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Newspaper Archive of
The Clarendon Enterprise
Clarendon, Texas
Lyft
June 14, 1973     The Clarendon Enterprise
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June 14, 1973
 

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:?i ?!i 00iiii% -J A BIG OCCASION for these Clarendon College exes Saturday as they were Io= With a tea at the college campus. The events took place during the CC Reunion weekend. (Press Photo by Will Lowe) THESE CLARENDON COLLEGE exes were honored at a tea Saturday during the CC Reunion. They renewed old acquaintances and noted how Clarendon College has changed' since their school days. (Press Photo by Will Lowe) CC Ex-Students have reunion BY LEE ANN PALMER Saturday and Sunday Clarendon College Ex-Stud- held its reunion. Close to 100 were present eire list of activities. began at the cafeteria by 9:30 a.m. Through- college representatives President Kenneth Dean Beryl Clinton, Floyd Gutnn, Mrs. Blll Clarence Hamilton, met with a little over 50 of former alumni. Mrs. Jim Shadle presided over table. Coffee and soft drinks were served the gathering. the morning hours and Saturday afternoon, the for bridge, dominoes and games of 42. Most raen took part in the golf tournament at the Country Was held at 4 p.m. to honor the classes of 1923 and guests at the cafeteria were Mrs. Bill Jim Shadle. Twenty-five ladies enjoyed re- aCquaintances and reminiscing of college days of the dent Council president ended with a quotation often used by the late President Lyndon B. Johnson, "Dream dreams and then make them come true." Saurpolis' presentation met with a standing ovation from his audience. James Stavenhagen then announced the recipiants of the Special Recognitions Awards. Although there was some question as to who lived the fartherest, Mrs. Bigelow of Phoenix, Arizona, was victorlus by acclamation. Golf Tournament first place winner was Glenn Wallace; second place went to Jimmy Don Adams; and Owen John= son received third place honors. Gift certificates of $10, $7, and $5 were designated to be mailed to each of the victors. Class members from 1919, 1923, and 1948 were then recognized and applauded. Those from 1919 were Mr. Young, Mr. Carpentar and Rev. Swimm. Eight from the class of '23 were on hand and Mrs. Sue Harris of Mid- land represented the 1948 graduates. Ernest Kent was responsible for the memorial portion of the program. Kent eulogized the late Clyde I. Price, Sr. and Charles Dean for the outstanding ,ctivities and cru- sades to organize and continue the existence of Clarendon College's Ex-Student Association made by both of these fine men. Before closing the program, Stavenhagen conducted the annual business meeting. Secretary Darlene Spier read the minutes of last year's meeting, the minutes were approved and the financial statement was announced. Pre- sident Stavenhagen opened the floor to suggestions for a bigger and better banquet and reunion next year. It was immediately decided to schedule the next reunion in April, 1974, with the actual days tobe determinedby the directors. At this point, Mrs. Leonard Selvidge, college Drama DI- rector, volunteered to co-ordinate the annual Spring Play date to that of,the reunion. Classes of 1924 and 1949 were voted on as Honor Classes for the 1974 get-together. By acclamation the 1974 President's Cabinet will be com- posed of Bill Saurpolis, R. E. Drennan, Edgar Mae Mon- gole, and Norma Selvidge. The newly elected officers are president, Don Lyles, vice ;resident, Ernest Kent, secre- tary; and parliamentarion, irs. H. T. Burton. Directors serving are Edna Smith, Anna Mae Lumpkin and Ruth Little Grissorn. Before the banquet's conclusion, Bill Todd left a chal- lenging donation to the Ex-Student's Association, calling for his fellow members to accept his wager and follow suit. After Sunday morning church services, the 1973 Clar- endon College Reunion came to a nostalgic close with a buffet luncheon at the Lion's Club Hall. table was centered with a large white baby's breath bouquet with two white and gold Class ribbons. For refreshments gtests were of- soft drinks and chocolate chip nd sugar cook= the social, the 1972-73 annuals were displayed approval. Also on display were paintings and crafts of former students and other local artists. Those their works were Bonnie Ellerbrook, Dessa Lowry, Ruby Jewel Hardin and J. R. Leathers. 