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Newspaper Archive of
The Clarendon Enterprise
Clarendon, Texas
Lyft
May 10, 1973     The Clarendon Enterprise
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May 10, 1973
 

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Mi tzi Cagle's Br0nc Buster The Future Farmers of America held their annual Sell last week. Danny Holland, president of FFA, over the sell. The Clarendon Chapter of FFA close to $190 off this slave sell. The greenhands chapter are sold to the highest bidder and have to or their "owner" for one week. The following were ;y Mooring to Mrs. Bernie Green for $7.50; Bob Steve McAfee for $7.50; Kenneth Odom to Mr. for $4.50; Anthony Knowles to Ricky Rattan for Walter Riggs to Mrs. Green for $9.50; David )e to Mr. Mann for $5.50; Terry Hopkins to Tom- for $15.00; James Thomas to Richard Leath- $5.00; David Lewis to Ward Palmer for $1050; Harris to Kenneth King for $5.00; Don Hillis to Williams for $11.00; Gary Jack to Mickey Grady for f Floyd to Mrs. Green for $13.50; Anthony Mann for $3.50; Joe Leathers to Frankie 1.00; Eddie Ends to Gary Davis for $15.50; Ed- to Mr. Mann for $9.50; Velma Calloway for $5.50; Dung Kidd to Randy Ward for Thornberry to Donnie Putman for $9.00; and to Ray Fichte for $14.25. May 1, was Kid Day for the Senior Class. They at 7 a.m. atMrs.Bromleys and then they their bicycles and headed for the school. Every- dressed up like a kid.., the boys in shorts and in frilly (wet) play suits. They came prepared. very likely to get drenched in . I'll bet the seniors used up half of Clarendon's supply in their water guns. They were stationed at every door and it was impossible to get into school with- out getting squirted. At 12:00, the seniors were dismissed and they all got on their bikes and headed for the park where they enjoyed lunch. The mothers were there with Cokes (and raincoats!). For many, it was a very exhaust- ing day. The girls stayed up all night the night before at Katrina's, and the boys stayed at the park. However, they went full blast most of the day --until about 3 p.m. For Steve Carter, it was a perfectly miserable day, and everyone felt sorry for him. Tuesday night the seniors went skating in Memphis (If) They must have lots of stored energy! They left about 7 p.m. and many said they could're "skated all night." Of course, how could they possibly, get through another night without mishap? Wanda knows what I'm talking aboutl Anyway, we all wish our two injured seniors a quick recovery. Two more injuries to CHS students have resulted from freak accidents. I'm sure we all wish Ray Hamilton and Tallene Littlefield speedy recoveries, too. Wednesday of last week the Future Teachers of Amer- ica hosted a tea for all the teachers in the Clarendon schools. The program was the installation of the 1973-74 FTA officers. Andi Ends read the FTA creed and Mark Boothe presented the FTA colors. Judy Osburn install- ed the new officers. The results of the Mr. and Miss FTA election were announced. John Holland was named Mr. FTA, and Katrina Messer was named Miss FTA. Then refreshments were served. Seniors of CHS have been honored several times this last week. Louise Payne entertained the seniors Thurs- day evening in her home. Everyone enjoyed a nice din- her before the annual -signing party which was held in the park. I would like to take this opportunity to thank the sponsors and parents who chaperoned the annual-sign- ing party. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Palmer honored the senior boys Sat- urday night with a "steak dinner". Everyone really seem- ed to enjoy the meal -- now, I wonder why?I[ The Annual Staff is sponsoring a salad supper before the class night activities begin. The salad supperwill start at 5:30 p.m. and it will last until 7:30 p.m. Members of the CHS Annual Staff will furnish the salads. Class night is scheduled to begin at 8 p.m. in the CHS Auditorium. Mrs.Shields, CHS Home Ec. teacher and sponsor of FHA, took Cindy Reynolds and Ava Hastey to San Antonio. They attended the various state meetings and reported having a very good time. Drivers Ed Classes have offlciallybegun. The class room part is at 4 p.m. every afternoon until 6 p.m. Coach Noon- kester and Coach Lemons are instructors. The Clarendon Press, May 10, Page 7 Furniture Upholstery (:lass planned at Clarendon Schools A class of instruction in furniture upholstering will be of- fered the week of June 11 through June 15. There will be no charge for the instruction. However, each student will be respousbile for supplies used.'Due to limited space, the number of pieces of furniture will be limited to ten chairs (no sofas). Two persons may work on a piece of furniture Supplies needed