sanchez took the Trophy once again for Maxwell Schools.

L to R Jacob Sanchez 1st Place Div 2; Brooke Fleming 1st place Div 1; Danny Morales 2nd Place Div 1; Zebediah Van Sweden 3rd Place, Div 1
Jacob Sanchez took the Trophy once again for Maxwell Schools.

 

 

 

 

 

 

COLLECTOR PROFILE: Salt and Pepper Shakers

COLLECTOR PROFILE
By Pat Veltri

 

TOPIC:  Salt and Pepper Shakers 

 

I've donned my "pepper" costume to acknowledge the debut of my first Collector Profile column. In the background is my curio cabinet housing several of Mom's collections.

I’ve donned my “pepper” costume to acknowledge the debut of my first Collector Profile column. In the background is my curio cabinet housing several of Mom’s collections.

Stamps, coins, pencil sharpeners, statues of saints, polka records — my mother, Margaret Christy, an avid collector, collected all of these things and more. While I was growing up in the small town of Aguilar, Colorado, Mom’s collections were a normal part of my home environment. Her keychain collection was stored in a five-pound candy box in my bedroom closet. A couple of glass-covered bookcases in the dining room were filled with dolls from all over the world. My mother’s sister, Rose Christy, started a salt-and-pepper shaker collection in the 1940s that ultimately found its way to our house and filled another glass-covered bookcase. Later on, after I left home, collections of angels and miniature clocks lined her bookshelves.

Growing up, reaching adulthood, and moving to Raton to pursue a teaching career, I didn’t think much about Mom’s collections, other than subconsciously acknowledging that they were a part of her persona. I remember that whenever family members went on vacations, Mom always received some new additions to her keychain and shaker collections, and I contributed a few additions myself. 

When Mom passed away in 1999, I inherited her collections. I purchased a curio cabinet to house her angels and miniature clocks, but I was ambivalent about the other collections and left them in storage.


In 2008, I volunteered to work at my parish’s annual Fiesta. I was assigned to the Country Store. As I was cleaning and sprucing up some of the items for sale, I noticed a couple of other volunteers oohing and aahing as they were unpacking a salt-and-pepper collection that someone donated. At that moment something clicked in my mind — I think I was zapped by the “cuteness factor” of the various shaker sets — and on impulse I purchased ten sets. My newly purchased shakers and Mom’s shaker collection were soon mingling with the angels and clocks in my curio cabinet. 

These shakers are more than a hundred years old. They were part of the merchandise that popped up emulating a "Kate Greenaway" design. Kate Greenaway was a children's book illustrator and author who lived during the late 19th century.  Many of her book characters were Victorian children sporting outfits of frilly smocks, mob caps and sunbonnets.

These shakers are more than a hundred years old. They were part of the merchandise that popped up emulating a “Kate Greenaway” design. Kate Greenaway was a children’s book illustrator and author who lived during the late 19th century. Many of her book characters were Victorian children sporting outfits of frilly smocks, mob caps and sunbonnets.

I quickly became immersed in shaker lore. Bench sitters, go-withs, hangers, huggers, kissers, squeakers, turnabouts, minis, longboys, nodders, nesters, mechanical sets, and rockers became part of my vocabulary. The aforementioned are shaker forms, or categories, that most shakers sets fall into. If the shakers do not fit in any of these categories, they are simply called a pair. The various shaker forms can also be grouped into themes such as advertising, people, animals, buildings, Black Americana, food, places and anthropomorphic (the attribution of a human form or personality to be an animal or thing). Probably the most important thing that I learned about shakers is that the majority of them seem to defy the function for which they were intended. In other words, while those shakers are whimsical and charming, they are totally impractical for use on the dinner table.

"The Fisherman" I prefer to display my shakers in settings, because I feel that it is more interesting than lining them up, soldier-like, on a shelf.

“The Fisherman” I prefer to display my shakers in settings, because I feel that it is more interesting than lining them up, soldier-like, on a shelf.

Mom’s collection had its beginnings in the 1940s, so most of her shakers are now considered vintage. A good portion of them have a maker’s mark that says “Made in Japan” or “Japan”, indicating that they range in age from forty to seventy years old.

In the last six years I have added approximately 150 sets to the collection. I am mainly adding vintage shakers to the collection because they appeal to me the most, but occasionally I find newer ones that “speak to me”.