100 people of one type of Clarendon College or another couldn't resist barbequed chicken, relishes, beans, soft bread, pound cake and ream for the banquet Saturday night. Ex-Student Association President , James opened the program by thanking those respon= the elegant menu that evenin and the capti- of events throughout the reunion, President Vaughan then expressed his gratefulness to for- who made such no':_ efforts Io ila'ttcipate social. SPeaker for the evening was Bill Saurpolis, ass;s- of admissions to Cal Farley's Bos Ranch, College student. spoke of his fond memories as a college stu- how so many citizens of Clarendon helped him SOme of his trying times. He also talked of its people and the ever-fleeting times. To speech, the one-time Clarendon College Stu- Class of 1960 has at Syd Blue's was the scene of an exciting occasion Friday SOme members of 1960 Clarendon High School Class got together for supper. : were Mr. and Mrs. James McAnear of Clarendon, rs. Jimmy McAnear of Adrian, Mr. and Mrs. Jim- of Channing, Mr. and Mrs. Martin Hermes- Groom, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Bell Of Clarendon, Bailey of Giles, Mrs. Betsy Iawkins of Mrs. Glynell Schroeder of Perryton, Ann Karnes s, Lynn Spter of Washington, D. C., Don Hudgin Bradshaw of Dallas, morning a coffee in the home of Mr. and 2,,ier was attended by the following: Sandy and Mrs. Jimmy Zarlng, Lynn Spier, Jo Ann Glynnell Schroeder, and two chil- ,Glenn Hoggett, Mr.and Mrs. and children, Linda Kay Bell and girls, and Mrs. Bill Todd. meeting followed. Itwas decided to meet again in 1975withMr. and Mrs. James McAne- as chairmen. The group also voted to have a loan for a scholarship to Clarendon Jr. College in Wayne Mann and Bob Schull. All class members their money for these scholarships to Betsy Texas 79226 in order to get one start- term of school. evening a picnic at Greenbelt Lake ended the remenescing. A lunch of barbequed roast and Salad, baked beans and home made ice cream by Lynn Spier, Dennis Bradshaw and boys, Mr. ml Bell and girls, Mr. and Mrs. James McAnear Jo Ann Bailey, Betsy Hawkins, Brenda Usrey, Martin Hermesmyer and boys and Sandy Skel- Methodist Bible School set Vacation Church School will be held at First United Methodist Church June 18-22. Other churches helping with the school are First Christian Church, PresbyterianChurch and Episcopal Church. Classes will be held each morning from 9 to II a.m. for ages one to 13. All children in the community are invited to attend. Social Security With the end of another school year many students are al- ready making plans for the summer. Some will find part- time Jobs; others will just enjoy some leisure time after many months of studies. This is a reminder to those full- time students over 18 who are receiving social security checks. Your checks can continue during the summer, but only if you intend to return to school inthe fall. The Social Security, Law allows payment for as many as four months of non- attendance, provided you were a full-time student for the month Just before and after your vacation period. However, you must notify your social security office ff you decide not to return to school. By doing this, you will avoid receiving any checks to whlch you are not entitled and prevent a fi- nancially embarrassing situation. Such over payments, if they occur, must be repaid either by a cash refund or by withholding some checks if and when you do return to school. So play it safe and keep the record straight. If, durlng the summer, you decide not to returnto school, notify your social security office right away. Thank You We wish to say thank you, very sincerely for your wonder- /ul expressions of friendship and love during the loss of our loved one. A special thanks to everyone who sent flowers, food, cards, prayers, visits