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Newspaper Archive of
The Clarendon Enterprise
Clarendon, Texas
Lyft
January 11, 1973     The Clarendon Enterprise
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January 11, 1973
 

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The Clarendon Press, January 11, Page 2 Boy Scout banquet set here Friday There will be a presenta- The Annual Banquet of the Adobe Walls Area Council, Boy Scouts of America will be held at 7 p.m. at Clarendon Junior College on Friday, January 12. The purpose of this banquet is to recognize outstanding volun- teer workers and to recognize outstanding Jobs in 1972. The highlight of the meet- ing will be the presentation of three Silver Beaver and two Silver Fawn awards to people who have been outstanding Scourers. These awards are the highest awards that can be given by a local council. Also on the program will be the presentation oftwoSpen- cer Awards to the Pioneer Dis- trict (Texas, Cimmaron, and Beaver counties in Oklahoma and Hansford county in Texas) and the Adobe District (Car- son and ttutchinson counties in Texas). The Spencer Award is for districts meeting all of their membership and program goal s. tion of a G0 yearVeteranAward to Luther Fruit of Borger, Tex- as. Eagle Scout Charles Hooper of Troop 165, Borger, Texaswill receive the first Hornaday Award ever presented in the Adobe Walls Area Council. The Hornaday Award is a Nationally Presented Award for conserva- tion work. Explorer StanleyRoach of Post 43, Guymon, Oklahoma will give his speech on citizenship that won him a chance to compete in the National Speech Contest sponsored by Readers Digest. He will compete later this month with 11 other winners in theNa= tional Conic st in New York City. The speaker for the evening will be John W. Dupree, Re- gional Director, South Central Region Boy Scouts of America from Daltas . Tickets for the affair are available at $3.50 from the Adobe Walls Area Council, Box 2479, Pampa, Tex- as 79065 untiI January 10, 1973. Sorority has January meeting The 3G9th meeting of Mu Gage. Gamma Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi met in regular session in the home of Norma Selvidge, with Mary Neal Rlsley as co- hostess, on Jan. 8, 1973. Sandra Mooring, president, called the meeting to order. The opening ritual was given. Sandra Mooring called out the different committees for the sorority's charity ball to be held in February, 1973. Open discussion was held on plans for the sorority's char- ity ball. The chapter received news from state concerning the state project. Motion was made and second- ed and vote carried that the chapter send $I0.00 for the state project. Motion was made and second- ed that all outstanding bills be paid. Sandra Mooring presented a program on "How is Your Con- servation?" A group discussion was held on the subject of con- servatlon. The closing ritual was re- peated in unison and all joined hands for the Mispah Benedic- tion. Sisters present were: Genella Eads, Bonnie Ellerbrook, Glo- ria Gge, Irene Gerner, Frank.. ie Hen.son, Susan Henson, De= bra Martin, Sandra Mooring t Debra Patterson, Kathryn Pigg Mary Neal Risley, Norma Sel- vidge, Bonnie Spier, Darlene Spier, Betty Veach, and Beth Walker. Increase Continued from Page l squeeze" as a result of the increases in the cost of equip- ment, services and labor, cost of new power plants lines, and environmental controls. With interest costs more than doubled, he pointed out that the cost of borrowing money was one of the major problems. To supply future needs, the Com- pany expects to spend about 77 million dollars for new fact- E. L. HAVINS, assistant postmaster in Childress, has as- sumed the position of interim postmaster in Clarendon. He replaces Joe Bownds, who has served in that capacity in the absense of Postmaster Mike McCully. McCully has been on sick leave, pending retirement. Bownds retired from the service last week. Havins has served 28 years with the U.S. Post Office, and 4 years in the Army. He has one son, Danny, who is 21, and a daughter, Carolyn, who 'is 18. Havins is driving back and forth from Chil- dress each day. He will serve the Clarendon Post Office until a new postmaster is named. (Press Staff Photo) Registration set at college The Spring Semester at Clar- endon College will begin with registration on January 15 and 16, with classes starting at 8 a.m. on the morning of thel7ttu Dormitories will be ready for occupancy at 2 p.m. on Sunday, January 1% with the first meal in the Cafeteria to begin on the morning of the 15th. Enrollment is expected to be somewhat lower than the Fall Se me ster' s enrollment but more than the Spring semester of 1972. All entering Freshmen are requested to contract Leon- ard Selvidge, Dean of Students or Floyd Guinn, Counselor, for pre-enrollment counseling be- fore the above dates. Many new courses are in the offering for Clarendon College and a schedule and Catalog may picked up at the main office or by calling 806 - 874- 3571 Clarendon. This material will be placed in the mail to Water, Sewer meeting held A meeting to discuss long- range programs for water and sewer systems in Donley and Gray Counties was held Friday at the Greenbelt Water Filter Plant. Sponsored by the Panhandle Regional Planning Commis= sion city and county officials from varigus cities in the two counties aRended.