With the combination of what Mom had and what I have  added, I now have a wide variety of sets that fall into most of the shaker form categories and fit many of the themes. Some of them are quite elegant, some are artistic in form and design, and some — especially the anthropomorphic ones — have “personality”. I have shakers made of sterling silver, aluminum, crystal, wood, ceramics, bone, cactus, glass, and plastic. Some of them belong to the “Singles Club”, which means one of the partners is missing.

I buy my shakers mainly at thrift stores, where most sets sell for less than five dollars. I have also purchased them at estate sales, antique shops, yard sales, and on the Internet. I have spent as little as a quarter for a plastic set, and as much as one hundred dollars for a pair of sterling silver shakers. Now that my friends know about my collection, I have also been pleasantly surprised to receive several new additions for my collection as gifts for my birthday and holidays.  Three hundred eighty-one sets and counting!

These shakers are special to me because they are personalized with the names of my parents: Margaret and Joe, Aguilar, Colorado. These shakers are special to me because they are personalized with the names of my parents: Margaret and Joe, Aguilar, Colorado

These shakers are special to me because they are personalized with the names of my parents: Margaret and Joe, Aguilar, Colorado.

According to Susan Pierce in Interpreting Objects and Collections,” about one in three people in North America and Europe collect something”. Collections can be as diverse as the people who systematically seek and acquire things for a collection. Collections canbe practical or just appealing. They can add to our knowledge. They can remind us of places we’ve been, or bring back memories of a better time. And they can fatten our wallets, if we collect with the idea of one day selling the collection.

Collections can enrich our lives. Since 2008 my shaker collection has been a constant source of delight for me, and it has become an enjoyable part of my life. The monetary value of the shakers is irrelevant to me. I’m hooked on the thrill of seeking them out, and it’s nice that they’re so affordable. They’re endless in their variation so it’s always exciting to wonder what kind I might find next. I feel a special connection to my mom by carrying on her legacy of collecting shakers. I’m beginning to understand her fascination with them. I know they bring a smile to my face every day!

In this Valentine's Day display, examples of the following shaker forms are shown: huggers, kissers, and bench sitters.

In this Valentine’s Day display, examples of the following shaker forms are shown: huggers, kissers, and bench sitters.

In the brief time that I have been involved in the activity of collecting, I have also become interested in the collections of others. I am looking forward to searching for other collecting enthusiasts throughout northeastern New Mexico to interview and write about in future Collector Profile columns.

Next topic:  
Antique Radios

 

SPECIAL MEETING OF THE RATON BOARD OF EDUCATION Jan 26 at 6:30 pm

SPECIAL MEETING OF THE RATON BOARD OF EDUCATION

**RHS Krivokapich Media Center**

1535 Tiger Circle

Raton, NM 87740

Monday, January 26, 2015

6:30 p.m.

Agenda

 

I.       Call to Order/ Roll call:

II.      Pledge of Allegiance

III.     Presentation of NMPED Consolidation Application

IV.     Action Items

           a. Approval of Resolution #2014-15 (A) Directing application for School Consolidation – Option 1, Option 2 , or Option 3.

         b. Approval of Resolution # 2015-03 for Education Technology Bond- Public input and            discussion on upcoming Education Technology Bond.   

V.           Adjournment –

                          

In Loving Memory of Harold “Tracks” Leighton Moore

Harold “Tracks” Leighton Moore, age 71, died Monday, January 19, 2015, at his home in Amistad, New Mexico. 

Cremation has taken place and service will be scheduled at a later date. Please visit www.hassfuneralhome.com to view the online obituary and sign the guestbook. 

Harold “Tracks” Leighton Moore was born on March 16, 1943 in Wichita, Kansas to Dwight Etter and Ella Marie Miller. He was raised by his mother and step-father; Bill Moore. He loved and was active in Team Roping and attended the Amistad Methodist Church. Harold was preceded in death by his parents, step-father and a sister; Barbara Heady. 

SURVIVORS: 

WIFE: Nancy Moore of Amistad, New Mexico. 

2 DAUGHTERS: Teresa Griffin and her husband Billy of Lamar, Colorado and Shannon Moore of Roswell, New Mexico. 

3 GRANDCHILDREN: Vance Griffin and his wife Chelsie of Lamar, Colorado, Chase Pope of Roswell, New Mexico and Tyler Pickens of Stratford, Texas.

Irvyng Urquijo Honored Saturday Night at Springer

By Marty Mayfield

KRTN Multi-Media

“He was doing what he loved.” Isaiah DeHerrera told Springer basketball fans as they gathered to honor former Red Devil basketball player Irvyng Urquijo Saturday night at Sim Brown Gym. 