and many other deeds of kind- ness. Your thoughtfulness made our grief much easier to bear. May God's richest blessings be yours. The family of Joe Trlplett CALL 874-3 641 WITH YOUR NEWS... Young boy dies 2 1/2 year old son of Mr. and Mrs. Hat- of Tulsa, Okla., passed away of leukemia, Tues- 5. Graveslde services were held Friday, June are a sister, Kert Linihan of the home; grand- and Mrs. Bennett of Tulsa, Okla., great-grand- Roeda Rattan of Clarendon; and several un= may contribute to the Steve Llnihan Memorial Disease Center, % Dr. G. Bennett Hum- Hospital, Oklahoma City, Okla. were Mrs. Roeda Rattan, Mr. and Mrs. Clarendon, Mr. and Mrs. J. T. More- and Mrs. Ernest Moreland, Sprlngdale, Ark., ives and friends. JAMES STAVENHAGEN, president of the Clarendon College Ex-Students Association, gives the welcome address at the CC Exes banquet Saturday night. (Press Photo) The Clarendon Press, June 14, Page 3 Feedlot plans July celebration The Donley County Feed Lots, Inc. will celebrate its recent expansion and the com- pletion of the new feed batch plant on Saturday, July 28, with an opening celebration and barbeque, Charles Payne, president of the company, has announced. State Rep. Phil Cates wlllbe the featured speaker for the gala occ as;on, which pro raises to be one of the year's big- gest events. Other dignitaries of govern= ment, including U. S. Rep. Bob Price, U. S. Sen. John Tower, State Senator Max Sherman and others will also be on the program. The Donley County Feed Lots is one of the PanhancUe's fastest growing industries. Started four years ago as the dream of a young West TeXas caattleman, the facility has grown to a 20,000-head capa- city feedlot, with the most modern, computerized equip- ment. Cattle from across the nation are fed at this facility. It is the largest single indus.. try in Donley County. Charles Payne is president of the company, and Billy Clubb is vice - president. Beverly Holland is in charge of the grand openiug details. I WAS TALKING TO one of our local Aggles the other day (you can probably guess who) when I suddenly thought of a Joke. "I've gotan Aggie Joke I want to tell you," I told my friend. "Now wait Just a minute now," he said cautiously, "I AM an Aggle." "That's alrtght," I told him, "I'11 tell it real, real slow." LOCAL FISHERMAN Joe Bownds got his picture on the cover of a fishing brochure in Arkansas while he and wife Jane were vacationing in the neighboring state recently. Joe had a long, long string of fish he had caught, and a photographer got a full-color shot of Joe and his catch. We always knew Joe was a good fisherman, now the whole Arkansas fishing world knows it. SPEAKING OF VACATIONERS, Carl Allmond cantestify to the fact that you can stay too long in any vacation spot. And his pocket book can testify to it also, because he got fined for staying too long in Mexico. That's right, Carl stayed five days too long in Mexico and had to pay to get out. It seems that when he entered the country, he told authorities that he would be there for two months. The scenes and cultures of Mexico got to him, and he stayed an extra five days. When he went to leave, the Mexican authorities fined him a small token for staying too long. So you see, you can stay too long anywhere, even in Mexico. Ask Carl about some other interesting happenings on his Mexico vacation. Sounds llke he had quite a time. BILL SAURPOLIS, former Clarendon College student who ade a name for himself as state president of the Future o F,.armers of America, gave the main address at the CC Exes banquet Saturday night. (Press Photo) AS I WAS DRIVING past his house the other eventl, I saw Dr. George Smith looking around his front yard. I stopped to talk a minute, and Dr. George told me about his pet squirrel. George sald that he has had a squirrel in his yard for about two years. He and his wife have grown quite fond of the squirrel, and have spent a lot of time watching it play in the yard. George said that the squirrel has taken nearly all his pe- cans off his big pecan tree the past two years, but he said that didn't matter, since he doesn't