-,the meeting. report Was presented by the PRPC concerning plans for the next G years. The organizatioz N along with the Farmers Home Administration, has hired a Pampa firm to set up criteria for preliminary design of water systems for cities under G,000. Sewer andwater systems from area towns were discussed. One of the main goals of the pro- gram is to set up a sewer and water system for Howardwick. Editor's Quote Book Whether happiness may come or not, one should try and prepare one's sell to do without it. --George Eliot cotton report Inclement weather delayed har- vest over the Memphis areathis past week, according to W. E. Cain, in charge of the USDA, AMS, Cotton Classing Office in Memphis. "This will allow gins and the classing office to catch up some," said Cain, as he again urged farmers to wait for their cotton to dry out well before re- suming stripping operations to avoid "barkies". The Memphis Cotton Classing Office graded 28,950 samples this week to bring the season total to 114,400. This compares to 74,000 on the same date a year ago. The predominant grade class- ed this week was Strict Low Middling Light Spotted (42)with 36 percent followed by Middling Light Spotted (32) with 26 per- cent andStrict Low Middling(41) with 23 percent. The predominant staple clas- sed this week was 32 with 72 percent followed by staple 33 ,with 19 percent. bi!o, cals Snow, snow, snowU! If white isn't among one of yo! vorite colors, then you're really sunk. But, if brown is I to your liking, wait until all the white stuff starts A ski resort type atmosphere has come to along with all the snow. Saturday night, about 9 police were investigating a fender-bender collision and 6th streets. Along came a skier swooshing of all things, ONE SKI!! Somebody must be readying self for the winter Olympics... Bright Newhouse Newhouse makes speech Bright Newhouse of Clar- endon, who serves as president of the Top O'Texas Life Un- derwriters Association, was the speaker at a luncheon meeting of the Lubbock chapter of Char- tered Life Underwriters at noon Friday at the Lubbock Country Club. Newhouse, who is a repre- sentative for American Ami- cable Life Insurance Co., spoke to the group on "The Price of Leadership." He emphasized that successful men are suc- cessful because they put out the effort to be successful. He pointed out that success Micronaire, or finessandma- is obtained through hard work turity, readingsshow66percent and a "second effort," not talked in the desirable range of through luck. 3.5 to 4.9 and 31 percent miked Newhouse is president of the 3.4 and below. Donley County Hospital Dis=- Pressley, or strength, read- ings show 76 percent of the samples tested 75,000 psi or higher. The average was 79,000 psi. Some average prices were: Strict Low Middling (410, 32 staple, 25.75 to 26.00 cents per pound) s Strict Low Middling Light Sportted (42), 32 staple, 24.76 to 25.00 cents, and Mid- dling Light Spotted (32), 32 staple, 26.50 cents per pound. This was for cotton talking 3.5 to 4.9. Prices for low mike cot- ton continued to weaken. The average price paid farm= ers for cottonseed at the ginwas $52.00 per ton. trict, a regent of the Claren- don College, and is a past president of the Clarendon Chamber of Commerce. He also is minister of the Hedley Church of Christ. The kom llem't I J Joe Bownds, postmaster at thepost office here, is In the Country Kitchen last Friday at lunch, Ola presented Joe with a cake. On it, in frosted "Good-bye Post Office, Hello Coffee Shop!" Joe is ing to take it nice 'n easy, while wife Jane does the ProudGranddaddy H. M. ("Flip") Breedlove has been ing in all the glory of phone calls along with the T. W.i Anears, while Grandmother Dorothy is in Denton their new grandson. Michael Brandon was born Monday, J uary 8, to parents Mike and Deanna McClesky. The son weighed 7 pounds and 3 ounces. Ronnie Null, English teacher at Clarendon Colle ally got his wish. His new son came during the break. James Wesley was born to Ronnie and Monday, January 8, at 8:09 a.m. He weighed and 8 ounces. Along with big brother Ross, birth are grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. James Tucumcari, New Mexico, and Mr. and Mrs. John Jal, New Mexico. Isn't it a coincidence that the Breedloves live on the street as the Nulls, and that the babies each weighed pounds and some odd ounces? Brothers Jim and John Moore of UT at Austin have visiting sister and brother-in-law, Ronnie and Melinda Anear, and niece and nephew, Jennifer and Todd. Be nice to your fine featheredfriends. Put out some feed for them. They have to live too, you know. A friend of mine wants to know how her bathtub can dusty with snow on the ground for five days and one other of the four members of her family in it all the Such cold days.., doesn't soup sound like SUPPER CORN CHOWDER 5 slices bacon l medium onion, thinly sliced and separated in rings 2 cups cooked or canned whole kernel corn l cup diced cooked potatoes l I0 I/2-ounce can condensed cream of mushroom 2 I/2 cups milk I teaspoon salt Cook bacon till crisp in large saucepan. Remove pour off drippings, returning 3 tablespoons to pan. Add and cook till lightly browned. Add remaining and dash pepper. Heat to boiling; reduce heat and minute or two. Top each serving with crumbled butter. Makes 6 servings. Once a Year... . '. ' 00nceayear Further Reductions ,,,o , , , Mezl':00 Department \\; , ................. Ladles nt LARGE ,GROUP CASUAL PANTS Buy One At Regular Price Get One FREE LOTS OF COATS Large Group of DRESSES Sizm $ to 20 Were Reduced 25% Now 33 OFF Large Group LADIES' ROBES & LINGER Were Reduced 25% Now 33 1/3% NOW I00OFF H.BAR-C & TEM TOP SHIRTS 20% OFF KNIT SHIRTS FOR 1 SALE ue One KNIT At Regular Price Get The Second One FREE ALL LADLES' COATS Now 33 1/3% Off Large Group LADIES' SPORTSWEAR Were Reduced 331/3% Now 50% Off Clarendon, Texas