Many a Springer Fan sported sported the T-Shirt!

Many a Springer Fan sported the T-Shirt!

 

DeHerrera went on to talk about Urquijo who died in a bull riding accident last year in Portales. DeHerrera told the crowd that Urquijo lived to ride and told of other memories he had of Urquijo. He then asked Irvyng’s brothers, Jose and Jesus to climb the stairs and unveil a banner that now hangs in the gym that Irvyng created so many basketball memories in. 

Brothers Jesus and Jose were honored with revealing the banner that now hangs in Sim Brown Gym at Springer High School

Brothers Jesus and Jose were honored with revealing the banner that now hangs in Sim Brown Gym at Springer High School

 

Irvyng's cousin Aubri Rizo sang to the crowd during the ceremony to honor Irving Urquijo at Saturday nights ballgame.

Irvyng’s cousin Aubri Rizo, struggling to hold back the tears, sang to the crowd during the ceremony to honor Irving Urquijo at Saturday nights ballgame.

 

Girl’s Game

As the girl’s game got under way it was evident that Springer had their work cut out as the Logan Lady Longhorns easily out sized the Lady Red Devils with at least three players a full head taller. The Lady Longhorns took the early lead and really never looked back pulling out in front by 10 before the Lady Red Devils finally found a groove and drew back to within four. The Lady Longhorns aggressive play however took over and the pulled away. 

After half time the Logan continued their aggressive play and finally ended the game with a 24 point lead 80-56. 

Logan 20  18  28  14  80

Springer14 17 10 15  56

Logan High Point

Kippi Webb 10 2 of 6 free throws

Emily Collins 17  6 of 8 free throws

Brooke Racher 12

Shana Sorrels 16   3 of 5 free throws

McKenna Stone 14  2 of 4 free throws

Free Throws 13 of 23 attempts

Springer High Point 

Hannah Burton 15  1 of 2 free throws

Free Throws  13 of 18 attempts

Kippi Webb easily a head taller than Alicia Arias (30) tries to get a hand on the rebound Saturday night in Sim Brown Gym at Springer

Kippi Webb easily a head taller than Alicia Arias (30) tries to get a hand on the rebound Saturday night in Sim Brown Gym at Springer

 

Again Kippi Webb uses her height advantage to give Anjelica Montoya fits as she tries for the shot late in the first quarter.

Again Kippi Webb uses her height advantage to give Anjelica Montoya fits as she tries for the shot late in the first quarter.

 

Alicia Arias takes one for the team as Kaylee Forre fouls Arias on the shot Saturday evening during the game with Logan

Alicia Arias takes one for the team as Kaylee Forre fouls Arias on the shot Saturday evening during the game with Logan

 

Boy’s Game

Logan had their hands full with the Springer boys as this fast paced game got under way with both teams scoring on their opening possessions. Logan however pulled out in front but for not as Springer stayed close. In the second quarter Springer struck and tied the game late in the second period. By half time however Logan had regained the lead 28-24 after a 21-21tie. 

The second half saw the Longhorns height advantage continue to give them the edge as they controlled the boards and tipped balls on shots. Springer never gave up but came up short with shots made that allowed the Longhorns to gain a bigger lead. Springer had patience and worked the ball on the outside and when a shot presented itself they took it however missing several and due to the height advantage of Logan failed to retrieve the ball on the rebounds. 

When the final buzzer sounded Logan had a nine point win 64-55. 

Logan    19    9  20  16  64

Springer 12  12 16  15  55

Logan High Point 

Wyatt Strand 22  4 of 5 free throws

Wesley Gudgell 17  3 of 6 free throws

Free Throws 8 of 13 attempts

Springer High Point

Anthony Romero 23  4 of 4 free throws

Estevan Romero  17 0-1 free throws

Free throws  5 of 6 attempts

Wesley Gudgell head and shoulders about Anthony Romero goes for the block during the game Saturday night in Springer

Wesley Gudgell head and shoulders about Anthony Romero goes for the block during the game Saturday night in Springer

 

Uriel Urquijo makes a pass to prevent the block by Wesley Gudgell.

Uriel Urquijo makes a pass to prevent the block by Wesley Gudgell.

 

Trailing by 12 Estevan Romero makes the play to the basket as Mike Estrada backs out to prevent the foul.

Trailing by 12 Estevan Romero makes the play to the basket as Mike Estrada backs out to prevent the foul.