are: a tack puller, tack hammer, tacks, upholstery fabric for piece of furniture, upholstery need- les, pliers and scissors. Upholstery thread, tying twine and cotton padding will be available from Mrs. Shields, if desired. If in doubt about kind and amount of fabric or needed sup- plies, contact Mrs. Shields at theHomemakingDepartment for additional information. Class will meet each afternoon from k 30 - 5 or as the student wishes. Each student WILL do the WORK on own furniture with help and instruction from Mrs. Shields. Starks return from Orient Mr. and Mrs. Heckle Stark returnedWednesday from a 28- day tour of the Orient. They joined their tour group in San Francisco and flew 707 to Tokyo, Japan, Kyoto, Manila, Singapore, Bangkok, Hung Kong, and a stop over in Hawaii. Each country had its interest, beauty and culture. - Then they went to Long Beach, Calif. where they visited with Mrs. Starks sisters and brother for afamily reunion. While there they toured the Queen Mary. Laurie Smith 1973 MAY 7th--MAY 19th OFF F l. PLACE SE'I-I'INGS  on all OPEN STOCK r a HENS N'S Clarendon, Texas Phone 874-3823 A luxuriously carved border of flow- A handsome border of fruit, foliage era, fruit end foliage, hand-painted end flowers, handcrafted in subtle in tones of green, yellow, brown and beige tones under an antique white orange on off-white, glaze. : ;'o, v.m 4.TS;EC S  : ...... o  uiu 4Sl sec..67" _drf/zde Younger than springtime , . . fruit, flowers and foliage, beautifully carved, hand-painted in ultramarine .... blue, chaftousecfJeen and #i, ' , Open Stk Value 14.75, SPEC. 8.85 A gay circlet of golden margaritas, hand-painted on a burnt orange background with a brushed yellow border. Plain, brushed yellow serving pieces. 0pea StJt Value 11.45, SC. 6J Lively, hand-painted white daisies with green leaves, dance across a sunburst yellow background on a s marl' em shape. Open Jllok" Value 12.75, SPEC. 7.11 Hand-decorated with a free-flowing, almost oriental floral in an opaline blue, iavendar end green on a misty aqua background. Open Stock Value 11.45, SPEC, 6.57 A luxurious hand-carved border of roses delicately tinted soft pink with green foliage. A pattern so lovely for every occasion. Open Stork Valw 12.75, SPF.C. 7.65 A rich hand-painted design with a delightful old-world touch . . . fea- turing blue-green grapes with soft green and golden brown leaves, Open Stock Value 9.55, SPEC. 5.73 Warm and lovely as a California sunshine, Scalloped rims, fluted de- tail enhance a fndt and flower pat- tern in yellow, green end brown. Opea Stack Value 9.55, SPEC. 5.73 San00m00mdo In a Mediterranean mood . . . golden amber and warm brown tones blend softly under a rich Spanish scroll design on a traditional shape. Open Stock Value 9.55, SPEC. 5.73 Class President At year-end awards ceremonies at The Hockaday School in Dallas last Thursday, vote tallies revealed election of Laurie Le Smith of Clarendon as president-elect of the Junior Class at the school. Hockaday class presidents are automatically sttndent council members. Laurie received awards from school officials for achiev- ing honor roll status, for membershipinSpanishHonor So- ciety Tu Tertulia, Community Service Club, and staff of school newspaper, The Fourcast. She also received recognition for having served this school year as varsity cheer leader and class treasurer. Miss Smith is the daughter of Dr. and Mrs. George W. Smith of Clarendon. . . R e h g o u s The whole world is seeking for a better way. Everyone has his ideas and opinions of how to better society. There is this program and that initiated by various organizations. Govern- meats have their opinions and launch their high- powered high-costing programs. With all of these activites, still we don't seem to have found a better way and a better life. The Apostle Paul hit the nail on the head with one word-- "love." You see, folk in his day had their opinions andtheir ideas also. There were govern- ments and organizations all ch- ampioning the needy causes, all pointing to the direction they thought would help everybody. The Apostle Paul said, "Talk doesn' do any good, even if it sounds angelic. All the world wants and needs is a little love. and it doesn't matter much wha[ I say or how I say it, if I don't have this love. I'm just give my body as a sacrifice for needy causes, but if I don't love people, genuinely and sincerely, all of these charitable thoughts, actions and deeds, don't do me or anybody else much good" ! (I Corinthians 13:1-3.) Everything else fails in life, but real love never fails. Real love suffers long with others when they don't understand or ofor our high sounding ideas. eal love is kind. It is not envious or jealous or covetous. Real love doesn't