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Newspaper Archive of
The Clarendon Enterprise
Clarendon, Texas
Lyft
May 3, 1973     The Clarendon Enterprise
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May 3, 1973
 

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The Clarel)don Press, May 3, Page 6 / mlss onno TWO FOR THE ROAD $44.95 Tunic and trousers combine in a pantsuit of washable polyester to make a gallant globetrotter or a handsome homebody. The crepestitch tunic comes brown or black trimmed with white over seersucker striped trousers in brown/white or black/white. 6-14. We have a complete line of : long , IODS, pan & dress cjmlss onna $27.95 FIT TO BE TIED We also carry a complete line of pantsuits, long dresses, shoes & purses. Clever lacing criss-crosses to end in a bow at the waist of a washable polyester knit. Then seersucker stripes rib the bodice. All together great in blue/white over blue, brown/white/brown or red/white/red. 6-14. , "7 / -000 0000"4 bifocals by cindy z,. ,am. q1D..OP .Ore. ,OD..,O   Some Clarendon Country Club members certainly had a high-kicking and foot stomping time Friday nightI John Wayne Stepp can reallyplaythatpiano and sing, and vocalists Phyllis and Earl Ford and Irene Gerner, provided the background harmony. The Byron Nelson Golf Classic was held in Dallas this past week. Golfing enthusiasts flying down for the last two days of play were Walt Knorpp, Dr. Ken McCarty, Willard Hudson and James Hayes. Everything was really swell except for the chilly and slightly damp weather on Sunday! The Seniors seemed to be having a pure blast Tuesday, which was Kid Day. Water from squirt guns was going all over the place, except in class. Odds are Claudine Todd confiscated the Senior's guns and put them under lock and key while the students were in her classI Emma Shannon has loaned me a recipe book from her collection. There are some delicious sounding recipes from telephone operators from everywhere! RECIPE FOR LIFE 1 cup good thoughts 1 cup kind deeds 1 cup consideration for others 3 cups forgiveness 2 cups well-beaten faults Mix thoroughly, and add tears of joy, sorrow and sympathy for others. Fold in 4 cups prayer and faith to lighten other ingredients and raise the texture to great heightsof Christian living. ARer pouring all this into your family life, bake well with the heat of human kindness. Serve with a smile. PINEAPPPLE DELIGHT (From Panama) Crush large box vanilla wafers. Add 1 stick melted oleo. Press three-fourths of mixture in bottom of abuttered 9 x 14 pan. Mix well One 8 oz. package Philadelphia cream cheese; One stick oleo; One pound box confectioners sugar. Spread over vanilla wafer layer. Drain a large can of crushed pineapple; spread on top of cream cheese mixture. Sprinkle a cup of chopped pecans on top of pineapple. Prepare 2 boxes of Dream Whip and layer over pecans. Top with remaining vanilla wafers. Mix. Chill for at least 8 hours--will serve about 20 polite people. TOASTED ALMOND PIE 3 eggs 1 cup brown sugar, firmly packed 2 tablespoons flour 1 cup maple syrup 1/4 cup butter, melted G ounces whole blanched almonds, toasted 9-inch pie shell whipped cream Preheat oven to 37G degrees. In medium bowl, beat eggs slightly with rotary beater. Add sugar, flour, syrup and butter; beat until well blended. Stir in toasted almonds. Turn into unbaked pie shell; bake 40-45 minutes or just until filling is set in center. (Shake pie gently; center should be firm,) Let cool. Serve garnished with whipped cream and if desired, whole almonds. To toast almonds, place in shallow baking pan. Bake at 350 degrees for 15-20 minutes or until golden. Cool. Over 300 attend Art Club exhibit Over three hundred people attended the Les eaux Arts Club Indian Arts Exhibit at the Farmer's State Bank on Sun- day, April 29. Praise and admiration of the fine collections were expressed by the guests, many of whom were from the surrounding area and some from other states. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Konls of Amarillo brought an outstanding selection of his Indianportraits and landscapes, in his medias, oils and pastels. His sensitive capture on canvas of the subtle facial expression of both young and old Indian in- dividuals made a deep impression on the viewers.Mr. Konis has spent much time among the Indians at their pueblos in New Mexico and Arizona. He maintains a studio at 712 West 17th in Amarillo and exhibits his work at the Colony Art Center, Amarillo; Troy's Cowboy Art Gallery, Scoffs- dale, Arizona; Gallery Ill, Ruidosa; Dr. Darl Rainone, Ar- lington; and Gallery Twelve, Livingston, New Jersey. Merle McMurtry of Tulia brought a "small" portion of his large collection of fine Navaho rugs and wall hangings. Mr. McMurtry has devoted many years and has done exten- sive traveling in his search for fine examples of this art. He also exhibited Indian basket work and pottery and a se- lection of Indian Jewelry. An upsurge of interest in Indian Jewelry and a scarcity of fine turquoise has brought a great increase in value to these articles. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Walken, Jr., of Wheeler brought for exhibit and sale a wide variety of Jewelry. Mr. Walken has a vast knowledge of the skills and materials required to produce a piece of Jewelry and the visitors learned much about this art while talking with him. He displayed necklaces, belts, bracelets and rings. Mrs. L, E. Halloway of Clarendon showed her collection of Indian basket work, which she acquired in Arizona, in the 1930's while her husband was an extension agent there. The Indians used native materials in constructing the baskets; bleached yucca, cat claw, and manzanita fibers. Dennis Harrison of Clarendon exhibited his collection of Indian arrowheads which he started in Idaho when he lived there from 1960 to 1966. His shop foreman was an avid Indian arrowhead collector and Mr. Harrison started going out into the dessert and along the Snake River with him searching for arrowheads. The waters of the Snake River would wash the arrowheads to the edge and some of his finest arrowheads were found there. It was along the river's edge he also found the grinder bowl, a bowl the Indians used for grinding corn, buried tn the sand, with only a small portion above ground. In Idaho he also found a buffalo bone needle, a Cody knife, and his prized ceremonial arrowhead. When he returned to Clarendon, he continued arrowhead hunting in Donley County and he also exhibited those he has found locally. The Donley County arrowheads are much more crude and primitive than those found in Idaho. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Adams of Claude had their unique drift- wood collection for salesdisplay. Many of the spectators were so enticed by the settings that a purchase was too irresis- table. Mrs. Forrest Sawyer and Mrs. W. J. Lewis, Jr. chair- women of the exhibit committee and the membersof the club, deeply appreciate the cooperation and work of the artists and collectors in making this exhibit so successful and en- Joyable. Shop in Clarendon & Save NANCY CARTER of Claude and Keith Embry of Morton look over the Clarendon College yearbook, which came out last Friday, and give it swift approval. The college year is nearly over, with graduation ceremonies Friday night. (Press Photo by Will Lowe) I PUNCH LINE OF THE WEEK L THE CLARENDON Box 1110, Clarendon, The Clarendon Press is published weekly on every week of the year, at 204 South Kearney Texas. The Clarendon Press is entered as second class in the U.S. Post Office, Clarendon, Texas, 79226. Mailing address is LO. Box 1110, Clarendon, Texas, Subscription rates in Donley and adjoining countiest Subscription rates outside this area are $S.G0. The Clarendon Press was established on May 1, Clarendon, Texas. The Clarendon Press is a publication. W. Dean Singleton is owner and editor al lisher. Any erroneous reflection upon the character of or firm appearing in these columns will be gladly promptly corrected upon being brought to the the publisher. THIS GROUP OF SINGERS from Midwestern University of Wichita Falls performed Clarendon schools last Friday. They gave a very good program. (Press Photo), II II Come wo ship with us in REVIVA First Baptist Church Clarendon, Texas Sundal', May 6 thru Sunday, May 13 Services 7"30 p.m. each night. Monday thru Friday 6:45 to 7:45 a.m. & 9 t0 10:30 a. Rev. James Brandon, pa will lead the Revival Rev. James Branclon Terry Scoggin, song director, will lead the m usic. Bible Study each morning, ,,.o,,, 'What the Bible says about the Holy Spirit.' A film about Brazil shown at each night meeting. Everybody come & worship the L