In Loving Memory of Dr. Carleen (Crisp) Lazzell

Dr. Carleen (Crisp) Lazzell, PhD, age 74, died Thursday, January 15, 2015, in Clayton, New México. 

Funeral services will be held at 10:00 AM on Monday, January 19, 2015 at the First United Methodist Church in Clayton, New México with Rev. Robert Hunt, pastor officiating. Burial will follow in the Clayton Memorial Cemetery by Hass Funeral Home of Clayton. 

Dr. Carleen (Crisp) Lazzell, PhD was born April 7, 1940, in Clayton, New México to Ira Vincent Crisp and Irene Cecilia (Christian) Crisp. Carleen was loved and respected by so many people from so many walks of life. Her passion for learning and her genuine love of others had a great influence on her children and her grandchildren. Always pursuing her education, Carleen attended college while raising her family & over time earned her BA from UNM (University of New México) while at the same time; Ruleen and Renee were completing their BA’s from NMSU (New México State University) and WVU (West Virginia University). Both Carleen & Ruleen then shared the journey of pursuing their Masters… with Carleen earning her Master’s from UNM in Early Architecture of New México & Ruleen from NMSU with Masters in Public History. Dr. Carleen Lazzell PhD went on to complete her Doctorate at UNM in Architectural History in 1996. With an amazing ability to juggle family, be a professional editor & pursuing higher education,

Carleen became the associate editor of New México Architecture in 1984 – a glossy magazine highlighting New México, both past and present. Another work of love, authored by Carleen Lazzell and Melissa Payne was published in 2007, “Historic Albuquerque – An Illustrated History”. For many years until her passing, she has been an editor of La Crónica de Nuevo México. Carleen loved her work & provided a quality publication for those with a shared love of New Méxican history. She worked tirelessly to gather articles and photos from others as well as provide her own original research on historical subjects surrounding New Méxican history always with the goal in mind to bring New México history to life and preserve events that would otherwise be lost.

She married Rue Lazzell on December 26, 1959 and he preceded her in death on June 17, 2008. In addition to her husband, Carleen was preceded in death by her parents; I.V. and Irene Crisp of Clayton, NM, her brother; Billy James Crisp, Clayton, NM, her father-in-law; Rufus F. Lazzell, Jr., and mother-in-law; Mildred Ray Lazzell, a brother-in-law; Charles T. Lazzell and her grandparents; Ira & Minnie Crisp and Sam & Victoria Christian. 

SURVIVORS: 

2 DAUGHTERS: Ruleen Lazzell White and granddaughters Claire Renee White and Sophie Irene White of Mesilla, NM and Renee Lazzell DiBello and her husband Samuel DiBello of North Bend, WA, and their five children and seventeen grandchildren. 

3 BROTHERS-IN-LAW: Carl L. Lazzell and his wife Anna Louise of San Antonio, TX, Duane P. Lazzell and his wife Sally Wilts of Bruceton Mills, WV and David W. Lazzell and his wife Barbara Walters of Morgantown, WV and their families. 

2 SISTERS-IN-LAW: Patricia H. Crisp-Podzemny and her husband Gene and family of Clayton, NM and Dorothy Lazzell. 

MEMORIALS: The family asks that memorials be made in Carleen’s memory to the Herzstein Memorial Museum in Clayton, New Mexico or to a charity of your choice.

In Loving Memory of Herbert Blakely

Herbert Sowers Blakely, age 81, died Wednesday, January 14, 2015 in Clayton, New Mexico. 

The family will receive friends on Sunday, January 18th from 4:00 to 6:00 PM. Funeral services will be held at 2:00 PM on Monday, January 19, 2015 at the First United Methodist Church in Clayton, New Mexico with Rev. Robert Hunt, pastor and Terrell Jones, pastor of the Trinity Fellowship Church in Clayton officiating. Burial will follow in the Clayton Memorial Cemetery by Hass Funeral Home of Clayton. 