seek Its own selfish designs, doesn't push it- self, isn't over-bearing, and doesa't@et puffed  about little nothings. Real love doesn't seek its own, isn't easily provoked, and thinks no evil about anyone. Real love doesn't get its plea- sures in wrong acts that hurt other people. Real love rejoices in the truth. Real love bears all things with the right attitude, believes the best about others at all times, and endures insult and reproach without response or returning the same. Real love isn't childish, but is ma- ture in nature. It realizes that there is a lot yet to be learned and that the peak of perfection LAURIE SMITH...named pres- ident of her class at Hocka- : daySchool in DaJi. : : :: Th;;-'hts:i hasn't yet arrived, and there- fore, allows a little room for the other fellow to make amistake. Real love even helps pick up that fellow who stumbles and helps him get on his feet again. Almost everything in this world is vanishing. People, friends, and neighbors are passing on. The old homeplace is decaying and the blls az'.  .... falling down. Real ldve; 5:'?  ever, never fails, never dies, never passes away. Real love abides forever and comes thr- ough everytime. (I Corinthians 13:1-13.) Real love never fails. If what you have is failing; then, vOhU don't have the real thing. y not try this more excel- lent way? Why not start now and really learn to love? Why not share it with a friend, a neighbor, or a lovedone. You'll win if you do. makin a lot of noise. I maybe a real smart fellow and have vision to know the future. I may have a lot of faith, enough to move mountains, but if I don't have love, I am nothing. I might give all my worldly possessions to help the poor, or 1973 Dodge 4 door pur- 1973 Chevrolet 8 door, pur- chased by the City of Claren- don, from Mills Motor Co. C !,,a r e n d00r.n " soa.! e oS U p C Oil Filters Dirt Cheap!! Thursday, Friday & Saturday Only-- Motor Craft & A utolite FL2, FL9, FL10, FL12, FL22 (Fits Most Popular Cars Today) II 1973 Chevrolet 4 door, pur- chased by C. E. Blackburn, from Alderson Chevrolet. 1973 Oldsmobile 4 door, pur- chased by Clareudon Veterinary Hospital, from Chamberlain Motor Co. 1973 Pontiac 2 door, pur- chased by Glen Rose Teaque of Childress, from Chamber- lain Motor Co. 1973 Cadillac 2 door, pur- chased by James E. Gibson, from Chamberlain Motor Co. chased by J. D. Little, from Alderson Chevrolet. 1973 Chevrolet El Camino, purchased by Claude Moore, from Alderson Chevrolet. 1973 Plymouth, purchased by Donuie M. Bernardin of Hedley, from Mills Motor Co. 1973 Chevroletpickup, pur- chased by Lester C.Holcomb of Amarillo, from AldersonChev- rolet. Homemaking Each While They Last. Like New-- $8995 $175.00 Used 1 Year Only 4500 CFM HP 2-speed Motor Must See to Appreciate 1973 Plymouth 2 door, pur- chased by Maxey K. Osborn, from Mills Motor Co. 1973 Dodge, purchased by Billie Barker, from Mrs. Mar- tha J. Barker 1973 Ford pickup, purchased Burl Hollar, from Palmer or Company. 1973 Ford, purchased by Connie Davis of Memphis, from Chamberlain Motor Co. 1973 Ford 2 door, purchased by Bess Browder of Amarillo, from Read Mullin Motor Co. 1973 Cadillac 4 door, per- chased by Dave A. Flnkelstein of Pampa, from Chamberlain Mo- tor Co. ested will meet and begin work on the first level of encounter. Some students will also work with the Sattelite class during the summer. I Sunday guests visiting with Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Riley Sun- day were Mr. and Mrs. Buster Hill and Mrs. Cora Conley and little daughter, Stephanie, all of Canyon. Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Smith and Keith of Amarillo visited her mother, Mrs.D.R. Phillips, Evaporative Cooler, Win ,aow Model 1973 Buick 4 door, pur- chased by Shelton Cattle Co., from Chamberlain Motor Co. Ne er? classes offered sed by Roddy Harwell of Vega, from Chamberlain Motor Co. 1973 Buick 8 door, pur- Students who have completed chased by Bessie G. Broome, one year of Homemaking in- from Chamberlain Motor Co. structions may enroll for sum- 1973 Pontiac 2 door, pur- mer class and earn 1/2 credit chased by A lmeda Raye Maddox on completion of requirement of Memphis, from Charnberlsln of the class. Requirements are Motor Co. to complete a group project, a 1973 Chevrolet pickup, pur- home experience and to write a chased by E. Wayne Barbee, summary of her summer's from Alderson Chevrolet. work. 1973 Chevrolet Suburban, Group project work will be purchased by L. L. Wallace, done the weekofJune4-8.Class 2 speed Dearborn from Plains Chevrolet. ttmewiUbefrom8tolla.m. m 1973 Ford pickup, purchased each day, Monday through Fri- by Jack C. Turpen of McLean, day. from Palmer Motor Co. In aaditlon to the regular class, FHA members who are inter-