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The Clarendon Enterprise
Clarendon, Texas
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May 10, 2007     The Clarendon Enterprise
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May 10, 2007
 

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iiiiiiiii~, -::Y The Clarendon Enterprise May 10, 2007 in AUSTIN - May is designated as Preservation Month by the National Trust for Historic Preservation and the Texas Historical Commission (THe) encourages Texans to get involved in preservation-related activities occurring in their com- munities. Preservation Month is meant to recognize the country's diverse and irreplaceable heritage and encour- age participation in local events throughout the nation. Many aspects of the preservation movement will be celebrated including historic travel, heritage education, and community revitalization. Various THe programs offer Texans the opportunity to get involved in preservation efforts in their area. Visit one of approximately 35 county courthouses throughout the state restored through the efforts of the Texas Historic Courthouse Preservation Program. From the Romanesque Revival of the Donley County Courthouse to the Mediter- is ranean style of the adobe Hudspeth County Courthouse, the structural landscape of Texas courthouses offers a vast spectrum of styles for architectural enthusiasts. Another way to help out in your community is to get a group together and preserve a local historic ceme- tery that has fallen into disrepair. The THC's RIP Guardian program helps volunteers take charge of neglected historic cemeteries across Texas by providing education, consultation, and assistance. If your local cemetery is vulnerable it might also be eligible for Historic Texas Cemetery desig- nation which can help preservation efforts by making present and future landowners aware of the resources on their property. For information on Preservation Month, visit www.nationaltrust.org. To learn more about the Texas His- toric Courthouse Preservation Pro- gram and other THe preservation events, visit www.thc.state.tx.us and click on the THe web calendar. 4:00 Tuesday, May 15 5:00 p.m. at Cornell's Country Stock Your Pond or Lake with Store Channel Catfish (4-6" long) $29 per 100 Channel Cafllsh (6-8" long) $49 per 100 Straight Bluegill 0-3" long) $39 per 100 Hybrid Bluegill (1-3" long) $39 per t00 Black Crappie (1-3" long) $59 per 1 O0 Large Mouth Bass (2-4" long) $79 per 100 Fathead Minnows $8 per ib, Call fer mere infermatlon 501-796-6349 or 674-6773 FISH TR www.tommysflshtruek.9om Unexpected Benefit From Cholesterol-Lowering Drug The popular group of cholesterol-lowering drugs called statins is back in the news. An analysis of data, which was published recently in the medical joumal Chest, involved over 75,000 persons enrolled in different health maintenance organizations (HMOs). Study results indicated the individu- als who used statins (which include the prescription drugs Lipitor, Zocor, and Pravachol) appeared to have a lower risk of death from certain respira- tory conditions. Specifically, those who took one of the statins for at least 90 days experienced a reduced risk of death from emphysema, chronic bronchitis, influenza, and pneumonia. Some scientists believe this is.an immune system effect. Obviously more work must be done to validate this theory. In addition to lowering cholesterol, the statins have been found to lower the risk of a blood infection known as sepsis, a leading cause of death in hospital in- tensive care units. They also have been found to decrease the risk of major cardiovascular events in persons undergoing stent placement. PHARMACY Call 874-3554 or Toll Free 800-766-2089 Hwy 287 West * Clarendon, Texas Square House hosts community collection Remember those little state com- memorative demitasse spoons Great- aunt Susan had hanging on her living room walls? Or maybe the salt and pepper shakers at a cousin's home? Or maybe those wild tee shirts you have been accumulating? The Square House Museum in Panhandle is hosting several "Community Collection," in the Purvines Gallery. There are Hummel figurines, teapots from England and other places, dolls, teacups, tee shirts, antique china, and glassware, seashells, and who know what else. The Scott Free Model Railroad- ers have prepared a layout that not only shows rail travel, but displays airplanes, tracks, cars and a pipeline to illustrate other forms of transporta- tion. Several classes have visited to expand the transportation they are studying in their public school classes. Both exhibits will remain through the month of May. Show starts at dusk. Gates open 1 hour endy, FRIDAY AND SATURDAY Adults $5.00 Kids & Seniors $4.00 Show starts at dusk. Gates open I hour oudy, May 25, 26, 27, 28 Adults $5.00. Kids & Seniors $4.00 Barber Shop and Clarendon Auto Sales 204 S. Koogle, Clarendon f" 874-9308 We appreciate your business! In Memoriam aCarol M Hill{::: 12/16/20- 5/9/00 Can't believe you / have been gone seven : years. You are always in my heart. Dee 401 E. 2rid in Clareodon (tittle Purple Building on H~. 287) Mickey & Patty (806)-874-t704 Closed Sundays Meat Filled Kolaches. Biscuits & Gravy. Breakfast Burritos Open Daily 11 a.m. tO 9 p.m. Hwy. 287 Clarendon 874-3358 Terri Hommel, Owner Mon-Sat 6:30 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. Sunday 8:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. 619 W. 2nd, Clarendon, TX 856-5439 6am to 2pm Friday 6am to 8pm Closed Wednesdays arendon untry Club Clarendon, TX 874-2865 Business Hour 6 am 10 p.m. Daily Closed Wednesdays Open: Friday Nights & Sunday for Brunch 118S. 806-874-0565 Keamey, Clarendon, TX 79226 For breakfast, lunch, or dinner, you can find good food and great prices at the Out- post Dell located inside the Clarendon Outpost at 619 W. Second Street. ~:~::~:~ Tonya Smith manages the deli and has been serving the public in that position for eight years. ii: The Outpost Dell offers a selection of meat, veggie, fruit, and cookie trays that are perfect for serving at receptions, office parties, and family get togeth- ers. The Deli staff will try to meet your requests and only ask that you give them a few hours' notice to get a tray ready for you. For breakfast, Smith says her biscuit, egg, cheese, and sausage is by far the Deli's most popular menu item. "We serve pans and pans of day," fast also Dell them every she says. Break burritos are favorites of customers. The grill chicken quesadilla is the number one menu item for lunch, Smith says, and the Outpost Dell also serves crispy chicken, beef, and steak quesadil- las. On weekends and during months, the Deli's Ches- ter Fried Chicken is a top seller. the summer "People get the fried chicken for going to the lake and going on picnics," Smith says. "It's easy, and it feeds a lot of people." Mashed potatoes, cole slaw, and a variety of vegetables make the perfect compliment to the delicious and juicy fried chicken. Vegetables vary every day and include green beans, black-eyed peas, carrots, 11 a.m.' 8 p.m. Tues.-Sat, 11 aJn.-1:30 p.m. Sunday h~.287 in ~,874.7777 broccoli, oriental vegetables, corn, and squash. Other menu items include burri- tos, corn dogs, chicken tenders, burg- ers, and a wide variety of sandwiches and subs - of which the Reuben is the i::iiiil most requested. Finish your meal with any one of the special desserts offered by the Deft, !ncluding homemade cakes and cook- ms or the popular Blue Bell Ice Cream z: available in cones or cups. "Krazy Kolors is our most requested flavor of ice cream, and the kids let us know about it when we run out," Smith said. "They want to know when we'll be getting more." Kids are an important clientele for the Outpost Dell since it is a popular stop for high school students during lunch and junior high students after school. Curly fries and snow cones are the popular choices of the younger crowd. The Outpost Dell is open from 6:30 a.m. to 8 p.m. Monday through Saturday and from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. on Sunday. Breakfast is served until 10:30 a.m. everyday. And if you're in a hurry - or just don't want to get out of your pajamas, call in your order at 874-5203 and pick it up at the drive thru window.