Herbert Sowers Blakely was born on February 26, 1933, in Springer, New Mexico to Herbert Rhea Blakely and Winifred (Sowers) Blakely. He moved to Union County at the age of ten. He attended school in Thomas for one year and then in Clayton where he graduated from Clayton High School in 1951. Herb farmed and ranched near Clayton for several years and owned and operated the Sears store in Clayton, he also went into the insurance business in 1962. In 1971 he sold the insurance business and moved to Raton, New Mexico where he worked for Elco Metal Products Corporation. Herb married Carrell (Azar) Blakely on August 31, 1972 in Raton, New Mexico. In 1975 Elco moved to Harper, Kansas. They moved to Harper and Herb was the plant manager for several years until he retired and they moved back to Clayton where Herb resumed ranching and later served as Union County Magistrate Judge. Herb had been a small plane pilot for many years, he received his pilots license when he was 17 years old and owned his first plane before he owned his first car. Carrell also got her private pilot’s license and they enjoyed flying together for many years. In addition to his parents, Herb was preceded in death by a daughter; Anita Riley on July 15, 2010 and by two half-brothers; Gary Blakely and Keith Blakely. 

SURVIVORS: 

WIFE: Carrell Blakely of Clayton, New Mexico. 

1 SON: Alan Blakely of La Veta, Colorado. 

2 DAUGHTERS: Sherry Huddleston of Bogata, Texas and Gaylene Smith of Fort Worth, Texas. 

2 STEP-SONS: Mick Pugh and Rick Pugh and his wife Jan all of Harper, Kansas. 

11 Grandchildren 

15 Great-Grandchildren 

1 SISTER: Carol Combs and her husband Mars of Kim, Colorado and their daughters Melissa & Cindy and families.

All District Volleyball Team Announced

All-District

Santa Rosa High School

  1. Michele’ Velasquez – #7 – Libero – 12th grade
  2. Sharmaine Benally – #4 – OPP – 10th grade
  3. Krista Perea – #14 – MB – 11th grade
  4. Sydney Moncayo – #13 – Setter – 11th grade
  5. Chandelle Sisneros – #6 – OH – 12th grade

 

Clayton High School

  1. Elizabeth Diller – #1 – MB – 12th grade
  2. Montana Baker – #13 – OH – 12th grade
  3. Mitzi Vital – #6 – Setter – 12th grade
  4. Kathleen Sandoval – #3 –OH – 11th grade

 

Tucumcari High School

  1. Mercedes Vega – #2 – Setter – 12th grade
  2. Melissa Gardea – #10 – OH – 11th grade

Raton High School

  1.  Kristina Jansen – #7 –MB-12th grade

 

Kristina Jansen makes the block at the net during the match with Robertson

Kristina Jansen makes the block at the net during the match with Robertson

Hope’s Colfax Senior Care, LLC Retirement & Assisted Living Facility

Pioneer Natural Resources presents KRTN’s Super Star of Business for January: Hope’s Colfax Senior Care, LLC Retirement & Assisted Living Facility.

Hope Mosimann and Amanda Moore were our guests at KRTN on January 15, 2015. The KRTN Staff and listeners especially appreciated the poem that Hope asked Billy D to read on air, “An Old Lady’s Poem”.

Billy D reads "An Old Lady's Poem" as Alan Kenny, Hope Mosimann and Amanda Moore listen.

Billy D reads “An Old Lady’s Poem” as Alan Kenny, Hope Mosimann and Amanda Moore listen.

Hope Mosimann is a registered nurse and owner of the beautiful, assisted living facility at 241 Francis Avenue in Raton. She is from Gladstone, NM and graduated from Roy High School. Her husband, Ace, also has a business in Raton. Amanda Moore is the facility’s capable administrator.

Hope Mosimann, owner of Hope's Colfax Senior Care, and Amanda Moore, administrator

Hope Mosimann, owner of Hope’s Colfax Senior Care, and Amanda Moore, administrator

Hope’s Colfax Senior Care is a long-term alternative to the nursing home. The facility provides personal care support services such as meals, medication management, bathing, dressing and transportation. 

Some of their specific services offered are:
  • 24-hour Supervision and Security
  • 3 Meals per day
  • Housekeeping
  • Laundry
  • Health and Exercise programs
  • Social programs
  • Transportation
  • Access to Medical Services
Hope’s Colfax Senior Care offers assisted living suites with private bedrooms and private baths in a peaceful home setting in Raton, NM. They also provide specialized care for Alzheimer’s and dementia, as well as hospice and palliative care. 
 
Hope’s Colfax Senior Care is licensed and certified by the New Mexico Department of Health and has many different payment options, including insurance and Medicaid. It is the ideal alternative to the nursing home when your loved one can no longer live at home. Hope Mosimann and her staff aim to help our community members remain independent and active as long as possible.


Hope, care for the whole person . . .

Hope’s Colfax Senior Care, LLC Retirement & Assisted Living Facility
251 Francis Avenue
Raton, NM  87740
(575) 445-3820