eat pecans much any- way. But that little squirrel went a little too far the other night. George reports that it climbed atop his roof, got into his chimney, and crawled down into his living room. There, it started to eat a $175 pecan wood coffee table. George said that when he discovered the squirrel in the house, it had nearly ruined his table, The squirrel than proceeded to climb back up the chim- ney and make its getaway. So, if you see a fat squirrel running around your neigh.. borhood, don't let him in the house. He has an expensive appetite. ROBERTA PRICE said in the Saint Jo Tribune: "Heard this week that the reason mothers cry at weddings is that girls have a tendency to marry men llke their fathers." BOB MILLER said in the Hamilton Herald-News: "The newest bumper sticker I've seen in Hamilton carries the message, 'Avoid Hangovers.. Stay Drunk.' Incidentally, I think the car is still parked in front of the Hamilton County Jail." THE BEAUTIFUL days we've been having have brought out tourists and lake-lovers in huge proportions to Lake Greenbelt. The lake has been extremely crowded, espec- ially on weekends, and the golf course has been full also. We're sure lucky to have this wonderful recreational fa- ....... cility at our doorstep. It brings many, many people to our } I community, and it's darn nice to have for your own use, too. SPEAKING OF tourists, the tourist industry has hit here for the summer. Most of the local motels have had "No Va- cancy" signs out before the night is over. THE 1973 RODEO QUEEN CONTEST has officially begun Mr. and Mrs. Quinn Aten went to Memphis Tuesday to visit with her her two sisters, Mrs. Brice Webster and Denise Cadiness. Cathy Castner is still in Abllene visiting with her sister, Jeanie Smith. Mrs. Simmons has returned home from Oklahoma where she has been visiting with her daughter. Mike Thomas has returned home from Hereford. Mr. and Mrs. Pete Wortham and family are leaving for California Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Willard Knox shopped in Amarillo Tuesday. Ann and Doug Bradshaw and children of Carlton are visit- lng with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mills. Visiting With Mr. and Mrs. Edd Mooring this weekend were sister, Mrs. Mattle Bell Jordan, her neices, Mrs. Shirley Garnee and Mrs. Larry Neely of Houston. They came Sat- urday and stayed until late Sunday. They were on their way to Estes Park, Colorado. Also, Mr. and Mrs. Herman Mooring of Amarillo were visiting. Mrs. Bill Beaver of Fort Worth was on her way to Estes Park and she came by. Mrs. Carson Bowling and their daughters, Rachel and Mellnda, have been visiting with Mr. and Mrs. J. IL Bowl= ing. Mr. and Mrs. Kennedy Lawrence of Oklahoma and their daughter, Shelly, visited with the Bowlings Saturday. Mrs. Bowling, Carson, Connie, Rachel, Mellnda, Greg, and Gale went to Panhandle Sunday. They spent the day wRh Mr. and Mrs. Bobby Head and family. They barbequed outside and made ice cream. in Clarendon. The queen contestants have vote exhibits out all over town, Each penny deposited in these vote cans will mean a vote for that particular candAdate. And the money goes to a good cause, Vote for your favorite girl in this rodeo queen contest. THOUGHT FOR THE DAY: Any man who thinks marriage is a G0-50 proposition doesn't know the half of it. Clarendon Press announces new deadlines for news, ads The Clarendon Press is now observing new deadlines for news and advertising insertions. The Press has been printing late Wednesday night I but a new schedule has been implemented so that The Press can be printed Wednesday morning and beplaced on sale at The Press office Wednesday at 4:30 p.m. Deadline for all news and advertising is now 0 p.m. Tues- day. If you have a news article or an advertisement aftt,r 6 p.m. Tuesday night, you can slip it under the door and The Press will make every effort to get it in the lxtper. Newspapers will be on sale at 4:30 p.m. Wedne.,,xlay after- noons at The Clarendon Press office. They wil also be on sale Thursday,, F rlda , Saturday', Sunday, Monday and Tues.. day at The Press office. -